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Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 16. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), Diary of Major R. C. M. Page, Chief of Confederate States artillery, Department of Southwest Virginia and East Tennessee, from October, 1864, to May, 1865. (search)
to get into their rear by Taylor's Gap on our left; Crittenden in front with about three hundred men, collected from the nitre and mining bureau, and the artillery; while General Breckinridge was to lead a flank assault with Duke's, Cosby's and Prentiss' cavalry dismounted. In order to do this, he had to ascend the mountain on our right in the night, guided by a citizen who was acquainted with the locality. A signal gun was to be fired at daylight for a general attack. November 12th, in advance, near the bridge. After firing a few rounds, was ordered to withdraw, and all of Burroughs' battery posted on the hill, just on right of turnpike. In line of battle all day: Duke on the right, Cosby in the centre, and Vaughan and Prentiss on the left; in all, probably, about two thousand five hundred men; but what was noticeable, many of them without arms. Rain. Occasional skirmishing. Stoneman in our front, and reported at night as working around in our rear also. Council of
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 16. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), Battle of Shiloh: refutation of the so-called lost opportunity, on the evening of April 6th, 1862. (search)
ervice that day, especially in the capture of Prentiss, reports: Subsequently (to Prentiss' su direction of the river (after the capture of Prentiss). That night we slept in the enemy's tents, wenemy were driven from this stronghold (which Prentiss and Wallace had held), we, with several brigaeports that, after the successful affair with Prentiss, his battalion, with a portion of the brigadeking part in the successful operation against Prentiss, General Anderson, his brigade commander, camIbid, page 324). Further, and finally, General Prentiss in his report fixes the hour when he surris refers to the attack upon and surrender of Prentiss, which Prentiss himself reports took place atPrentiss himself reports took place at 5:30 P. M. The details which General Polk describes as incident to that surrender, including the ar How little prepared, after the surrender of Prentiss, three of his regiments, the Twelfth, Thirteeed, I made but a short halt (after capture of Prentiss) in the position from which the enemy had bee[8 more...]
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 16. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), Index. (search)
4; address of, to army, 229; criticizes Gen. Pillow, 74; 301, 311, 370, 385. Polk, Capt. Marshall T., 71. Polybius, 93. Poole, Capt. W. G., 304. Poore, Major, 66. Pond, Col., 303. Pope, Gen. John, 31, 97, 257. Pope, Capt. Y. I., 379. Porter, Rev., A. Toomer, 142. Porter, Gov. James D., 352. Porterfield, Col., Geo. A., Narrative of Services, 1861-1861, 82, 88. Port Royal captured, 122. Powell, Sergeant J. L., 92. Pratt, Capt , 48, 52. Pray. Lt. A. W., 20. Prentiss, Gen., 301, 306; his cavalry, 62, 64. Presidents of the U. S. born North and South, 431, 436. Pressley, H. M., 175. Pressley. Col. J. G., 116, 134, 189 Preston, Gen. John S , 32. Preston, Col. J. T. L., 44. Preston. Gen Wm., 274. Price, Gen., Sterling. 81. Prieur. D., and Col. E. Waggaman, Duel of, 447. Prince, A. H., 396 Pryor Gen. Roger A., 183 Purcell, John, 208. Quarles, Gen., 107. Quinine, Price of, 149 Quintard, Bishop C. T., 205; his tribute to Gen. B. F. C