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r as I have been able to learn, resulting from this wonderful raid of guerrillas: killed.--Three laborers, whose names I could not learn, supposed to be from Philadelphia, killed on the railroad train; D. Potter, a Quartermaster Sergeant, shot through the head at Garlick's Landing. wounded.--A private of the Nineteenth Massachusetts, name unknown; Anton Haneman, laborer; Lieut. John Brelsford, company I, Eighty-first Pennsylvania; William Bradley, company E, One Hundredth New-York; Robert Gilmore, drummer, Eighty-seventh New-York; a lieutenant, whose name I could not learn; Albert Barker, Twelfth New-York; Jesse P. Woodbury, belonging to one of the gunboats. Several others are reported, but these are all I have been able to ascertain from reliable sources. There were several prisoners taken, some of whom escaped, and others who will no doubt turn up, as the rebels were not in condition to carry them very far. Early next morning after the occurrence, regiments of infantry wer
John Biggs, of the Sixth New York cavalry, the other's name I could not ascertain. Fourteen were wounded, of whom I have the names of but five, who are on the Elm City: W. H. O'Neil, Nineteenth Massachusetts, in right arm, which as since been amputated; Antoine Haneman, a laborer, who is mortally wounded; Lieut. John Brelsford, Eighty first Pennsylvania, received four bullets in the leg, but not seriously wounded: Wm. Bradley, Company A, One Hundredth New York, left leg fractured, Robert Gilmore, Eighty-seventh New York, drummer boy — hand, slightly. The train had a load of 300 passengers, many of them officers high in rank — a precious haul for the evening. During the fire there was the most intense excitement. Our people were many of them uncovered, and could make no effective resistance to their assailants. The train, continuing its rapid run, reached White House speedily, first giving the alarm to the 93d New York regiment, stationed on the railroad, just above the W
has subsided, business is resumed, travel in every direction only partially interrupted, our telegraphic communication with all quarters established, and we feel that some experience has been gained that can be put in good use in case of another Gilmore raid in this region. The National Intelligencer has the following: The military demonstration made by an unknown force of the enemy on the outskirts of the National Capital, within the last few days, has come to an end. This demononists as hostages for any prisoners the Confederates may have carried off. The other suggestions are fully as barbarous as these two. The American favors these plans, and says: On what principle of equity, we should like to know, does Robert Gilmore, father of the notorious Harry, keep a rendezvous for traitors at Glen Ellen, in the heart of Baltimore county, from which, as from the robbers' castles of old along the Rhine, Issue forth rebel guerillas, to steal horses and purses, burn rai