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 Peabody or search for Peabody in all documents.

Your search returned 4 results in 2 document sections:

forces under Generals Harris, Steele, Parsons, Rains, McBride, Slack, Congreve, Jackson and Atchison, and on September 20, 1861, after 54 hours incessant attack, he was successful, capturing 3,500 prisoners, 3,000 stands of arms, 5 pieces of artillery and 2 mortars, 750 horses and $100,000 worth of commissary stores, besides $900,000 in money, which had been taken from the Bank of Lexington by the besieged (and was now restored at once), together with Colonels Mulligan, Marshall, Van Horn, Peabody, Gowen, White and 118 commissioned officers. The Confederates lost only 25 killed and 72 wounded. After this, Price learned that all the forces of the enemy which General Fremont could control were marching against him. Generals Pillow and Hardee had been withdrawn from southeast Missouri. Ammunition, which General Price had arranged to get, was taken charge of by McCulloch, who expressed his want of confidence in Price's ability to maintain himself in Missouri. Price was compelled t
. He was a native of Maryland, and one time assistant surgeon in the United States navy. Hindman's and Cleburne's brigades struck the enemy at the camp of Colonel Peabody, whose brigade was partly composed of Germans from St. Louis and Milwaukee. They crowded the streets of their encampment as they ran out of the tents, and fell fast under rifle balls and the grape and canister of Swett's battery. Colonel Peabody, arising hurriedly from breakfast, was wounded in the act of mounting his horse. Colonel Shaver, reporting the action of Hindman's brigade, described the attack on Peabody's camp as very sanguinary; the enemy's fire was terrific. Ordered Peabody's camp as very sanguinary; the enemy's fire was terrific. Ordered to the left, he became exposed to a cross-fire of artillery, and here, near the Chicago battery, General Hindman's horse was cut in two by a cannon ball and he was disabled. In an afternoon charge the brigade encountered the murderous fire of a concealed battery, and there LieutenantCol-onel Dean fell. On the 7th, Colonel Shaver