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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) 1 1 Browse Search
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e no discrimination. They drove the enemy in retreat from the battery, and it became easy for the infantry (Colonel McRae's) to march on it. The artillery is mentioned with high praise in the many reports of the engagement. Capt. J. G. Reid, speaking for his own battery, said: Among the men who were attached to the battery it is impossible to say that any failed to fill the most sanguine expectations as to their courage; but among them I desire to mention Lieutenant Wilcox and Sergeant Louder-milk as displaying great coolness and bravery during the engagement. Woodruff's Pulaski battery behaved with great gallantry, and did much to win the victory. A part of the time the battery was opposed by the battery of Capt. James Totten, who had been stationed at Little Rock at the time the arsenal there was taken possession of; and in the artillery duel which ensued, First Lieut. Omer R. Weaver was struck by a shell and instantly killed. Private William Carver was also killed,