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Col. John M. Harrell, Confederate Military History, a library of Confederate States Military History: Volume 10.2, Arkansas (ed. Clement Anselm Evans) 22 2 Browse Search
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of Montgomery county, Capt. F. J. Erwin, First Lieut. Nathaniel Grant, Second Lieut. J. Scott, Third Lieut. J.alion of it was hurried to Columbus, Ky., just after Grant's demonstration at Belmont. It was reorganized at CCorinth was evacuated on the approach of Halleck and Grant in May, 1862, the regiment fell back with the Confedlotilla under Foote, in cooperation with Federal General Grant. Hindman's regiment did effective service at Rin, August 6, 1864; at Petersburg during the siege by Grant; at High Bridge and Farmville in 1865; was in the re, Captain Mooney, First Lieutenant Gregory, Second Lieutenant Grant, Third Lieut. L. H. Kemp. Company G, Capt. , twelve or fifteen miles distant. At the assault by Grant and Foote with army and navy on Fort Donelson, they dured the siege of Vicksburg, and was surrendered to Grant, July 4, 1863. Colonel Jones, who had been taken priase the force of Sidney Johnston for his attack upon Grant at Shiloh, and, as heretofore narrated, fought galla
rigadier-general. The fall of Forts Henry and Donelson on the ad and 14th of February, 1862, was a lamentable disaster which changed the situation in Kentucky. Grant's possession of the Tennessee river cut off Columbus and separated Bowling Green from Nashville. It became necessary for the entire Confederate army in Kentucky tth Arkansas, Col. Isaac L. Dunlop, and Tenth, Col. Thomas D. Merrick, yet under Bowen's command. Hubbard's Arkansas artillery is noted among unattached troops. Grant, since his heart-blow directed against the Confederacy at Donelson, had been strangely left without definite command until the 17th of March, when seeming to have o Savannah on the Tennessee, and permitted Gen. W. T. Sherman to take command of the force at Pittsburg landing. Buell's army was ordered to move on to Savannah. Grant expected to make Pittsburg landing a mere starting point for Corinth. But General Johnston observed that the enemy had violated a rule of the military art in thro