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 Scotia or search for Scotia in all documents.

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When his division defended, no odds could break its lines; when it attacked, no numbers resisted its onslaught, save onceā€”and there is the grave of Cleburne. Maj.-Gen. (afterward governor and senator) William B. Bate of Tennessee, who fought in that battle, in an address delivered on the ground, October 5, 1889, thus spoke of Cleburne: Just to the left there fell Major-General Cleburne, whose name in history is circled with a halo as bright as the sunburst on the green flag of his native Ireland. President Jefferson Davis, writing of the battle of Franklin in his Rise and Fall of the Confederate Government, pays the Arkansas chieftain a tribute which ranks him with Jackson and Lee as the third star in its galaxy of military leaders: Around Cleburne thickly lay the gallant men who in his desperate assault followed him with the implicit confidence that in another army was given Stonewall Jackson; and in the one case, as in the other, a vacancy was created which could never be filled
ge he was ordered to report to General Bragg in Tennessee, but was soon transferred to the Trans-Mississippi, where he bore an honorable and active part in the Red river campaign, in command of the Arkansas division of infantry, at the battles of Pleasant Hill and Jenkins' Ferry. He continued in division command until the close of the war. Major-General Patrick R. Cleburne Major-General Patrick R. Cleburne, one of the most brilliant soldiers of the Confederate States, was a native of Ireland. When twenty-two years of age he joined the British army as a private, and there took his first lessons in drill and discipline. For good conduct he was promoted to the rank of corporal. After remaining three years in the British army he procured his discharge and came to America. He settled in Arkansas, became a hard student, was admitted to the bar, and the year 1861 found him practicing law in Helena, enjoying in his profession and in society the honorable position which his toil and