Browsing named entities in Col. John C. Moore, Confederate Military History, a library of Confederate States Military History: Volume 9.2, Missouri (ed. Clement Anselm Evans). You can also browse the collection for Pemberton or search for Pemberton in all documents.

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the Fourth Missouri infantry were consolidated, Col. Archibald McFarlane of the Fourth becoming colonel, and Col. A. C. Riley of the First, lieutenant-colonel. Lieut.-Col. W. R. Gause succeeded Col. J. A. Pritchard, who had been mortally wounded at Corinth, as colonel of the Third, and Lieut.-Col. Pembroke Senteney was given charge of the Second, in place of Colonel Cockrell, commanding brigade. The battle of Corinth ended the fighting, as far as the Mississippi troops were concerned, for the year 1862. The day before Christmas they, with other troops, were reviewed at Grenada by President Davis, Generals Johnston, Price, Pemberton and Loring, and the Missourians were highly complimented by the President on their soldierly qualities. Early in the new year General Price announced to his troops that he had solicited and obtained orders to report to the Trans-Mississippi department, and that he had the promise of the secretary of war that they should follow him in a short time.
ed just below the mouth of Bayou Pierre. General Pemberton, who was in command at Vicksburg, sent tnd on the 4th Bowen effected a junction with Pemberton on the Big Black, and immediately proceeded n approximate idea of the strength of each. Pemberton's force consisted of the divisions of Loring broken line. As the Missourians passed General Pemberton they cheered him bravely and plunged intry was captured, because, by an order of General Pemberton, the horses had been taken to the other me cannonading them from the peninsula. General Pemberton complimented them for their daring act iion as major-general by these means, and General Pemberton got dispatches from General Johnston. Inued until nine o'clock on the 4th, when General Pemberton went out and had a personal interview wiin. When Vicksburg was first invested General Pemberton had requested the non-combatants, especiurrender President Davis telegraphed to General Pemberton his thanks to the soldiers of the Missou[1 more...]
of the battle thus speaks: Brig.-Gens. B. R. Johnson and Bowen, most meritorious officers, were also severely wounded in the first combat, but it is hoped will soon be able to return to duty with their brigades. When in 1863 Grant crossed the Mississippi and landed at Bruinsburg, General Bowen, though fearfully outnumbered, threw himself in his path and with the utmost courage and determination, resisted his advance. After a patriotic sacrifice he was forced back upon the main army under Pemberton. On the 25th of May he was rewarded for his brave work at Port Gibson by the commission of major-general in the army of the Confederate States. He fought with distinction in the other battles outside of Vicksburg, and in all the fighting and suffering of the long siege he and his men had their full share. At the fall of the city he was paroled, and went to Raymond, Miss., where he died from sickness contracted during the siege, July 16, 1863. Brigadier-General John B. Clark, Jr. T