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Frederick H. Dyer, Compendium of the War of the Rebellion: Battles 4 0 Browse Search
Frederick H. Dyer, Compendium of the War of the Rebellion: Regimental Histories 4 0 Browse Search
Col. John M. Harrell, Confederate Military History, a library of Confederate States Military History: Volume 10.2, Arkansas (ed. Clement Anselm Evans) 3 1 Browse Search
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Frederick H. Dyer, Compendium of the War of the Rebellion: Battles, Arkansas, 1863 (search)
May 25: Skirmish, Polk's Plantation near HelenaIOWA--3d Cavalry (Cos. "A," "B"). Union loss, 5 wounded, 2 missing. Total, 7. June 4: Skirmish, FayettevilleARKANSAS--1st Cavalry. June 11: Scout to Jacksonport(No Reports.) June 14: Skirmish, Newton CountyARKANSAS--1st Infantry. June 15: Skirmish, FayettevilleARKANSAS--1st Cavalry. June 16: Skirmish, Grand LakeMISSOURI--1st Infantry; Miss. Marine Brigade. June 22: Skirmish, BentonvilleKANSAS--2d Cavalry. June 25: Skirmish, MadisonARKANSAS--ov. 12: Skirmish, RosevilleKANSAS--2d Cavalry (2 Cos.). Union loss, 1 killed, 5 missing. Total, 6. Nov. 13: Skirmish, Mount IdaARKANSAS--1st Cavalry (Detachment). Nov. 14-17: Expedition from HelenaILLINOIS--10th Cavalry. Nov. 15: Skirmish, Newton CountyARKANSAS--1st Infantry. Nov. 19: Skirmish, DeGreen's Farm, near LawrencevilleMISSOURI--8th State Militia Cavalry (Detachment). Nov. 21: Skirmish, JacksonportMISSOURI--3d Cavalry (Co. "E"). Nov. 24: Skirmish, ClarksvilleKANSAS--2d Cavalry.
Frederick H. Dyer, Compendium of the War of the Rebellion: Regimental Histories, Arkansas Volunteers. (search)
1st Brigade, 3rd Division, 7th Army Corps, to August, 1865. Service. Duty at Fayetteville, Ark., till April, 1863. Cabell's attack on Fayetteville April 18. March to Springfield, Mo., April 25-May 4, and duty there till July. Newton County June 14. Moved to Cassville July 6. Joined Army of the Frontier at Fort Gibson, C. N., August 17. Pursuit of Cabell to Perryville August 22-26. Perryville August 26. Devil's Back Bone, Back Bone Mountain, Fort Smith, September ow April 13. Camden April 15-18. Jenkins' Ferry, Saline River, April 30. March to Fort Smith May 1-16. Garrison duty at Fort Smith and escort and duty on the Frontier till August, 1865. Skirmish, Bates Township, November 2, and Newton County, November 15, 1864. Mustered out August 10, 1865. African Descent. Organized in Arkansas at large May 1, 1863. Attached to Post of Goodrich Landing, District of Northeast Louisiana, Dept. Tennessee, to January, 1864. 1st Colore
ke a decided stand; but on the 18th, west of the little town of Hardin, Mo., he captured wagons, trains, and some prisoners. Detachments of Federal cavalry now penetrated at will into the region adjacent to Batesville, and into the counties bordering on Missouri, burning homes, carrying off slaves, destroying farming utensils, and leading old men and boys into captivity, or murdering them. Tories formed a Federal Arkansas regiment at Batesville, and a brigade in Madison, Carroll and Newton counties, and induced some leading citizens, former State officials, Lafayette Gregg and others, and a member of the secession convention (Isaac Murphy), to join their standard. Their influence was rapidly growing in the hill lands, extending southward and west of Little Rock. Colonel Jeffers, May 16th, met the enemy at Chalk Bluff, on White river, and resisted the crossing, causing the Federals considerable loss. May 17th, a detachment of Federal Missouri cavalry, guided by a supposed tory
d. On the departure of Curtis, being told that he was in personal danger, he took refuge in Missouri. There he was recognized by Newton and his men, captured and taken as a prisoner to Little Rock. He was part of the first reconstruction government of the State as a Supreme judge, and later as governor, then fell out with his party and was instrumental in delivering Arkansas from carpet-bag rule, making a record as an upright, consistent officer and citizen. Jasper, the seat of Newton county, Ark., situated at the head of Buffalo fork of the White river, near the foot of Mount Judea (or Juda), the highest cone of the Boston mountains, had long been the rendezvous of Unionists and Federal recruiting officers. Vanderpool, Worthington, and other mountaineers made it headquarters, from which they terrorized Southern sympathizers of the adjoining counties. Its leading citizens were Unionists, who kept Hudson's mill under their protection for their own use and those of such Souther