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Robert Underwood Johnson, Clarence Clough Buell, Battles and Leaders of the Civil War. Volume 3., The opposing forces at Perryville, Ky., October 8th, 1862. (search)
illiam Miller: 1st Fla., Col. William Miller; 3d Fla.,----; 41st Miss.,----; Palmer's Battery,----. Brigade loss (not separately reported). Second Brigade, Brig.-Gen. Daniel W. Adams: 13th La., Col. R. L. Gibson; 16th La., Col. D. C. Gober; 20th La., Col. Aug. Reichard, Lieut.-Col. Leon von Zinken; 25th La., Col. S. W. Fisk; 14th Battalion La. Sharp-shooters, Major J. E. Austin; 5th Co. Washington (La.) Art'y, Capt. C. H. Slocomb. Brigade loss: k, 6; w, 78; m, 68 = 152. Third Brigade, Col. Samuel Powell: 45th Ala.,----; 1st Ark.,----; 24th Miss., Col. William F. Dowd; 29th Tenn.,----; Mo. Battery, Capt. Overton W. Barret. Brigade loss (not separately reported). Fourth Brigade, Col. Thomas M. Jones: 27th Miss.,----; 30th Miss.,----; 37th Miss.,----; Ala. Battery (Lumsden's). Brigade loss (not separately reported). Third division, Maj.-Gen. Simon B. Buckner. First Brigade, Brig.-Gen. St. John R. Liddell: 2d Ark.,----; 5th Ark., Col. L. Featherston; 6th Ark.,----; 7th Ark., Col. D.
eded to an open field in front of Farmington and to the enemy's right, from which two points our fire soon became too terrible for humanity to endnre, and the rebels fled in confusion in the direction of Corinth. Then our infantry were drawn up at the town and along the roads, while the cavalry were sent on after the flying foe. Our loss was only two killed and eleven wounded, while that of the enemy was ten killed, twelve wounded, (now in our hands,) and about thirty prisoners. The rebel forces were commanded by Brig. Gen. Marmaduke, and consisted of the following regiments: Third confederate (regular) infantry, Maj. Keep. Twenty-ninth Tennessee infantry, Col. Sam. Powell. Twenty-fifth Tennessee infantry, Col. White. Third Louisiana infantry, Col. Pettigrew. One battalion of regular cavalry, and Swett's battery of light artillery (four pieces) of Vicksburg. The affair was a most brilliant one through-out, and reflected great credit upon all concerned. --N. Y. Herald.
man   23dTennesseeRegimentInfantryCol. R. H. KeebleDec. 16, 1862.  Col. Matt. Martin   24thTennesseeRegimentInfantryCol. J. A. WilsonJan. 4, 1863.  Col. R. D. Allison   25thTennesseeRegimentInfantryCol. Jno. M. HughesJuly 21, 1862.  Col. S. S. Stanton   26thTennesseeRegimentInfantryCol. J. M. LillardSept. 6, 1862.  27thTennesseeRegimentInfantryCol. A. W. CaldwellMay 15, 1862.  Col. C. H. Williams   28thTennesseeRegimentInfantryCol. J. P. Murray   29thTennesseeRegimentInfantryCol. Samuel Powell   30thTennesseeRegimentInfantryCol. J. W. Head   31stTennesseeRegimentInfantryCol. E. E. TansillMay 8, 1862.  Col. W. M. Bradford   32dTennesseeRegimentInfantryCol. E. C. Cook   33dTennesseeRegimentInfantryCol. W. P. JonesMay 8, 1862.  Col. A. W. Campbell   34thTennesseeRegimentInfantryCol. Jas. E. McMurray Promoted Brigadier-General. Col. W. M. Churchwell   35thTennesseeRegimentInfantryCol. B. J. HillSept. 6, 1861.Promoted Brigadier-General. 36thTenn
Laura E. Richards, Maud Howe, Florence Howe Hall, Julia Ward Howe, 1819-1910, in two volumes, with portraits and other illustrations: volume 1, Chapter 3: Newport 1879-1882; aet. 60-63 (search)
ule: The conditions of grammar should always give way to the exigencies of rhyme. The delicious fooling of that unique summer was never repeated. Out of it came, however, the more serious and permanent association known as the Town and Country Club of Newport. I felt the need of upholding the higher social ideals and of not leaving true culture unrepresented, even in a summer wateringplace. With the help and advice of Professor and Mrs. William B. Rogers, Colonel Higginson and Mr. Samuel Powell, a number of friends were called together in the early summer of 1874 and she laid before them the plan of the proposed club. After speaking of the growing predominance of the gay and fashionable element in Newport society, she said:-- But some things can be done as well as others. Newport... has also treasures which are still unexplored. . . The milliner and the mantua-maker bring here their costly goods and tempt the eye with forms and colors. But the great artist, Nature,
I, 129. Pompeii, I, 278. Pompey's Pillar, II, 34. Ponte, Lorenzo da, I, 45. Pope, Alexander, I, 13. Porter, F. A., II, 82. Portland, Maine, I, 76. Portland, Ore., II, 134. Portsmouth, R. I., I, 154. Portugal, II, 30. Potomac, Army of the, I, 192, 366. Potter, Frank, II, 381, 382. Potter, H. C., II, 179. Poughkeepsie, II, 202. Pourtales, Count, I, 124. Poussin, Nicolas, I, 42. Powel, M. E., II, 277. Powell, Aaron, I, 303; II, 178, 182; Powell, Samuel, II, 49. Powers, Henry, I, 354. Prado Museum, II, 243. Press Association, II, 181. Prime, Ward & King, I, 16, 55, 62: II, 9. Primrose League, II, 170. Prison Discipline Society, I, 127. Prison reform, I, 127, 315, 316. Procter, Adelaide, II, 5. Providence, II, 100, 121, 126, 19&8 Provo, Bishop of, II, 138. Prussia, I, 94; II, 12. Puerto Plata, I, 322, 331. Pym, Bedford, II, 107. Quaker denomination, I, 224, 365. Quebec, I, 5, 38. Quincy, Jo
ps. In J. K. Jackson's brigade of the same corps was the Eighth regiment, Lieut.-Col. A. McNeill, also the Twenty-seventh regiment, Col. T. M. Jones, but the latter was transferred to Patton Anderson's division of Hardee's corps, and given command of a brigade including his own and the Thirtieth and Thirty-seventh regiments. With Anderson's division, in addition to Jones' brigade, were the Forty-first regiment in John C. Brown's brigade, and the Twenty-fourth, Col. William F. Dowd, in Samuel Powell's brigade, while the Forty-fifth was in S. A. M. Wood's brigade of Buckner's division. The Mississippi artillery was scattered throughout the army, Capt. T. J. Stanford's with A. P. Stewart's brigade, Swett's with Liddell's brigade, Darden's with Bushrod Johnson's brigade, Smith's with Maney's brigade. Several cavalry companies, under the command of Capt. P. D. Roddey, rendered valuable service in cutting the Memphis & Charleston railroad in Alabama in July and during the whole campaig
d by Captains Saunders and Bledsoe. The Second brigade, commanded by Brig.-Gen. William H. Carroll, was composed of the Seventeenth Tennessee, Lieutenant-Colonel Miller; Twenty-eighth Tennessee, Col. John P. Murray; Twenty-ninth Tennessee, Col. Samuel Powell; two guns of McClung's battery, Captain McClung; Sixteenth Alabama, Col. W. B. Wood, and the cavalry battalions of Lieutenant-Colonel Brauner and Lieut.-Col. George Mc-Clellan. The movement to the north of the Cumberland was made by Generd their position when the forces on the left retired and exposed them to a destructive flank fire; the Twenty-ninth Tennessee came to their rescue and checked the flank movement for a time with a raking fire at thirty paces. It was here that Colonel Powell was badly wounded. Valuable service was rendered at this critical moment by the Sixteenth Alabama, but the battle was lost after three hours of fighting. Owing to the formation of the field the Confederates were unable to use artillery; the
ade, Gen. Preston Smith, was detached, but the Thirteenth Tennessee, Colonel Vaughan, appears to have been somewhat engaged. General Hardee's wing comprised the divisions of Patton Anderson and S. B. Buckner. Tennessee was represented in Col. Samuel Powell's brigade of Anderson's division, by Powell's regiment, the Twenty-ninth; by the Second in Cleburne's brigade of Buckner's division; and in the same division by the Tennessee brigade of Bushrod R. Johnson, comprising the Fifth Confederate,Powell's regiment, the Twenty-ninth; by the Second in Cleburne's brigade of Buckner's division; and in the same division by the Tennessee brigade of Bushrod R. Johnson, comprising the Fifth Confederate, Col. J. A. Smith; Seventeenth, Col. A. S. Marks; Twenty-third, Lieut.-Col. R. H. Keeble; Twenty-fifth, Col. John M. Hughs; Twenty-seventh, Col. Moses White; Forty-fourth, Col. John S. Fulton. The Fourth cavalry was with Wharton. Skirmishing began at 10 a. m. of the 8th, and soon Liddell's brigade, of Buckner's division, was hotly engaged, but was withdrawn to our main line. Cheatham was moved from left to right, with Wharton's cavalry on his right, to meet a movement of the enemy. General
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 21. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), United Confederate Veterans. (search)
Willeford, corn. Camp 213. Conway, Ark.; A. R. Witt, com.; J. J. R. Reeves, Sept., 1869, 1st lieut.; members, 117; disabled, 3; deaths, 6; Home, Little Rock, Ark. Camp 214. Danville, Ky.; E. M. Green, com. Camp 215. Richmond, Va.; James Tevis, com. Camp 216. Fayetteville, Ark.; T. M. Gunter, com. Camp 217. Chifley, Fla.; S. M. Robinson, com. Camp 218. Greenwood, Miss.; R. M. Williams, com. Camp 219. Hickory Flat, Miss.; W. A. Crum, corn. Camp 220. Hernando, Miss.; Sam. Powell, corn. Camp 221. Vaiden, Miss.; S. C. Baines, com.; med. offi., Dr. A. J. Sanderson, Feb., 1861, captain; members, 39; deaths, 1. Camp 222. Waco, Texas; C. L. Johnson, corn. Camp 223. Springville, Ala.; A. W. Woodall, corn. Camp 224. Camden, Miss.; R. Gaillard, com. Camp 225. Florenceville, Texas; W. C. Agee, com.; med. offi., Isaac H. Brewton, M. D.; private; members, 30; disabled, 4. Camp 226. Liberty, Miss.; P. R. Brewer, corn. Camp 227. Richmond, Texas; P. E. Pearson
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 31. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), Zollicoffer's oak. [from the New Orleans, La., Picayune, August, 1903.] (search)
licoffer. This brigade was composed of the 15th Mississippi, Lieutenant-Colonel E. C. Walthall; the 19th Tennessee, Colonel D. H. Cummings; the 20th Tennessee, Colonel Joel A. Battle; the 25th Tennessee, Colonel S. S. Stanton. To it was attached a battery of four guns and two companies of cavalry. The second brigade was commanded by General William H. Carroll, composed of the 17th Tennessee, Lieutenant-Colonel Miller; the 28th Tennessee, Colonel John P. Murray; the 29th Tennessee, Colonel Samuel Powell; the 16th Alabama, Colonel W. B. Wood. It had two guns, a part of McClung's Battery, and two small battalions of cavalry. The location on the north side of the Cumberland river, in Pulaski county, was made by General Felix K. Zollicoffer, without the approval of Colonel Albert Sidney Johnston, then commanding the Department of Tennessee. At this late day it is difficult to understand why General Zollicoffer crossed the Cumberland river, leaving that uncertain stream—unfordable a