hide Matching Documents

The documents where this entity occurs most often are shown below. Click on a document to open it.

Document Max. Freq Min. Freq
Benson J. Lossing, Pictorial Field Book of the Civil War. Volume 3. 74 0 Browse Search
View all matching documents...

Your search returned 74 results in 5 document sections:

Benson J. Lossing, Pictorial Field Book of the Civil War. Volume 3., Chapter 5: the Chattanooga campaign.--movements of Sherman's and Burnside's forces. (search)
al B. M. Prentiss, whose troops were so sorely smitten at Shiloh. See page 273, volume II. The Confederates in Arkansas, under such leaders as Sterling Price, Marmaduke, Parsons, Fagan, McRae, and Walker,. were then under the control of General Holmes, who, at the middle of June, asked and received permission of General Kirby Smns and McRae, over three thousand strong, to attack a battery on Graveyard Hill; Fagan, with four regiments of infantry, to assail another on Hindman's Hill; and Marmaduke, with seventeen hundred and fifty men, to storm a work on Righton's Hill. Price was accompanied by Harris Flanagan, the Confederate Governor of Arkansas, as vassailants fought desperately but uselessly, and suffered fearful loss. Toward noon Holmes ordered a retreat, to save this little force from utter destruction. Marmaduke, at the same time, was attempting to take the battery on Righton's Hill, but failed on account of a heavy fire from artillery and musketry from behind the levee,
Benson J. Lossing, Pictorial Field Book of the Civil War. Volume 3., Chapter 7: the siege of Charleston to the close of 1863.--operations in Missouri, Arkansas, and Texas. (search)
211. events in Missouri and Arkansas, 212. Marmaduke's raid into Missouri, 213. battle at Honey c. 6, 1862. in Arkansas, but Sterling Price, Marmaduke, Cabell, Reynolds (the former lieutenant-gov and mischievous. Early in January, 1863, Marmaduke, with about four thousand men, mostly mountelost the use of his right arm. From Springfield Marmaduke marched eastward, and at dawn on the 1nning low, so he fell back on Lebanon, while Marmaduke, having no spirit for further fighting in Miwers, reached Cape Girardeau two days before Marmaduke's arrival. April 25. McNeil found there aboive miles from the town, where he was met by Marmaduke's cavalry, dismounted, and two infantry brigr o'clock, after turning over the command to Marmaduke. The entire force at Price's command was eshree hundred and fifty. men and four guns. Marmaduke marched from Princeton, forty-five miles sou streets, so that he was well protected from Marmaduke's fire. The conflict was kept up for about [13 more...]
Benson J. Lossing, Pictorial Field Book of the Civil War. Volume 3., Chapter 9: the Red River expedition. (search)
uccessful encounter on the 4th, near Compte, on the north side of the Red River, by fifteen hundred cavalry, under Colonel O. P. Gooding, with an equal number of Marmaduke's cavalry. Gooding drove them from their camp and captured their equipage. and so, on the morning of the 6th of April, 1864. Franklin moved forward, with Genered to Memphis, stopping on his way up the Mississippi at Sunnyside, in the extreme southeastern part of Arkansas, to seek a reported force of Confederates, under Marmaduke, who had gathered there with mischievous intent. He found them, three thousand strong, near Columbia, the capital of Chicot County, posted across a bayou that ee pushed on in the direction of Washington, for the purpose of flanking Camden, and drawing Price out of his fortifications there. He encountered the cavalry of Marmaduke and Cabell at almost every step, and day after day skirmished, sometimes lightly and sometimes heavily, with them, until the 10th of April, when he found Price i
Benson J. Lossing, Pictorial Field Book of the Civil War. Volume 3., Chapter 10: the last invasion of Missouri.--events in East Tennessee.--preparations for the advance of the Army of the Potomac. (search)
acked and thrown back, in the vicinity of St. Charles, by four regiments under General Carr, with a loss of about four hundred men, of whom two hundred were made prisoners. Carr's loss was about two hundred. Shelby was speedily re-enforced by Marmaduke, when Carr was pushed northward to Clarendon, when he, in turn, was re-enforced, and the Confederates retreated southward. This bold movement was followed by others in that section of the State. In July about four hundred colored troops, le the Little Osage River, where he made a stand, with eight guns in position. The brigades of Benteen and Phillips, of Pleasanton's command, gallantly charged upon the Confederate lines, captured the eight guns and a thousand men, including Generals Marmaduke and Cabell, and five colonels; also many small-arms, wagons, mules, and other materials of war. Sandborn now came up, and then Pleasanton took his jaded men and horses to Fort Scott for rest, while Smith marched his wearied troops to Harris
sh blockade runners in, 3.315: capture of Forts on, 3.489. Cape Girardeau, Marmaduke's attempt on, 3.213. Capitol at Washington, proposition to blow up with gu1.100; Sherman at, 3.460; the burning of, 3.461. Columbia, Ark., defeat of Marmaduke near, by Gen. A. J. Smith, 3.269. Columbia, Indiana, sacked by Morgan, 3.9s. Anderson to Fort Sumter, 1.138. Hartsville, b<*>e of, 2.541; repulse of Marmaduke at, 3.212. Hatchee River, battle of, 2.523. Hatcher's Run, extension ofn, 2.78-2.85; 179-184; operations of Gen. Schofield in, 2.531-2.533; raids of Marmaduke in, 3.211-3.213; Price's invasion of, 3.275-3.280. Mitchel, Gen. O. M., th Pilot Knob, defense of by Ewing against Price, 3.277. Pine Bluff, Ark., Marmaduke repulsed at, 3.218. Piracy, declaration of President Lincoln against, 1.37; abandonment of by Gen. Price, 2.183; defense of by Gen. E. B. Brown against Marmaduke, 3.212. Spring Hill, capture of a redoubt on, by colored troops under Gen.