Browsing named entities in Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 21. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones). You can also browse the collection for Frankfort (Kentucky, United States) or search for Frankfort (Kentucky, United States) in all documents.

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Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 21. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), United Confederate Veterans. (search)
Richmond, Va.; Gen. Alex. W. Archer, com. Camp 182. Monroe, La.; W. R. Roberts, corn. Camp 183. Oakley, La.; W. S. Peck, corn. Camp 184. West Point, Va.; H. M. Miller, com.; med. offi., W. C. Nunn, June 1, 1861-5, colonel; members, 41; disabled, 1; deaths, 1; Home, Richmond, Va. Camp 185. Campbell, Texas; R. W. Ridley, com. Camp 186. Winchester, Ky.; B. F. Curtis, corn. Camp 187. Nicolasville, La.; Geo. B. Taylor, com.; med. offi., Charles Mann; members, 17. Camp 188. Frankfort, Ky.; A. W. Macklin, com. Camp 189. Grenada, Miss.; J. W. Young, com.; med. offi., Dr. G. W. Trimbell; 1st lieut.; members, 23; disabled, 3; deaths, 3. Camp 190. Rolling Fork, Miss.; J. C. Hall, corn. Camp 191. Charleston, Ark.; A. S. Cabell, corn. Camp 192. Centre Point, Ark. Camp 193. Lake Providence, La.; J. C. Bass, corn. Camp 194. Greenwood, Ark.; Dudley Milburn, com. Camp 195. Oakville, Texas; C. C. Cox, com.; members, 24; deaths, 1. Camp 196. Thibodeaux, La.; Ma
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 21. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), chapter 1.27 (search)
naccustomed to marching. Later came the campaign which culminated with the battle of Perryville. All through this campaign, he maintains, Bragg handled his army in accordance with his mental impressions as to what Buell, the Federal commander, ought to be doing; and not in the light of information constantly pressed upon him from the front. The result was that Polk, as his biographer estimates, had to fight 58,000 men with 16,000, while Bragg gathered 36,000 men in the direction of Frankfort, Kentucky, to oppose a mere detachment of Buell's army, amounting to 12,000 men. After the battle of Chickamauga, Dr. Polk insists that it took Bragg so long to learn that his army was victorious as to make the triumph—which had cost the loss of one man out of every three—utterly useless. The elder Polk himself described Bragg's conduct as weak, and added an epigram—he had a taste for neat phrases—to the effect that there were times when weakness was wickedness. Subsequently, his wish for th