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d by General Van Dorn and the Indian forces of Gen. Albert Pike, who had been given command of the department ved,
On the 4th of March, without waiting for General Pike, Van Dorn moved out for Bentonville, where Sigelnized detachments which choked the narrow roads— General Pike with his Choctaws, Cherokees and Creeks, Stand Wrew's Choctaws, pony-mounted, and a squadron, as General Pike named it, of mounted whites —in all only 1,000 mhis he did on the 16th inst.
The report of Gen. Albert Pike illustrates the confusion and consequent disasinor character which overtook part of the army.
General Pike, by special orders from Richmond, November 22, 1 within the limits of the department.
March 3d, General Pike had received dispatches from Van Dorn's adjutantery perplexing to a scholar and a poet, although General Pike had served with distinction in the war with Mexis ordered to be ready to march on the 25th inst. General Pike was continued in command of the troops in the In