Browsing named entities in Rebellion Record: a Diary of American Events: Documents and Narratives, Volume 4. (ed. Frank Moore). You can also browse the collection for Benjamin McCulloch or search for Benjamin McCulloch in all documents.

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k, in that vicinity. One of these is known as O'Neill's Bridge, and the other as Blandville Bridge. The distance of this day's march was eight and a half miles, over difficult roads covered with sleet. To guard against surprise, strong mounted pickets were thrown forward toward Columbus and to the bridge across Mayfield Creek, at Hayworth's Mill, three miles above Blandville. On the fifteenth, we advanced to Weston's — the Fourth cavalry and Dollin's company, under command of Lieut.-Col. McCulloch, making an early movement southwest, in the direction of Columbus, and repeating a near approach to that place, while Capt. Stewart, with his company, pushed a reconnoissance, eight miles, quite to Milburn, taking the town by surprise and picking up a man just from Columbus, from whom he derived much valuable information respecting the condition of the rebel force at that point. He learned from this source that our demonstrations toward Columbus had excited alarm, and induced the
y repulsed with the fall of their commander, McCulloch, in the centre, by the forces of Col. Davis..-Gen. Davis, who commanded the centre where McCulloch fell on the seventh, and pressed forward theces to the number of several thousand, under McCulloch and McIntosh, with a large body of Indians ule near Leetown, in which the enemy lost Generals McCulloch and McIntosh, with many other officers o— all being under the chief command of General Ben. McCulloch. The enemy taking position in a dene Third division, battered down the hosts of McCulloch on our left, and Major Paten guarded our reansas, Louisiana and Texas troops, under Brig.-Gen. McCulloch, about thirteen thousand. Choctow, Cnumerous prisoners we have a report that General McCulloch was also killed; but the redoubtable rang wood, a protracted struggle ensued between McCulloch and Osterhaus. Gen. Davis was ordered up to which Van Dorn retreated. I — Spot where McCulloch fell. D — Captured rebel battery — McInto[13 more.
s way induced the whole country to leave their homes, and for fear we would kill them, thousands joined his ranks. General McCulloch brought at least eleven regiments to the field, and General Pike five. Besides these regularly organized confederaer, from left to right, Col. Osterhaus remaining in command of a detachment, and operating with Col. Davis in resisting McCulloch and McIntosh, who commanded the enemy's forces in the centre. I did not err in sending Col. Davis to this point, althoccess against the flank movement of the enemy, and here, near Lee Town, was the place to break it down. The fall of Gens. McCulloch, McIntosh, and other officers of the enemy, who fell early in the day, aided us in our final success at this most crave shared with me the long march, the many conflicts by the way, and final struggle with the combined forces of Price, McCulloch, McIntosh and Pike, under Major-Gen. Van Dorn, at the battle of Pea Ridge. I have the honor to be, very respectfully