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Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 35. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones) 14 0 Browse Search
Col. John M. Harrell, Confederate Military History, a library of Confederate States Military History: Volume 10.2, Arkansas (ed. Clement Anselm Evans) 3 1 Browse Search
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djt. Joe Dunlap, Quartermaster E. Mallory, Commissary B. Crump. The regiment was transferred to the regular Confederate army in September. Its captains were: Company A, Will H. Trader; Company B,. L. R. Frisk; Company C, Bohannan; Company D, Peter Green; Company E, White; Company F, Grant Smith; Company G, R. S. Gantt; Company H, J. S. Kuykendall; Company I, Robert Jingles; Company K, L. P. Featherston. The regiment was transferred to Columbus, thence to Bowling Green, and was in the battle th was evacuated on the approach of Halleck and Grant in May, 1862, the regiment fell back with the Confederate army to Tupelo. Here it was reorganized, and Capt. L. P. Featherston was elected colonel, J. E. Murray, lieutenant-colonel, and Capt. Peter Green, major; J. J. Winston was appointed adjutant Murray, who was made colonel after the death of Colonel Featherston, was killed on the road between Atlanta and Decatur while commanding the Fifth Arkansas, having received that day his commissio
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 35. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), Dedication of a bronze tablet in honor of Botetourt Battery (search)
0 o'clock --the road between Bruinsburg and Port Gibson, four miles from the latter place. Here Green's and Tracy's Brigades were encountered and attacked by the four divisions of McClernand's corpshe morning of the first of May, the pickets began firing. On the extreme left, commanded by General Green, of Missouri, the artillery of both sides became engaged. The firing was incessant and deadly. Says General Green's report: The enemy pressing heavily upon me, I sent to General Tracy for reinforcements. He sent me the 23rd Alabama Infantry and a section of Anderson's Battery. They camedetachment of the Botetourt Artillery. The order came at 6 in the morning. They were to support Green's Missourians, and at every hazzard they were to hold their position. They took position under became very heavy. At half past 2 arrived Bowen's Division of Missouri and Arkansas troops, General Green on the right and Colonel Cockrell on the left. Supported by Lee and by a part of Cumming's
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 35. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), The Confederate dead buried in the Vicksburg Cemetery. (search)
47th Ohio. June 14—Wm. Teracy, Company G, 4th (West) Virginia, a prisoner. June 14—Lieut. Lace, 17th Louisiana. June 15—Lieut. Sam Bates, Company I, 22d Iowa. June 17—Col. Garrott, interred by his friends. June 19—C. B. Hooper, Company K, 99th Illinois. June 20—Lieut. J. H. Langston, Company B, 5th Regiment, Mississippi S. T. June 22—R. Kenell, Botetourt Artillery. June 24—Lieut. Col. McLaurin, (officers' lot). June 26—J. J. Banks, Partisan Rangers. June 27—Major (Brigadier.) Gen. Green, of Missouri. Buried on Geo. Marshall lot. June 27—Prisoner, unknown. June 27—Lieut. Col. Griffin, of 31st Louisiana. June 28—Five soldiers from Washington Hotel. June 30—G. R. Moreley, Botetourt Artillery. June 30—Sergt. E. Jones, Company D, 38th Mississippi. July 2—Lieut. J. Kelsey, Company A, 61st Tennessee. July 3—J. N. New, Botetourt Artillery. July 4—Lieut. V. M. Stevenson, Company F, 1st Arkansas. July
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 35. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), The cruise of the Shenandoah. (search)
each way and very high. One side of it, on the northwest, is productive and had fine beef cattle, chickens, eggs, milk, butter and sheep. It is a good point to call for such stores, but while the water is bold and deep, there is a kelp, or sea weed, growing up from the bottom and so covering the surface, and so strong that it is hard to get through, and endangers the disabling of a steamer by winding up the propeller wheel. The island is under English protection— When we were there old Peter Green, a Dutchman from Holland, who was the oldest man on the island, had been there twenty-five years and seemed to be the leading man among them. The island is about 37 degrees south latitude and 10 degrees west longitude. On December 29, while laying to in the Indian Ocean, after a heavy gale, which had lasted two days, and just before making sail, saw a trim bark running down towards us. As she passed she hoisted the United States flag and we fired a shot across her bow. She hove to and