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d was sixty-three out of two hundred. Many of his men were severely injured by the frost. Since this severe punishment, the Indians in that quarter have ceased to commit depredations on the whites. Department of the Ohio. In December last, Brigadier-General S. P. Carter made a cavalry raid into Eastern Tennessee and destroyed the Union and Wakuka Railroad bridges, a considerable amount of arms, rolling stock, etc. He returned to Kentucky with the loss of only ten men. On the thirtieth of March, Brigadier-General Gillmore engaged and defeated a large rebel force under General Pegram, near Somerset, Kentucky. Our loss in killed, wounded, and missing was only thirty; that of the enemy is estimated at five hundred. In June, the rebels attempted a raid into Harrison County, Indiana, but were driven back with the loss of sixty-three prisoners. About the same time, Colonel Sanders, with two pieces of artillery, the First Tennessee cavalry, and some detachments from General
s woods, Ark. Report of Major Foster. headquarters Third Minnesota Volunteer infantry, little Rock, Ark., April 3, 1864. Captain John Peetz, Post-Adjutant, Little Rock: Captain: I have the honor to report the part which the detachment of the Third Minnesota volunteers, under my command, took in the recent expedition and action up White River, under command of Colonel C. C. Andrews, of the Third Minnesota. I received orders from Colonel Andrews at half-past 4 o'clock P. M., March thirtieth, to be in readiness to march with four days rations at six o'clock that evening, and at seven o'clock I marched my command, six companies--company B, commanded by Lieutenant Pierce, company C by Lieutenant Grummons, company E by Lieutenant Knight, company G by Captain Devereux, company H by Lieutenant Misener, company I by Captain Swan--one hundred and eighty-six strong — to the ferry, and immediately proceeded to the railroad depot, where, by direction of the Colonel, we embarked on th