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Walter B. Welton, Nathaniel Kensley. Slightly wounded: Sergt. Sylvanius S. Longley, Corporal Benjamin Lauds; privates Patrick H. Kelly, Eugene J. Brady, Silas C. Bush, John Daley, Robert Hargrave, Morris Illig, Alonzo A. P. V. McCoy. Frozen feet: Sergt. Wm. L. Beach; Corporals William L. White and James R. Hunt; privates Stradge Ansley, Matthew Armone, David Briston, Fred. W. Becker, Nathaniel Chapman, Samuel Caldwell, Joseph Chapman, John G. Hertle, Chas. B. Horse, Joseph Hill, George Johnston, Jefferson Lincoln, Arthur Mitchell, James McKown, Alonzo R. Palmer, Charles Wilson. Third infantry, company K.--Killed: Privates John E. Barker, Samuel W. Thomas. Seriously wounded: Sergeant A. J. Austin, E. C. Hoyt; privates John Hensley, Thos. B. Walker. Frozen feet: Sergeants C. J. Herron, C. F. Williams; Corporals Wm. Bennett, John Lattman, John Wingate; privates Joseph German, James Urquhart, Wm. S. John, Algeray Ramsdell, James Epperson, A. J. F. Randell, William Farnham
the king's attorney, and the frank, honest, and independent George Wythe, a lover of classic learning, accustomed to guide the house by his strong understanding and single-minded integrity, exerted all their powers to moderate the tone of the hot and virulent resolutions; Fauquier to Lords of Trade, 5 June, 1765, and 11 May, 1776. while John Randolph, the best lawyer in the colony, singly Dunmore to Dartmouth, 25 June, 1775. resisted the whole proceeding. But, on the other side, George Johnston, of Fairfax, reasoned with solidity and firmness, and Henry flamed with impassioned zeal. Lifted beyond himself, Tarquin, he cried, and Caesar, chap XIII.} 1765 May. had each his Brutus; Charles the First, his Cromwell; and George the Third—— Treason! shouted the Speaker; treason, treason! was echoed round the house, while Henry, fixing his eye on the first interrupter, continued without faltering, may profit by their example! Letter from Virginia, 14 June, 1765. In the London
. Even then the last resource of a brave nation, resolved not to be enslaved, remains to us. We can even then, as other nations have done before us, resolve ourselves into a guerilla force, composed of the whole country, and fight the battle for life or death, throughout a million of square miles. But that time is not come.--They have not beaten our armies in pitched battles, nor do we believe they will ever do it. Beauregard, with a powerful force, is said the guardian of the Southwest.--Johnston, with a force still more powerful, faces McClellan at York, Stonewall Jackson presents an undaunted front in the Valley, our armies in Georgia and South Carolina are unsubdued, and we continue to hold our own in the Old North State. The enemy has never been able to obtain an advantage over us, except by means of his gunboats. Take him away from them, and we can always defeat him. By the loss of New Orleans we are separated from West Louisiana, Texas, Arkansas, and Missouri. But many
iligently fortified Corinth, dug rifle pits, thrown up abattis of trees to impede the progress of Federal infantry and cavalry, and planted heavy guns upon the eminences by which Corinth is surrounded, and are confident of success. Our informant insists that the enemy's force at Corinth numbers fully 170,000 men, and are confident of running the "damned Yankees" from Tennessee. Captain Madison, of Clark county, Illinois, Siege Battery, is entitled to the honor of killing the rebel General Johnston. A shell from his 64 pounder exploded in front of a tree near which he was standing, and killed him and six of his Staff. [The concluding paragraph of the above is untrue] Will Beauregard fight again? An escaped prisoner thinks that Beauregard had about ninety thousand men. They were well armed, and from their appearance the best troops of the Southern army. Beauregard has displayed great ability in organizing so powerful an army in so short a period of time as has inte
three dead. Citizens living in King George's county, and who had applied for guards to protect their property, were known to be among the attacking party. They doubtless gave the information which led to the attack. The following order was issued to-day by Gen. Burnside: All others who may be guilty of such gross neglect of duty will thus be promptly dealt with without respect to rank. Headquarters Army of Potomac, Camp Near Falmouth, Va., Dec. 2.--General Orders, No. 190.--Capt. George Johnston, of the 3d Pennsylvania cavalry, while in charge of a cavalry picket on the28th of November, having by his negligence, continued after repeated warnings from his commanding officer, permitted his party to be surprised by the enemy, and himself and a number of his officers and men to be captured, is, subject to the approval of the President of the United States, dismissed the service for disgraceful and unofficer like conduct. The Commanding General hopes and believes that a lack of