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Chapter VIII Shiloh on April 2, 1862, we received orders to prepare three days cooked rations. Through some misunderstanding, we did not set out until the 4th;
auregard (Military Operations, vol.
i, p. 300), writing of the battle-field of Shiloh, says, One cheering feature, however, was the strewing of old flint-locks and d trail formed a mass of horrors that will always be remembered at the mention of Shiloh.
I can never forget the impression those wide-open dead eyes made on me. Each totals, 1754+1728=3482, killed, General Grant, however, says, in his article on Shiloh:
This estimate of the Confederate loss must be incorrect.
We buried, by ac . General T. C. Hindman, our brigade commander, was appointed, fifty days after Shiloh, commanding general of Arkansas, and enforced the conscript law remorselessly.
ing on him.
On the 6th April, 1862, the Confederates attacked the Yankees at Shiloh.
Early in the morning I was wounded, and I never saw our boyish-looking Stanle
Chapter VIII Shiloh on April 2, 1862, we received orders to prepare three days cooked rations. Through some misunderstanding, we did not set out until the 4th; and, on the morning of that day, the 6th Arkansas Regiment of Hindman's brigade, Hardee's corps, marched from Corinth to take part in one of the bloodiest battles of the West. We left our knapsacks and tents behind us. After two days of marching, and two nights of bivouacking and living on cold rations, our spirits were not so buoyant at dawn of Sunday, the 6th April, as they ought to have been for the serious task before us. Many wished, like myself, that we had not been required to undergo this discomfort before being precipitated into the midst of a great battle. Military science, with all due respect to our generals, was not at that time what it is now. Our military leaders were well acquainted with the science of war, and, in the gross fashion prevailing, paid proper attention to the commissariat. Every soldier