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Col. O. M. Roberts, Confederate Military History, a library of Confederate States Military History: Volume 11.1, Texas (ed. Clement Anselm Evans) 3 1 Browse Search
Rebellion Record: a Diary of American Events: Documents and Narratives, Volume 9. (ed. Frank Moore) 1 1 Browse Search
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nt was taken prisoners by the Fifth Texas regiment. In this engagement, I regret to report the loss of many gallant officers and men. Among those who fell, either killed or mortally wounded, were Colonel John Marshall, Lieutenant-Colonel Warwick, Captains E. D. Ryan, J. W. Hutcheson, P. P. Porter, T. M. Owen, A. A. G., and Lieutenants R. J. Lambert, C. Rich, D. L. Butts, D. P. Lyons, T. H. Halleman, of the Fourth Texas; Lieutenants J. E. Chute and W. G. Wallace, of the Fifth Texas; Captain B. F. Benton, First Texas; Lieutenants L. A. McCullough, T. J. Cohn, Thomas Dowden, of the Eighteenth Georgia; also Major Key, of the Fourth Texas ; Colonel Rainey, of the First Texas, and Colonel Robertson, of the Fifth Texas, received severe wounds while nobly discharging their duty. On the field officers of the Fourth Texas being killed or wounded, the command of the regiment devolved on Captain (now Major) W. P. Townsand, who led it most gallantly. There are many other officers and men disti
olonel; Jno. C. Robertson, lieutenant-colonel; H. S. Morgan, major. McCord's cavalry frontier regiment, J. E. McCord, colonel; J. B. Barry, lieutenant-colonel; W. H. Alexander, major. Cavalry battalions, Duff's, Morgan's, Daly's, Saufley's, Ragsdale's. Second infantry battalion, Col. C. L. Pyron, ten companies of cavalry. Thirty-fifth cavalry regiment, Jas. B. Likens, colonel; J. R. Burns, lieutenant-colonel; W. A. Wortham, major. Thirty-sixth cavalry regiment, P. C. Woods, colonel; Nat Benton, lieutenant-colonel; W. O. Hutchinson, major. There were on the Rio Grande, and at different points on the coast, artillery as follows: Maj. D. D. Shea's two companies at Lavaca. Capt. R. B. Machlin's light battery on the Rio Grande. Capt. H. Wilkes' light battery at Corpus Christi. Capt. B. F. Neal's company heavy artillery at Corpus Christi. Capt. Krumbhoar's battery, mountain howitzers on Rio Grande. Captain Fontaine's light artillery, Houston. Colonel Cook's regiment heavy arti
his report: The guns were captured by the Fourth Texas and Eighth Georgia, and a regiment was taken prisoners by the Fifth Texas. . . . Among those who fell, killed or, mortally wounded, were Col. John Marshall, Lieut.-Col. B. Warwick, Capts. E. D. Ryan, J. W. Hutcheson, P. P. Porter and T. M. Owens, acting commissary of subsistence. Lieuts. R. J. Lambert, C. Reich, D. L. Butts. L. P. Lyons, and T. H. Hollamon, of the Fourth Texas; Lieuts. J. E. Clute and W. G. Wallace, of the Fifth; Capt. B. F. Benton, of the First, and Major Key and Colonels Rainey and Robertson were severely wounded. . . . All the field officers of the Fourth being killed or wounded, the command of the regiment devolved upon Capt. W. P. Townsend (now major), who led it most gallantly. At Malvern Hill the brigade lost 37 more from its depleted ranks. Second Manassas. In the next campaign, that of Second Manassas, General Hood was in command of Whiting's division, assigned to Longstreet's corps. On August 22