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(I), J. J. Bowen (K). This regiment was assigned to the army of Tennessee; was for a time in north Mississippi; went with Bragg into Kentucky, and was especially distinguished at Perryville, where it had two color-bearers killed and four wounded, anthe remainder of its honorable career.
The Jackson Artillery, Capt. G. A. Dure, served in east Tennessee and then with Bragg in middle Tennessee, being engaged in the battle of Murfreesboro, then in the Chattanooga campaign of 1863, and in the Atcampaign of the Carolinas in 1865.
Girardey's battery, under Capt. 1. P. Girardey, served at Pensacola, then went with Bragg to Mississippi and was conspicuous in the battle of Shiloh.
Howell's battery, Capt. Evan P. Howell—see Martin's batter North. Maj. S. W. Davitt became colonel of this regiment.
It was sent to east Tennessee in 1861.
In July, 1862, before Bragg entered upon his campaign into Kentucky, it participated in the brilliant cavalry victory of Forrest at Murfreesboro, for
ores, and a number of prisoners in Wheeler's care.
In reply to an inquiry from General Johnston he was informed by General Bragg, now acting as military adviser with office at Richmond, that he was desired to have everything in readiness for a fo was not promised.
General Johnston was furnished a plan of campaign by the war department, brought by Colonel Sale, General Bragg's military secretary, in which it appeared that the great result desired by the Confederate government was the reclaidemonstrating to the foe our determination to abandon no more territory without at least a manful effort to retain it.
Bragg telegraphed President Davis, The moral effect of the brilliant affair of the 22d is admirable on our troops, and I am haparrisons at various points; and held the line of the Georgia railroad east by strong intrenchments on his right flank.
Bragg had organized cavalry movements to protect the West Point railroad in Alabama, and Gen. Stephen D. Lee —who had won disti