Browsing named entities in Col. John M. Harrell, Confederate Military History, a library of Confederate States Military History: Volume 10.2, Arkansas (ed. Clement Anselm Evans). You can also browse the collection for Camden, Ark. (Arkansas, United States) or search for Camden, Ark. (Arkansas, United States) in all documents.

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lor and Holmes combined. But after reaching Camden, Smith wrote Taylor, on the 23d, that on invesadvance to the Arkansas river, and had reached Camden, in his letter of the 28th to his adjutant-genylor, and Fagan's brigade was soon called from Camden to the same field. Thus Price was left for that Okolona, and turn there southeast and go to Camden. If from Camden it should turn back to LittleCamden it should turn back to Little Rock, 90 miles by the shortest route, it would pass through Princeton, having the Saline river to cl Shelby's brigade, which had been camped near Camden, was ordered to cross the Ouachita river and pto protect the train moving down a road toward Camden. They were hurled back until General Rice, withe front and was camped in the prairie on the Camden road, south side of the river, to rest his mensclosed that his intention was to fall back on Camden. His vacillation and hesitation were puzzlingarmaduke's command went into camp 8 miles from Camden. News of the defeat of Banks by General Taylo[12 more...]
his report of the campaign, the enemy occupied Camden, Colonel Lawther, with his regiment, gallantly141 wagons, and returned to within 12 miles of Camden, when it was attacked by the enemy, and after nce of the enemy was seen. had departed from Camden and was on the road to Pine Bluff, under escore fight, but were forced back and retreated to Camden. This engagement took place in a forest of d proclaimed their loyalty when Steele entered Camden, and were now running away with fear that he w from Prairie D'Ane into the fortifications of Camden, where he was penned as in a trap, Price, Marmned that supplies were being sent to Steele at Camden under an insufficient escort. Hence he ordereal train at Marks' mills and the evacuation of Camden by Steele on the 27th. Walker's division wasion, counting about 2,000 muskets, marched to Camden on April 27th, and on the evacuation of that ps' divisions were assembled in the vicinity of Camden. Parsons' Texas cavalry was extended from Mon[16 more...]
k, of Arkadelphia; Company C, Ouachita county, Captain Crenshaw, of Camden; Company D, Jefferson county, Capt. Donelson McGregor, of Pine Bluf, Second Lieut. Thomas Seay, Third Lieut. Sam E. Miller. Company H, Camden, Capt. S. H. Southerland, First Lieut. E. W. Elliott, Second Lieut. war to Johnson's island, among them Adjt.-Gen. John R. Fellows, of Camden. Major Fellows was originally from New York, and subsequently beca distinguished by the addition Confederate. It was organized at Camden, Ark., in 1861, with the following officers: Col. James Gee, Lieut.-Co of Col. D. W. Carroll, of Pine Bluff; Lieut.-Col. John L. Daly, of Camden, and Maj. Robert H. Crockett, of DeWitt. The company commanders wedered a reorganization, and the regiment elected Col. James Gee, of Camden; Lieut.-Col. Ben F. Danley, of Little Rock, and Maj. A. W. Hobson, of Camden. Colonel Danley was appointed provost-marshal-general, A. W. Hobson was elected lieutenant-colonel, and William A. Blackwell, of Pe
ap, Fort Smith, Ark., surgeon Little Rock hospital. Jesse M. Pace, Camden, assistant surgeon Grinsted's Arkansas infantry. Alexander M. ClingJ. Johnson, DeKalb, Tex., Little Rock hospital. Junius N. Bragg, Camden, Ark., Grinsted's Arkansas infantry. William H. Tobin, Clarksville, Ar assistant surgeon Crescent Louisiana infantry. James W. Brown, Camden, Ark., assistant surgeon Crawford's Arkansas cavalry. August, 1864:promotion. September, 1864, Military Medical Board sitting at Camden, Ark.: Robert A. Benton, Camden, Ark., surgeon appointed by secretary Camden, Ark., surgeon appointed by secretary of war, May, 1861, Camden hospital. James C. Ford, Hermitage, Mo., assistant surgeon Moore's Missouri infantry. Thomas Benjamin Hopkins, Homexas cavalry. October, 1864, Military Medical Board sitting at Camden, Ark.: Francis D. Hallonquist, Gilmer, Tex., surgeon Bonner's Eighteenrgeon Pindall's Missouri infantry. November, 1864, sitting at Camden, Ark.: John M. Frazier, Weston, Mo., surgeon Burns' Eleventh Missouri
ion comprising the Arkansas brigades of W. L. Cabell, T. P. Dockery and W. A. Crawford, was ordered to operate against the Federal expedition of General Steele at Camden. He was highly successful, General Smith reporting that Fagan's destruction of Steele's entire supply train and the capture of its escort at Marks' Mills precipitated Steele's retreat from Camden. In the last great maneuver in the Trans-Mississippi, Price's campaign in Missouri, Pagan, who had been commissioned major-general on April 24, 1864, commanded the division of Arkansas cavalry, including the brigades of Cabell, Slemons, Dobbin and McCray, and bore himself throughout the whole exorce under Price, which impeded the march of Steele, and being reinforced after the defeat of Banks, turned upon the Union army of Steele, forced its retreat from Camden, and drove it back to Little Rock after the battles of Marks' Mills and Jenkins' Ferry. Throughout the year of 1864, McRae's brigade was active in the marches an