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The Daily Dispatch: November 21, 1864., [Electronic resource] 27 1 Browse Search
The Daily Dispatch: November 19, 1864., [Electronic resource] 17 1 Browse Search
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what will be left him by Sherman, to "do the agreeable" to Hood, and but little may be expected to meet our "On to Savannahwith hogs, chickens, sweet potatoes, &c., in abundance. If Hood can afford to meddle with Sherman's rear he can afford to s, by request of Sherman, arrangements having been made with Hood to deliver them. Military movements prevented their delive of the situation. It is said that when Sherman heard that Hood had crossed the Tennessee, he telegraphed this farewell address: "Hood has crossed the Tennessee. Thomas will take care of him and Nashville, while Schofield will not let him i State of Mississippi, for the assistance of Beauregard and Hood. The movement, which was a formidable one, was thought to sippi, and had crossed Black river with them, on the way to Hood's army, when Colonel Farrar, commanding at Vidalia, Louisiarver and seized several wagons, mules and horses. From Hood's Army. A telegram from Cincinnati, dated the 16th, say
Police Arrest. --Captain John W. Hood was arrested yesterday afternoon by detective L. S. Charles and civil officer M. Adams, charged with passing on H. Murphy's papers and with aiding in the robbery of John Werner, on Saturday night last. The accused was locked up in the lower station- house to secure his appearance before the Mayor this morning.
musketry firing was kept up on that line for an hour on Saturday night. From Petersburg there is no news of interest. The two armies at the South. There is not much to be gathered from the Georgia papers about the armies of Sherman or Hood. The assault upon Atlanta on the 8th seems to have been made under the mistake that the city was weakly defended. This mistake being set right by finding a vigorous resistance, the assault was given up. Our troops attacked, under General Iversonter the skirmishing was over, that the enemy had about twenty thousand men under General Slocum. The Yankees were about evacuating the city preparatory to Sherman's great march, and some of the Yankees said they were going to Montgomery. General Hood was at Columbia, Tennessee, on the 2d, with Thomas's troops ninety-eight miles in his rear. Forrest is said to be at Paducah. From Sherman's army we have the intelligence that it is moving in two columns — as the report says, one upon Au
al Forrest: General A. J. Smith's division of the Seventeenth army corps, which distinguished itself in the Red River campaign, and which has lately been in Missouri, has been transferred to Tennessee to co-operate with General Thomas against Hood and Forrest. These troops reached Paducah in steamers last Wednesday, and will be of very valuable assistance in holding in check, if not completely defeating, the demoralized soldiers of General Hood. General Howard has gone to Memphis to tGeneral Hood. General Howard has gone to Memphis to take command of Sherman's old Department of the Tennessee. General Morgan L. Smith will take command of the post of Vicksburg, and General Dodge of the district. General Dana, recently at Vicksburg, will now assume command of the Sixteenth corps, with headquarters at Memphis. General C. C. Washburne is in command of the district west of the Tennessee, and General Buckland in charge of the post of Memphis. Lincoln at city Point. A dispatch from Washington says: The President, acco
The Daily Dispatch: November 21, 1864., [Electronic resource], Vice-President Stephens on reconstruction. (search)
rt Saturday were of some interest. Captain John W. Hood, Fourteenth Louisiana regiment, was chales, who was the only witness, that, on Friday, Hood, who was going in the direction of the city jaif the parties concerned in the Werner robbery. Hood seeing that the detective was following him, papot. Here Charles demanded to see his papers. Hood, giving his name as Murphy, showed a pass and fshal's office, proved to be genuine, though how Hood came by them no one could tell. Charles told him he knew his name was Hood, and he had as well "own up." Hood thereupon admitted that his name wasHood thereupon admitted that his name was Hood, and that he was a captain in the Fourteenth Louisiana regiment, and that Reese was his brotheHood, and that he was a captain in the Fourteenth Louisiana regiment, and that Reese was his brother-in-law.--Among the papers found in his pockets were two slips cut from city papers, one mentioning Mayor said that, while there was no doubt that Hood was intimate with some of the thieves, nothing to the military authorities. Charles took Hood to the provost-marshal, who sent him to his com