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Col. John C. Moore, Confederate Military History, a library of Confederate States Military History: Volume 9.2, Missouri (ed. Clement Anselm Evans) 108 0 Browse Search
Rebellion Record: a Diary of American Events: Documents and Narratives, Volume 10. (ed. Frank Moore) 1 1 Browse Search
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exter, Redd, Sydnor, Terry, and N. Priddy. In the Third, Captain Collins, company H; Lieutenants Hill Carter and John Lamb, of company D; Lieutenant Stamper, of company F; Lieutenant R. F. Hubbard, company G; and first Lieutenant Hall, of company C, was twice wounded, before he desisted from the charge, and when retiring, received a third and still more severe wound, and was unable to leave the field. Adjutant H. B. McClellan is also particularly commended for his gallantry. Acting Sergeant-Major, E. W. Price, company K, private Keech, company I, and bugler-drilling Sergeant Betts, of company C; privates Young, company B, Fowler, company G, and Wilkins, company C, died as became brave men, in the front of the charge, at the head of the column. In the Second, the commanding officer reports, where so many behaved themselves with so much gallantry he does not like to discriminate. In the First, Captain Jordan, company C, and Lieutenant Cecil, company K, specially commended for re
Curtis could retire northward. By ten o'clock Price had driven in all the outlying forces of the ed the troops of the division in the battle. Price was strong in artillery, and the battle openedetired precipitately. About three o'clock General Price changed his tactics and ordered an advanceel, attacked as soon as he heard the report of Price's guns and drove Sigel from his first position General Van Dorn determined to withdraw. General Price was in favor of fighting it out, but was overruled. The next morning Price's combined artillery, supported by the First and Second Missouri had failed, he massed his whole force to crush Price. The attack was furious, but the artillery ans engagement, I was with the Missourians under Price, and I have never seen better fighters than thsouri troops, or more gallant leaders than General Price and his officers. From the first to the lacross the State to Des Arc. At this point General Price issued a stirring address to the soldiers [6 more...]
ng at Iuka Van Dorn and Price attack Corinth Price successful Van Dorn Fails the Missourians col commander too timid, for before Van Dorn and Price, who had to cross a heavy swamp, got in positioff from his base of supplies. At this time Price received another proposition from Van Dorn, to the bloody field. He was conversing with General Price when he was shot through the head, and felo had been promised had not yet been sent him. Price's force numbered about 12,000— nearly 10,000 ing and concentrated it against the left wing. Price had penetrated to the center of the town, and to bring some sort of order out of the chaos. Price had lost half his force. The other half were Cockrell's brigade met and checked them. General Price ordered a retreat of 400 yards at a time, e pursuit for the day. During the night General Price learned of an obscure and unused road whicoldierly qualities. Early in the new year General Price announced to his troops that he had solici[25 more...]
Shelby commanding the fight at Newtonia Hindman Superseded Holmes orders troops out of Missouri the desperate fight at Cane Hill When Generals Van Dorn and Price, under orders from Richmond, moved their troops east of the river to reinforce General Beauregard at Corinth, they left the Trans-Mississippi department stripped o were willing to serve where their services were most needed, and the State authorities and the people endorsed them in so doing. Consequently, after Van Dorn and Price left with their commands, there was for some months a steady stream of organized and unorganized regiments and companies moving across the river and falling into l cover of his ironclads on White river, and then to Helena. In the meantime officers and soldiers of the Missouri State Guard who had crossed the river with General Price were returning, individually and by companies, to renew the fight for the protection of Arkansas and the States further south, and to recover possession of the