Browsing named entities in Col. John C. Moore, Confederate Military History, a library of Confederate States Military History: Volume 9.2, Missouri (ed. Clement Anselm Evans). You can also browse the collection for George W. Carter or search for George W. Carter in all documents.

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rarily assigning to General Marmaduke, Col. George W. Carter's brigade of Texas cavalry, which, wit's command, May 20, 1863, is given as follows: Carter's brigade, Col. George W. Carter—Col. N. M. BuCol. George W. Carter—Col. N. M. Burford's regiment, Lieut.-Col. D. C. Giddings' regiment, Maj. C. L. Morgan's squadron, Reves' partisnt and its commander, and Colonel Giddings, of Carter's brigade, was given the honor of taking in th, but there was no sign nor sound of McNeil or Carter. He waited a day, and then moved his command hat McNeil had gone to Cape Girardeau and that Carter, becoming excited in the chase, had followed hifications with a largely increased force, and Carter outside and unable to get away. It took anoight of the next day, having lost four days by Carter's escapade—Shelby reached Fredericktown on the for all practical results was a failure. Colonel Carter was a new man—an accomplished gentleman, b went into camp near Augusta, and Greene's and Carter's on Crowley's Ridge. It was not long before [5 more.
brigadier, and declared that if the higher authorities had witnessed his valor at Shiloh and Prairie Grove, the honor would not be delayed. In January, 1863, he led an expedition in Missouri and attacked Springfield, and defeated a considerable body of the enemy at Hartville, compelling by his maneuvers the withdrawal of General Blunt's army to Springfield and the destruction of a long chain of forts. In April he made a more formidable expedition, leading the cavalrymen of Shelby, Greene, Carter and Burbridge to Cape Girardeau. He defeated the Federals at Taylor's Creek May 11th, and commanded the heroic brigades of Shelby and Greene in the attack on Helena, July 4, 1863, his part of the action failing for want of support. During Price's defense of Little Rock he commanded the cavalry of the army, which, fighting as the rear guard, was reported as skillfully handled and behaved admirably. At this time occurred his duel with Brig.-Gen. L. M. Walker, which resulted in the death of