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The Daily Dispatch: November 1, 1861., [Electronic resource], Attack on the British Minister in Japan. (search)
Federal Losses in the Leesburg battle. The Northern papers furnish a partial list of the wounded in the battle of Leesburg, numbering 157. A good many more are still at Leesburg, whither they were carried after the fight. Their killed, drowned, and missing are variously estimated; but with all their ingenuity they cannot conceal the fact that they suffered a terrible disaster. Baker, it appears, from latest accounts, acted under orders to crossing the river, and it would not be surprising if this reverse at the commencement of his plans should bring down fierce d n lations upon the head of that per General.
front and on the right flank. At this time Gen. Baker's brigade was arriving. They consisted chieil of war, and resolved to stand our ground, Gen. Baker ordering me to go for reinforcements. By the woods and beckoned to us to come forward. Col. Baker thought it was Gen. Johnston, and that the eal, with his company, fought his way back to Col. Baker's body, rescued it, brought it along to me, was sent over the river with 300 men, and on Col. Baker was devolved the duty of covering Col. Devenurg had been withdrawn, as was alleged. Col. Baker crossed but a thousand of his men, and pushere still misstated. The official telegram put Baker's forces at only 1, 736, when the very same au An impression is being created that Colonel Baker exceeded his instructions, and did not retarge made by some of the Lincoln press, that Gen. Baker acted without orders from McClellan: Ellowing paragraph relative to the funeral of Gen. Baker: The funeral of the late Colonel Baker,[12 more...]
il of war, and resolved to stand our ground, Gen. Baker ordering me to go for reinforcements. By thal, with his company, fought his way back to Col. Baker's body, rescued it, brought it along to me, urg had been withdrawn, as was alleged. Col. Baker crossed but a thousand of his men, and pushetation. The order given by General Stone to Col. Baker was picked up with his hat, out of which it mmand. Gen. Stone gave him 7,000 men, being Col. Baker's own brigade and the Tammany regiment, witharge made by some of the Lincoln press, that Gen. Baker acted without orders from McClellan: Eere found in his hat. It is also stated that Col. Baker was, till the moment of his death, perfectlymand crossed the river. The funeral of Gen. Baker. The Baltimore News Sheet, of Saturday lallowing paragraph relative to the funeral of Gen. Baker: The funeral of the late Colonel Baker,Colonel Baker, which took place at Washington on Thursday last has been described by the various correspondents o[12 more...]