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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) 220 10 Browse Search
Col. John C. Moore, Confederate Military History, a library of Confederate States Military History: Volume 9.2, Missouri (ed. Clement Anselm Evans) 76 0 Browse Search
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 11. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones) 26 2 Browse Search
Robert Underwood Johnson, Clarence Clough Buell, Battles and Leaders of the Civil War. Volume 3. 23 3 Browse Search
Colonel William Preston Johnston, The Life of General Albert Sidney Johnston : His Service in the Armies of the United States, the Republic of Texas, and the Confederate States. 17 1 Browse Search
Harper's Encyclopedia of United States History (ed. Benson Lossing) 16 0 Browse Search
Robert Underwood Johnson, Clarence Clough Buell, Battles and Leaders of the Civil War. Volume 4. 11 1 Browse Search
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 30. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones) 11 1 Browse Search
The Photographic History of The Civil War: in ten volumes, Thousands of Scenes Photographed 1861-65, with Text by many Special Authorities, Volume 10: The Armies and the Leaders. (ed. Francis Trevelyan Miller) 6 0 Browse Search
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., Part II: Correspondence, Orders, and Returns. (ed. Lieut. Col. Robert N. Scott) 6 2 Browse Search
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Browsing named entities in Col. John M. Harrell, Confederate Military History, a library of Confederate States Military History: Volume 10.2, Arkansas (ed. Clement Anselm Evans). You can also browse the collection for John S. Marmaduke or search for John S. Marmaduke in all documents.

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reserving neutrality, Governor Jackson issued his proclamation, June 12th, calling for troops to resist invasion and defend the sovereignty of his State. A small body of recruits collected under his call near Booneville, under command of Col. John S. Marmaduke. On June 16, 1861, General Lyon ascended the Missouri river to attack this force of about 800 men, having with him troops commanded by Colonels Schaeffer and Blair, Captain Steele and Major Osterhaus, detachments of other regiments, and Totten's artillery, a force greatly superior to Governor Jackson's little army. Colonel Marmaduke deemed this force of Lyon too strong to be resisted. General Price was dangerously ill and had been taken away on a steamboat. The Missourians, however, refused to leave the ground without a brush with the enemy. Under command of Colonel Brand, they engaged their foes, killing over 100, with a loss to themselves of 3 killed and 30 wounded. Lyon was astonished, and, it seems, admonished, by the
rt to General Hindman. General Price was transferred later, also Generals Churchill, Tappan, Cabell, McRae and Dockery, some of whose promotions were not yet confirmed by the President, but were eventually approved. Cols. Chas. W. Adams and J. S. Marmaduke were likewise transferred. Organization went on rapidly; supplies of clothing, money and munitions were received from the East, and the spirits of the people of Arkansas rose perceptibly. Curtis was making no demonstrations beyond occasioGen. M. M. Parsons. Col. R. G. Shaver was relieved of the command of Shaver's brigade, Roane's division, and ordered to his regiment at Pocahontas. Brig.-Gen. J. S. Roane, in command of troops at Pine Bluff, was ordered to Clarendon. Cols. J. S. Marmaduke and A. Nelson were also assigned to duty as brigadier-generals. Cols. James Deshler and F. A. Shoup were relieved from staff duty, to be assigned to command of brigades. Gen. H. E. McCulloch, with his division of Texas troops —infan
federates from Arkansas, under Colonel Cockrell, who utterly routed them and captured their artillery at Lone Jack, August 16th. Col. Jo Shelby reported to Gen. J. S. Marmaduke, regarding his operations in this period: I started from Little Rock, July 25th, joined my company at Frog bayou (near Van Buren, Ark.), and Col. J. V.miles south. I reached this point on the 22d of October. On that day I accepted the resignation of General Rains and relieved him from duty. I placed Brig.-Gen. J. S. Marmaduke in command of the two cavalry brigades of Shelby and Bradfute. The latter fell sick . . and Col. Jesse L. Cravens was assigned to his position. On t Col. H. L. Grinsted; Thirty-eighth Arkansas, Col. R. G. Shaver; Roberts' Missouri battery. Unattached, Roberts' Missouri cavalry. Fourth division, Brig.-Gen. John S. Marmaduke: First brigade, Arkansas cavalry of Col. C. A. Carroll (retired from service and succeeded by Col. J. C. Monroe); Monroe's cavalry; Shoup's Arkansas ba
hnson's statement was that he was stopped by Marmaduke at Batesville, February 1st, who admitted hion with Colonel Ponder and himself, in which Marmaduke said that General Price was to move up Whitessouri, until I ascertain the whereabouts of Marmaduke. The circumstance is mentioned to call a 26th, and lost several killed and wounded. Marmaduke retired before a strong Federal force in gooincluded the brigades of Cooper and Cabell. Marmaduke's division at that time was composed of the er the bottoms utterly impassable. From General Marmaduke, June 28th, on Flat creek bayou: Reachedpective positions. Soon after daylight, General Marmaduke drove in the enemy's pickets and commencles, but were not otherwise molested. General Marmaduke's report contained a paragraph reflectinin a fatal personal encounter between them. Marmaduke asserted: Walker's brigade not only did not . At about 2 o'clock I was informed by General Marmaduke that he had already withdrawn his comman[12 more...]
le Rock action on the Fourche duel between Marmaduke and Walker evacuation of Little Rock. Maeneral Price, 11,000; near Batesville, under Marmaduke and others, 8,000; in the region of Fort Smi. . A move up White river now would separate Marmaduke and Price, and totally dishearten all the rements and Kitchen's battalion, to constitute Marmaduke's brigade (Greene's), which, with Shelby's bde . . . in line of battle above the bridge; Marmaduke's brigade . . . below the bridge; Bledsoe's her troops in position at Fourche. Brigadier-General Marmaduke arrived with orders to assume commaColonel Dobbin being placed in arrest by General Marmaduke's directions, I assumed command of all of over-zealous friends. Generals Walker and Marmaduke were educated in the military academy at Wesost unanimous request of the officers of General Marmaduke's division, and his own appeal, suspendest, as you informed me, by order of Brigadier-General Marmaduke for disobedience of orders. I at o[20 more...]
ed the following strength, present for duty: Marmaduke's brigade, 139 officers, ,269 men, 1,751 hors brigade of infantry with the cavalry under Marmaduke, should be left in Arkansas. Your line of motect their transportation to Monroe. General Marmaduke, who was to lead the advance to the Arkaouri and Ouachita rivers, to which place General Marmaduke marched with Greene's brigade and a secty detachments of cavalry sent against him by Marmaduke, Dockery's brigade was ordered to act wit. Before daylight on the morning of the 2d, Marmaduke, with Greene's column, formed a junction witossing of the river with his main body. General Marmaduke immediately attacked with Greene's brigahis fire without a casualty. The command of Marmaduke was now drawn up on the south edge of Prairiads leading to Shreveport. The main body of Marmaduke's command went into camp 8 miles from Camdeney; Arkansas battery, Capt. W. M. Hughey. Marmaduke's cavalry division, Brig.-Gen. John S. Marma[25 more...]
helby captures the Queen City operations of Marmaduke on the Mississippi Price's Missouri expedit. Shelby was ordered to Miller's bluff, and Marmaduke, with Greene's brigade of about 500 men, maicavalry, was at Jordan's farm. On the 17th, Marmaduke informed him that a large train of wagons, wentire train was captured and destroyed. Marmaduke, as he had only 500 men, wrote to General Fasevere blow to Steele's army, and was due to Marmaduke's strategy and the resistless valor of Cabelof April, General Fagan, having requested of Marmaduke the addition of Shelby's brigade, prepared t' mills); Brig.-Gens. T. J. Churchill and J. S. Marmaduke as major-generals, to date from April 30,e by Brig. Gen. John B. Clark, Jr.) included Marmaduke's brigade, under Clark (succeeded by Greene), November 30th, General Clark in command of Marmaduke's division, and General Thompson in command urth corps, Major-General Price commanding—--Marmaduke's division, Fagan's division, Cooper's divis[5 more...]
arms for his company at first and asked for orders to march, which were not issued as promptly as he desired. He believed that through political influence at Richmond he was being slighted. He adopted heroic measures; seized steamers laden with heavy cargoes of sugar going up the river to Cincinnati and Pittsburg, and confiscating the freight found on them purchased such arms as he could and embarked his command for Memphis. While thus delayed, other organizations joined him —Lieut.-Col. John S. Marmaduke's battalion of eight companies, which he afterward denominated the Third Confederate infantry, three companies of cavalry under Maj. C. W. Phifer, and Captain Swett's Mississippi battery of four guns. The combined force, temporarily known as Hindman's legion, was first sent to Randolph, Tenn., then to the defense of Columbus, Ky., when it was bombarded by the Western flotilla under Foote, in cooperation with Federal General Grant. Hindman's regiment did effective service at Ric
st brigade, Brig.-Gen. T. C. Hindman, Col. R. G. Shaver—Second Arkansas, Col. D. C. Govan, Maj. Reuben F. Harvey; Sixth Arkansas, Col. A. T. Hawthorn; Seventh Arkansas, Lieut.-Col. J. M. Dean (killed), Maj. J. T. Martin; Third Confederate, Col. J. S. Marmaduke; Swett's Mississippi battery. Second brigade, Brig.-Gen. Patrick R. Cleburne—Fifteenth Arkansas, Lieut.-Col. A. K. Patton; Sixth Mississippi; Second, Fifth, Twenty-third and Twenty-fourth Tennessee; Trigg's and Calvert's Arkansas batteriesWalker, Samuel Jones' corps; and Hardee's corps included Col. St. J. R. Liddell's brigade—Second, Fifth, Sixth, Seventh, Eighth Arkansas regiments, pioneer company and Roberts' battery; General Cleburne's brigade—Fifteenth Arkansas; and Brig.-Gen. J. S. Marmaduke's brigade—Third Confederate, with three Tennessee regiments and Swett's battery. McCown's division included McCray's regiment in Brig.-Gen. W. L. Cabell's brigade; the Fourth infantry, First Riflemen dismounted (Colonel Harper), Sec
George Tebault, Oakville, Tex., surgeon Bass' Texas infantry. Orlando A. Hobson, assistant surgeon Hill's Arkansas infantry. James P. Evans, Tahlequah, Cherokee Nation, chief surgeon Cooper's Indian division. Craven Peyton, Little Rock, chief surgeon Marmaduke's division. Rhesa W. Beard, DeKalb, Tex., surgeon DeMorse's Texas cavalry. Eugene B. Rochelle, Moore's, Tex., assistant surgeon DeMorse's Texas cavalry. Julien C. Field, Little Rock, Ark., assistant surgeon Bass' Texas infantry. Leo M. tant surgeon Harrison (La.) cavalry. Jeptha D. Bass, Homer, La., assistant surgeon, ordered to General Taylor for duty. John W. Madden, Waco, Tex., assistant surgeon Gurley's Thirtieth Texas cavalry. Charles H. Smith, Pine Bluff, Ark., chief surgeon Marmaduke's division. Gregory Ferguson, Tyler, Tex., assistant surgeon Dockery's Arkansas cavalry. March, 1864, Washington, Ark.: William W. Newton, Johnsville, Ark., assistant surgeon General Dockery's command. Elijah A. Shippey, Shreveport,
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