Browsing named entities in Comte de Paris, History of the Civil War in America. Vol. 4. (ed. Henry Coppee , LL.D.). You can also browse the collection for Henry Richardson or search for Henry Richardson in all documents.

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Comte de Paris, History of the Civil War in America. Vol. 4. (ed. Henry Coppee , LL.D.), Book III:—the Third winter. (search)
ion on the mounted brigade of Tennesseeans recently raised by General Richardson; this command, estimated at two thousand men, is reduced, howhe war, has been used alternately by both parties. He assigns to Richardson the western districts, with Brownsville for the centre, and both ast, at Jack's Creek. He immediately adopts a course of action. Richardson's brigade shall open the march toward the south: it shall leave J train, ready to go wherever danger may call him. On the 24th, Richardson, after having crossed the Hatchie, was continuing his route with aula during the night of the 24th-25th. The reverse which befell Richardson proves that he has before him a serious adversary. Instead of avge of Sommerville, to which Prince had retired during the night. Richardson, whose force increases at every step, sleeps at Whiteville, so ass himself on the defensive: his men, being sheltered, easily hold Richardson. But the sight of the latter's recruits without arms, who have d
Comte de Paris, History of the Civil War in America. Vol. 4. (ed. Henry Coppee , LL.D.), Book IV:—the war in the South-West. (search)
rs to take the road to Columbus, via Houston and West Point, with Richardson's and McCulloch's brigades, in order to reach the right flank of ed first with his three brigades, and went himself with a part of Richardson's brigade to take possession of the second one, from which he disdirected Chalmers to ascend the right bank of the Sookatonka with Richardson and all the troops remaining at Starkville, to prevent the Federapment it had occupied during the winter behind the Tallahatchie. Richardson's brigade had received orders to help Ross to fight the Federals m early on the 5th after having easily driven back his outposts. Richardson, who had taken the command of all the Southern forces, proceeded on the redoubt, and awaited the result of the fight engaged in by Richardson. This was a great mistake. If, leaving only a detachment in fro the Unionists recaptured the howitzer and used it with success. Richardson was dislodged, and his retreat involved that of Ross. He acknowl
Comte de Paris, History of the Civil War in America. Vol. 4. (ed. Henry Coppee , LL.D.), Addenda by the Editor. (search)
Hiram W. Hall. 103d IllinoisCol. William A. Dickerman. 6th IowaLieut.-col. Alexander J. Miller. 15th Michigan Detached at Scottsboroa, Ala.Lieut.-col. Austin E. Jaquith. 46th OhioCol. Charles C. Walcutt. Capt. Isaac N. Alexander. Third Brigade. Col. Joseph R. Cockerill. 48th IllinoisLieut.-col. Lucien Greathouse. 97th IndianaCol. Robert F. Catterson. 99th IndianaCol. Alexander Fowler. 53d OhioCol. Wells S. Jones. 70th OhioMaj. William B. Brown. Artillery. Capt. Henry Richardson. 1st Illinois Light, Battery FCapt. John T. Cheney. 1st Illinois Light, Battery ILieut. Josiah H. Burton. 1st Missouri Light, Battery DLieut. Byron M. Callender Seventeenth army corps. Second division. Brig.-gen. John E. Smith. First Brigade. Col. Jesse I. Alexander. 63d IllinoisCol. Joseph B. McCown. 48th IndianaLieut.-col. Edward J. Wood. 59th IndianaCapt. Wilford H. Welman. 4th MinnesotaLieut.-col. John E. Tourtellotte. 18th WisconsinCol. Gabriel Bouck.