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Colonel Charles E. Hooker, Confederate Military History, a library of Confederate States Military History: Volume 12.2, Mississippi (ed. Clement Anselm Evans) 7 1 Browse Search
Robert Underwood Johnson, Clarence Clough Buell, Battles and Leaders of the Civil War: The Opening Battles. Volume 1. 1 1 Browse Search
The Daily Dispatch: may 21, 1862., [Electronic resource] 1 1 Browse Search
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Robert Underwood Johnson, Clarence Clough Buell, Battles and Leaders of the Civil War: The Opening Battles. Volume 1., The opposing forces at Shiloh. (search)
h Ky., Lieut.-Col. A. R. Hynes (w); 5th Ky., Col. Thomas H. Hunt; 6th Ky., Col. Joseph H. Lewis; Tenn. Battal. ion, Lieut.-Col. J. M. Crews; Ky. Battery, Capt. Edward P. Byrne; Ky. Battery, Capt. Robert Cobb. Brigade loss: k, 151; w, 557; in, 92-= 800. Second Brigade, Brig.-Gen. John S. Bowen (w), Col. John D. Martin: 9th Ark., Col. Isaac L. Dunlop; 10th Ark., Col. T. D. Merrick; 2d Confederate, Col. John D. Martin, Maj. Thomas H. Mangum; 1st Mo., Col. Lucius L. Rich; Miss. Battery, Capt. Alfred Hudson. Brigade loss: k, 98; w, 498; m, 28 = 624. Third Brigade, Col. W. S. Statham: 15th Miss.; 22d Miss.; 19th Tenn., Col. D H. Cummings; 20th Tenn., Col. J. A. Battle (c); 28th Tenn.; 45th Tenn., Lieut.-Col. E. F. Lytle; Tenn. Battery, Capt. A. M. Rutledge. Brigade loss: k, 137; w, 627; m, 45 = 809. troops not mentioned in the foregoing list. Cavalry: Tenn. Regt., Col. N. B. Forrest (w); Ala. Regt., Col. James H. Clanton; Texas Regt., Col. John A. Wharton (w); Ky. Squadron, Capt. J
heir term of enlistment expired. During the fall of 1861, the forces under General Polk, at Columbus and thence down to Island No.10, included the batteries of Hudson and Melancthon Smith; the First Mississippi cavalry battalion, Lieut.-Col. John H. Miller, including the companies of Captains Hudson, Cole and Klein, besides MilCaptains Hudson, Cole and Klein, besides Miller's original battalion: Col. A. K. Blythe's Mississippi regiment of infantry; the Thirteenth and Twenty-second regiments, and the Twenty-fifth infantry, Col. J. D. Martin, subsequently known as the Second Confederate States infantry. Part of these commands had a creditable part in the defeat of General Grant at Belmont, on the Mdman's brigade. Breckinridge's corps: Fifteenth and Twenty-second regiments in Col. W. S. Statham's brigade; Second Confederate, Col. John D. Martin, and Capt. Alfred Hudson's battery in Gen. J. S. Bowen's brigade. Corinth and Pittsburg Landing, about eighteen miles apart as the crow flies, are connected by a good ridge road.
the valuable cargo of military stores removed, after which the vessel was burned. The steamer Anna was the next victim, then the gunboat Undine and the transports Cheeseman and Venus. On the 3d of November, with his whole command, Forrest attacked Johnsonville, where the enemy had an immense storehouse and a wharf lined with transports and gunboats, protected not only by the gunboats but a battery of 14 guns on the hill. Opening upon this force with the batteries of Thrall and Morton and Hudson (Pettus Flying artillery), 50 guns became engaged on both sides. The gunboats were soon set on fire by the Confederate artillery, next the stores along the shore and the warehouse. By night the wharf for nearly a mile up and down the river presented one solid sheet of flame. Forrest then returned to Corinth, which he reached after an absence of two weeks or more, during which time he captured or destroyed 4 gunboats, 14 transports, 20 barges, 26 pieces of artillery, $6,700,000 worth of pr
The Voice of the patriotic dead. --We take the following extract from a letter in the Panola Star, which was the last, written composition of that lamented and gallant hero, Captain Alfred Hudson, of Mississippi, who fell in the battle of Sunday, at Shiloh. Let the living among us catch its patriotic and dauntless spirit: Have you any croakers among you? We have a few in the army, and I sometimes hear them say, if this thing and that thing happens we shall be done. Now, that is a wrong spirit, and should not be tolerated. A people represented by such men as fought under the Southern flag at Fort Donelton, can never be conquered. Suppose they drive us down and confine us to the gulf States--we shall fight on! Suppose they take our principal cities and spread themselves over the rivers and along the railroads of the gulf States, our time for the good old-fashioned tactics--(the ambuscade and therifle,) will have just commenced, and we shall fight on ! Suppose our