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Robert Underwood Johnson, Clarence Clough Buell, Battles and Leaders of the Civil War: The Opening Battles. Volume 1., The opposing forces at Shiloh. (search)
w), Lieut.-Col. S. E. Hunter; 13th La., Major A. P. Avegno (m w), Capt. S. O'Leary (w), Capt. E. M. Dubroca; 19th La., Col. Benjamin L. Hodge, Lieut.-Col. J. M. Hollingsworth. Brigade loss: k, 97; w, 488; m, 97 =682. Second Brigade, Brig.-Gen. Patton Anderson: 1st Fla. Battalion, Major T. A. McDonell (w), Capt. W. G. Poole, Capt. W. C. Bird; 17th La., Lieut.-Col. Charles Jones (w); 20th La., Col. August Reichard; 9th Texas, Col. W. A. Stanley; Confederate Guards Response Battalion, Major Franklin H. Clack; 5th Company Washington (La.) Artillery, Capt. W. I. Hodgson. Brigade loss: k, 69; w, 313; m, 52 =434. Third Brigade, Col. Preston Pond, Jr.: 16th La., Maj. Daniel Gober; 18th La., Col. Alfred Mouton (w), Lieut.-Col. A. Roman; Crescent (La.) Regt., Col. Marshall J. Smith; Orleans Guard Battalion, Major Leon Querouze (w); 38th Tenn., Col. R. F. Looney; Ala. Battery, Capt. Wm. H. Ketchum. Brigade loss: k, 89; w, 336; m, 169= 594. Cavalry: Ala. Battalion, Capt. T. F. Jenkins. Cavalr
rth Louisiana Infantry. No. 171.-Capt. E. M. Dubroca, Thirteenth Louisiana Infantry. No. 172.-Col. B. L. Hodge, Ninteenth Louisiana Infantry. No. 173.-Brig. Gen. Patton Anderson, C. S. Army, commanding Second Brigade. No. 174.-Capt. W. G. Poole, Florida Battalion (infantry). No. 175.-Lieut. Col. Charles Jones, Seventeenth Louisiana Infantry. No. 176.-Col. August Reichard, Twentieth Louisiana Infantry. No. 177.-Col. W. A. Stanley, Ninth Texas Infantry. No. 178.-Maj. Franklin H. Clack, Confederate Guards Response Battalion. No. 179.-Capt. W. Irving Hodgson, Fifth Company Washington (Louisiana) Artillery. No. 180.-Col. Preston Pond, jr., Sixteenth Louisiana Infantry, commanding Third Brigade. No. 181.-Maj. Daniel Gober, Sixteenth Louisiana Infantry. No. 182.-Col. Alfred Mouton, Eighteenth Louisiana Infantry. No. 183.-Col. Marshall J. Smith, Crescent (Louisiana) Infantry. No. 184.-Col. R. F. Looney, Thirty-eighth Tennessee Infantry. No. 185.-Cap
Official Records of the Union and Confederate Armies, Chapter XXII: Operations in Kentucky, Tennessee, North Mississippi, North Alabama, and Southwest Virginia. March 4-June 10, 1862. (ed. Lieut. Col. Robert N. Scott), April 29-June 10, 1862.-advance upon and siege of Corinth, and pursuit of the Confederate forces to Guntown, Miss. (search)
ent at Farmington, May 9. No. 55.-Lieut. Col. Franklin H. Clack, Florida and Confederate Guards Bad the Florida Battalion, commanded by Lieutenant-Colonel Clack; the Twenty-eighth Regiment Louisianaolonel firown; the Florida Battalion, Lieutenant-Colonel Clack, and four pieces of the Washington Aricer. In the mean time I directed Lieutenant-Colonel Clack to detail an officer and two men to r to me as soon as we returned to Corinth. Colonel Clack was also directed to detail an officer witd company. The Florida Battalion, Lieutenant-Colonel Clack commanding, gained fresh laurels in t. P. Macmurdo, Captain Company C. Lieut. Col. Franklin H. Clack. [Subinclosure.] Statement n the right of the Florida Battalion, Lieutenant-Colonel Clack. Soon after passing Farmington my reC. S. Army. No. 55.-report of Lieut. Col. Franklin H. Clack, Florida and Confederate Guards Barespectfully, your obedient servant, Franklin H. Clack, Lieutenant-Colonel Florida and Confeder[1 more...]
lle, he found the Eighteenth and Crescent regiments, with Ralston's battery, just come in from the bay. With them came the Terrebonne militia. On October 25th the enemy were marching both sides of the bayou. To oppose the double advance, Mouton made a careful distribution of his small force. On the right bank he placed the Eighteenth regiment, 240 men; Crescent regiment, 135; Ralston's battery, 64; detachment of cavalry, 100; total, 539 men; and on the left bank, Thirty-third regiment (Clack's and Fournet's battalions), 594 men; Terrebonne regiment, 34; Semmes' battery, 75; Second Louisiana cavalry, 150 men; total, 853 men. It was a peculiar fight which was made at Labadieville, October 27th. Fought on both sides of the Lafourche, the enemy numbered equally strong on the two banks, massing 1,500 to 1,800 on each side. The column on the right bank, pressing forward with greater eagerness, had outstripped that on the left. About 9 a. m. it approached our line of battle. Mou
brigade included the Seventeenth, Twentieth, Response battalion, and Hodgson's artillery. Colonel Jones, and Lieutenant-Colonel Boyd (Twentieth) were wounded; Major Clack had two horses shot under him. Col. Preston Pond, Sixteenth, commanded a brigade including the Sixteenth, Eighteenth, Crescent, and battalion Orleans Guards. Co. Hodge; Twentieth volunteer infantry, Col. August Reichard; the Crescent regiment (N. O.), Col. Marshall J. Smith; Confederate Guards Response battalion, Maj. Franklin H. Clack; Thirteenth battalion (Orleans Guards), Maj. Leon Queyrouse; Fifth Company Washington artillery, Capt. W. Irving Hodgson. Though called raw troops, theh the assigned men were returned to the command; on October 2d, the regiment was reorganized, and on November 3d consolidated with the Confederate Guards Response (Clack's) and Eleventh Louisiana (Beard's) battalions; the new organization to be officially known as the Consolidated Crescent regiment. It has been seen how the Twenty
he was then residing. When the Eighteenth Louisiana was organized he was elected colonel and commissioned October 5, 1861. His service was entirely in the West. At the battle of Shiloh he was severely wounded while leading his men in the thickest of the fight. For conduct in this battle he was commissioned brigadier-general April 16, 1862. When he recovered he was assigned to brigade command in Louisiana, the nucleus of his force being the Eighteenth and Crescent infantry regiments and Clack's battalion. From that time until he fell in battle he was distinguished on the battlefields of Louisiana, everywhere gaining fame as a skillful and dashing leader, first in the Lafourche district, commanding forces east of the Atchafalaya, later about Berwick bay and on the Bayou Teche. General Taylor frequently bore testimony to his skill, fidelity and courage. His record was that of the command he led, the Louisiana brigade in Louisiana. In command of his own and Polignac's brigade, on