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Col. John M. Harrell, Confederate Military History, a library of Confederate States Military History: Volume 10.2, Arkansas (ed. Clement Anselm Evans) 47 3 Browse Search
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Browsing named entities in Col. John M. Harrell, Confederate Military History, a library of Confederate States Military History: Volume 10.2, Arkansas (ed. Clement Anselm Evans). You can also browse the collection for Daniel N. McIntosh or search for Daniel N. McIntosh in all documents.

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ance with the rest, without the assistance of artillery, seemed to me a movement which could easily turn out into [sic] deroute! The moral effect of the enemy's mounted regiments behind our lines could not be denied. It was, therefore, with great mortification that I ordered one part of our troops behind Dry fork, sent one to protect baggage train, ordered retreat, etc. He left Captain Conrad and Company B at Neosho for protection of the Union-loving people with a train of supplies, which McIntosh and Churchill, of McCulloch's brigade, soon captured. Lyon marched into Springfield, August 1st. He was joined the next day by Major Sturgis, who had a skirmish at Dug Springs with Arkansas and Missouri mounted men. The Arkansas troops were commanded by Capt. Americus V. Reiff. It required sharp skirmishing of several hours, by several companies under Capt. Frederick Steele, the Fourth artillery under Lieutenant Lathrop, and a company of cavalry under Captain Stanley, and finally Totte
on a corresponding plateau, were Hebert's and McIntosh's regiments, McRae's battalion, Weightman's Md McRae's battalion, the Third Louisiana, and McIntosh's regiment of his own brigade, north of Grati Gratiot to the support of Woodruff, and sent McIntosh, with his regiment dismounted, the Third Louis battalion, to meet the advancing Federals. McIntosh moved rapidly to the front, keeping on the eao flight by Lyon. McCulloch, after sending McIntosh to meet Plummer, had returned to Skegg's branhe branch, he hurried back to the point where McIntosh was engaged with Plummer. On getting there hisiana that were nearest to him, and ordering McIntosh to bring up the rest, McCulloch now hastened ashing up the steep bluff with McCulloch and McIntosh at their head, and Rosser's and O'Kane's battgaged the enemy with regiments deployed. Colonel McIntosh dismounted his regiment, and the two marcont and right to the rear, with orders to Colonel McIntosh to bring up the rest. When we arrived ne[6 more...]
emy charged Little's brigade twice and were repulsed. Having placed a battery in position which played upon the enemy's lines, the commands of Little and Slack charged the position and held it. A general advance was still deferred, waiting for McCulloch's demonstration against the enemy's front McCulloch was necessarily delayed in arraying the disorganized detachments which choked the narrow roads— General Pike with his Choctaws, Cherokees and Creeks, Stand Watie's regiment on foot, D. N. McIntosh's Creeks on foot, Drew's Choctaws, pony-mounted, and a squadron, as General Pike named it, of mounted whites —in all only 1,000 men. Gen. Douglas Cooper's Indian command contained Chilly McIntosh, the Creek war chief, and John Jumper, Boudinot, and other celebrated Cherokees, all of whom had come up late on the 6th. It was about 10:30 a. m., says Col. Evander McNair, of the Fourth Arkansas, on the extreme right of Hebert's (Second) brigade, before that brigade, under the lead of McCul
's Texas cavalry, Colonel Taylor's Texas cavalry, Captain Witt's Texas cavalry, Captain Corley's Arkansas cavalry, Colonel Dawson's Nineteenth Arkansas infantry, and Major Woodruff's battalion Arkansas artillery, fourteen guns. At Fort Washita was Captain Marshall's company. His further statement of troops was as follows: Choctaw nation—Colonel Cooper's First Choctaw and Chickasaw regiment, Colonel Fulsom's First Choctaw regiment, Major Fulsom's First Choctaw battalion; Creek nation—Col. D. N. McIntosh's First Creek regiment, Lieut.-Col. Chilly McIntosh's Creek battalion, Captain McSmith's Independence company; Chickasaw nation-Lieutenant-Colonel Harris' First Chickasaw battalion; Seminole country—Lieutenant-Colonel Juniper's First battalion; Cherokee country —Col. Stand Watie's First Cherokee regiment, Colonel Drew's Second Cherokee regiment. Pike was ordered to send to General Roane all the troops, not Indians, that he could spare, but this was not done. His Texas cavalry, mo
artillery of Hindman's corps went into camp near Van Buren. The cavalry division under Marmaduke was distributed for obtaining forage and rest. December 12, 1862, the following was the organization of the army of the Trans-Mississippi department, Lieut.-Gen. T. H. Holmes commanding: First corps, Maj.-Gen. T. C. Hindman commanding. First division, Brig.-Gen. John S. Roane: First brigade, Brig.-Gen. Douglas H. Cooper—Cherokees, Choctaws and Chickasaws, under Cols. Stand Watie, D. N. McIntosh, Chilly McIntosh; other Indian commands; Texas cavalry under De Morse, Lane and Randolph; Howell's Texas battery. Second brigade (dismounted cavalry), Col. W. R. Bradfute—Texas cavalry under Bass, Stevens, Guess and Alexander; Etter's Arkansas battery. Second division, Brig.-Gen. Francis A. Shoup: First brigade, Brig.-Gen. James F. Fagan—Col. A. T. Hawthorn's Arkansas regiment; Twenty-second Arkansas, Col. J. P. King; Twenty-ninth Arkansas, Col. J. C. Pleasants; Thirty-fourth Arkansas<
ization of Steele's division, on April 30th, was reported as follows: Brigade of Brig.-Gen. D. H. Cooper: First Cherokee, Col. Stand Watie; Second Cherokee, Col. W. P. Adair; First Choctaw and Chickasaw, Col. Tandy Walker; First Creek, Col. D. N. McIntosh; Second Creek, Col. Chilly McIntosh; First Chickasaw battalion, Lieut.-Col. L. M. Reynolds; Osage battalion, Major Broke Arm; Seminole battalion, Lieut.-Col. John Jumper; Texas partisan rangers, Col. L. M. Martin; Twenty-ninth Texas cavalrvalry force, made a bold movement beyond Fayetteville to Cowskin prairie, in Missouri, operating upon the enemy's rear and lines of communication in that quarter. Cooper was instructed to avoid a general action and operate from the west. Col. D. N. McIntosh, with his Indian regiment, was sent forward, and Stand Watie was ordered to attack a large train of the enemy, going from Fort Scott to Gibson. He did attack, but Cabell did not cooperate, having been informed that McIntosh had been withd
Douglas H. Cooper commanding, included: First Indian cavalry brigade, Brig.-Gen. Stand Watie—First Cherokee regiment, Col. Robert C. Parks; Second Cherokee, Col. William P. Adair; Cherokee battalion, Maj. Joseph A. Scales; First Creek, Col. Daniel N. McIntosh; Second Creek, Col. Chilly McIntosh; Creek squadron, Capt. R. Kenard; First Osage battalion, Maj. Broke Arm; First Seminole battalion, Lieut.-Col. John Jumper. Second Indian cavalry brigade, Col. Tandy Walker—First Chickasaw regiment, LieutMcIntosh; Creek squadron, Capt. R. Kenard; First Osage battalion, Maj. Broke Arm; First Seminole battalion, Lieut.-Col. John Jumper. Second Indian cavalry brigade, Col. Tandy Walker—First Chickasaw regiment, Lieut.-Col. Lemuel M. Reynolds; First Choctaw battalion, Lieut.-Col. Jackson McCurtain; First Choctaw and Chickasaw battalion, Lieut.-Col. James Riley; Second Choctaw, Col. Simpson N. Folsom; Reserve squadron, Capt. George Washington. The artillery of Churchill's division was organized in a battalion, under Maj. W. D. Blocher, including the following Arkansas batteries of field artillery, each of four guns: First battery, Capt. Francis McNally; Third battery, Capt. J. G. Marshall; Seventh battery<
rne's brigade and two regiments and battalion of cavalry left at Shelbyville, under General Hardee, to forward pork, and then rejoin main body. Cleburne had as yet seen but little of the pride of glorious war. Constructing plank roads through the lowlands, a depressing and painful retreat in the winter, and guarding and forwarding pork in the rear, were attended by no pomp and circumstance. News of the defeat of Van Dorn at Elkhorn Tavern, Ark., March 7th, and the death of McCulloch and McIntosh, added to the general gloom. The movement of the enemy from Paducah up the Tennessee river had already commenced. Gen. C. F. Smith assembled four divisions at Savannah, Tenn., on the 13th; Bell began his march from Nashville on the 1st, and Sherman disembarked troops at Pittsburg landing on the 16th and made a reconnoissance to Monterey, nearly half way to Corinth. The organization of the army of the Mississippi, April 6 and 7, 1862, was in four corps, under Polk, Bragg, Hardee and B