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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) 2 0 Browse Search
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r you keep on shooting? I kill you! I, appealing to the Irishman, demanded protection. The Irishman, turning on the Dutchman with raised musket, said, I'll knock ye into smithereens, ye dom coward! Go and kill men ye see fighting and leave these men be! We were held in Corinth six days. This last charge was made Saturday morning. On Monday I got permission to visit the battlefield in front of the breastworks. A detail of Federals were burying the Confederate dead. I found Ad Barbee, Bob Wilcox and John Ross, brother of William, among the slain. I found also our colonel, John L. Daly, who commanded the Eighteenth Arkansas, and a number of others of the regiment. It was horrible to contemplate the scene and look upon the blackened and bloated corpses. In April, 1863, there was one brigade of the troops in Mississippi, under Gen. J. C. Pemberton, that was mainly composed of Arkansans—that of Brig.-Gen. M. E. Green, including the First cavalry battalion (sharpshooters dismount