Confederate Cavalry West of the River

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He then made his escape across the Ohio River into Kentucky. Morgan returned to the Confederate army but was killed by Union soldiers less than a year later at Greenville, Tennessee. Morgan's Raid netted few positive results for the Confederate military. The raid diverted over , Union troops from their normal duties for three weeks, which fulfilled the primary mission that the Confederate high command had given to Morgan.

The raid did provide some hope to Confederate civilians that their military could still succeed following the Union victories at Gettysburg and Vicksburg in early July It also caused fear among Indiana and Ohio residents and cost thousands of these people personal property that the raiders had seized. Almost 4, Ohioans filed claims for compensation with the federal government for items that they lost to the Confederates or to Union soldiers and militia during the raid. While the Confederates succeeded in instilling fear in the civilian population, the raid inspired many of these people to fight even harder to defeat the Confederacy.

In addition, the Confederate military lost a large number of veteran cavalrymen. The raid caused no significant harm to the transportation and communication infrastructure of the Union. The Great Raid had as many negative effects as positive ones for the Confederacy.

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Toggle navigation. Jump to: navigation , search. Morgan and men headed north after the battle and were captured in Columbiana County, Ohio. Cahill, Lora, and David L. Dee, Christine, ed. Athens: Ohio University Press, Duke, Basil Wilson. History of Morgan's Cavalry.

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Basil W. Edited by Alexander K. McClure, Philadelphia: Times Publishing Company, Columbus, Ohio: Ohio Historical Society, Mowery, David L. Charleston, SC: History Press, Ramage, James A. Lexington: University Press of Kentucky, Reid, Whitelaw.

Confederate Cavalry West Of The River Read Download PDF/Audiobook id:xna4z2j lkui

Most notable is October when a picket of the 12th Illinois Cavalry was assigned to the canal "immediately south of old Fort Frederick. While there Nathan fell in love with a slave named Ammy from an adjoining farm.

Ammy cooked meals for them. Nathan was able to increase his fortunes by selling produce to Union soldiers on the Maryland side of the river, as well as Confederates on the Virginia now West Virginia side. He justified his fraternization with the Rebels by supplying information to the Federal troops. Following the war Nathan dismantled most of the Northwest bastion of the fort in order to construct a barn.

Inside the fort he added fences to pen animals, and planted grape vines, produce, and a small orchard. The fields outside the fort were also tilled and cultivated. As a testimony to his success, Nathan acquired more property and expanded his agrarian ventures.

In , Nathan Williams died, and the farm passed to his family. By the 's, public sentiment in Maryland spurred efforts by the state to reacquire the fort. The Williams property, including the fort and Iowa was a Union state and a Republican stronghold, which sent thousands of its sons to the struggle. Their graves stretch from Missouri to Virginia. It begins with the events and issues that led up to the war and ends with the decisive Battle of Shiloh in April of This is the first detailed study of the campaign of Samuel R.

Poor roads, raging rivers, tenuous supply lines, and harassing Rebel cavalry made for a meandering march back up into Missouri, then down into Arkansas along the White River. Includes the maps, many published for the first time, drawn by Lyman G. Bennett of the 36th Illinois Infantry.

For the first time, Camp Pope Publishing is offering this new title in both paperback and cloth with dustjacket editions. Lee Miller, a retired engineer living in Muscatine, Iowa, has always been interested in the Civil War.

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He spent six years researching and writing a history of Crocker's Iowa Brigade. His work on that book drew his attention to the Muscatine County Civil War Memorial, where he noticed a conspicuous disparity between the number of names displayed on the memorial and the actual number of Muscatine County soldiers who died during the Civil War. The explanation was that when the memorial was built in , the full account of Iowa's Civil War dead had not been completed. This new monument bears the full complement of names of Muscatine County men who died in the Civil War.

Thus he was inspired to write the first regimental history of the 35th. The 35th Iowa had a unusually active combat record. Forty-nine offices and men were killed or mortally wounded in combat, including their beloved commander Sylvester Hill, and another died of disease. Published , ISBN: Second Edition now available!

I worked with author Larry Freiheit for a year and a half to bring out his original study of cavalry operations before, during, and after the Battle of Antietam September 17, Published in time for the th anniversary of the battle, this massive study, the product of years of research and topographical analysis, will surely be the definitive scholarly resource on this aspect of the Civil War for years to come.

After retiring from employment with the U. Veterans Administration in , he decided to continue his education by pursuing a master's degree. The nucleus of Boots and Saddles was a paper he wrote for a graduate history class in For the second edition, author Larry Frieheit has made several corrections and updated his sources to include recent research into this Civil War campaign.

More info. Gene Murdock was a local historian down in southeast Missouri, a colleague of author Bob Schmidt, and a sometime customer of the Camp Pope Bookshop.

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He had written several books on local Civil War subjects and published them himself under the name of Murdock's Historical Publications. Unfortunately Gene died in , leaving a manuscript about a notorious Montana pioneer named Pike Landusky, originally from Gene's part of Missouri, who gained fame as a cattleman, miner, scout, and Indian fighter, until being murdered in his own saloon by the gunfighter Kid Curry of the Hole in the Wall Gang. Gene's widow Elaine thought it would be a shame to see all of her husband's research go to waste, so she contacted me to have Gene's last book published.

The Toughest Man In Montana thoroughly tracks the genealogy of the Landusky family, while telling the true history of Powell "Pike" Landusky, a story that some tried to sully after the pioneer's death. The Toughest Man in Montana is a page paperback with maps, photographs, appendices, bibliography, and an index.

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Published ; ISBN We Lucky Few is cloth-bound with dust jacket, pages, with illustrations and index. Sorry, no bookseller disount on this item. Search the text of our books with Google Book Search. Menu: What is CPP? Books Published by the Press of the Camp Pope Bookshop The following books are currently in print and available for sale. Booksellers: I offer standard industry discounts on quantity orders.

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You can Email me , for details. Detailed Description. This is essential reading for anyone wishing to understand the first year of the Civil War. Louis to the battle at Pea Ridge, Arkansas, Knox provides timely reporting — and insightful editorial comment — all ably edited by Robert Schultz and amplified by his narrative.

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Louis: A Guided Tour. Lyftogt The Civil War was one of the pivotal events in American history, a conflict that encompassed every aspect of 19th century America, from its revolutionary heritage to its expanding continental empire. General J. The War as it was fought west of the Mississippi River has perhaps been the least covered of all the aspects of the conflict.

Queen City addresses the cauldron of lawlessness generated by deserters from both sides behind enemy lines, while highlighting the destruction of the U. Queen City by Gen. Joseph O. This event on the lower White River, 50 miles from the Mississippi River, marks the only sinking of a Federal warship in Arkansas waters. He endeavors to humanize as many of the players as possible with photographs, some of which are published for the first time. From the Introduction by H. Edited by M. In addition to the service of his own regiment, Barnes relates the record of the 2nd Iowa Infantry and the 2nd Iowa Cavalry, as many of the men in his own regiment had friends and relatives in the other two.

In M. Sadly Mr. Shannon passed away before he could see his book in print, but now, thanks to the efforts of his widow, Mrs.