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he field. The train and prisoners were recaptured, eleven of the enemy captured, two killed and four wounded, and some small arms and horses taken. An exciting chase of ten miles failed to overtake the fleeing rebels. Major-General Dabney H. Maury, in command of the rebel forces at Mobile, Ala., sent the following to Adjutant-General Cooper, at the war department at Richmond, Va.: The following despatch from Tunica, Miss., was received yesterday, dated tenth instant, from Colonel Harry Maury, commanding Fifteenth cavalry regiment: We dashed in yesterday above Bayou Sara on a plundering party of Yankees, three hundred strong, and drove then to their iron-clads with great slaughter. We brought off their wagon-trains and twenty-five prisoners from under the broadsides of their gunboats. Only three wounded of ours. --Two bridges and trestlework on the Tennessee and Alabama Railroad at Caligula, near Lynnville, Tenn., were destroyed by a party of rebel cavalry under the co
An examination of the records at the Washington Observatory discloses the fact that Lieut. Maury has impressed upon the minds of scientific bodies abroad that the United States were destined to disruption, and that the Government would not last three weeks after the inauguration of Mr. Lincoln.--The World.
fitted out in this city, and is now ready, fully armed and ably officered, waiting for the letters of marque and reprisal which are daily expected from Montgomery. We have the names of the vessel and officers, which we will publish in due time. The work of fitting out another privateer is going on, something over one-fourth of the stock of $200,00} having been subscribed up to the hour of the meeting at noon yesterday in the old United States Court-room, for the purpose of furthering the enterprise. For the information of those disposed to embark in the work, we would state that the officers of the vessel are to be appointed according to the election of tile stockholders. In this connection we have heard mentioned such names as Capt. Calendar Fayssoux, of this city, and Capt. Harry Maury, of Mobile, and many others suitable to command. Capt. Wilson and others taking an interest in this matter may be consulted daily, at the old United States Court-room.--N. O. Picayune, May 14.
. The Second Alabama infantry. The Second Alabama, under Col. Harry Maury, formed the garrison of Fort Morgan until the spring of 1862; a and Nashville. Transferred to the district of the Gulf under General Maury, it suffered serious losses during the siege of Spanish Fort anboro. The field officers were Col. Alexander McKinstry, Lieut.-Col. Harry Maury, captured at Lavergne, wounded at Murfreesboro and Jacksonveterans under their able colonel (McKinstry), seconded by Lieutenant-Colonel Maury, distinguished for gallantry and coolness on the field. Our loss was trifling. (952) Lieutenant-Colonel Maury informs General Jones that after a few hours' fighting, the enemy was driven from Steveninstry in command at Chattanooga, September 20, 1862. (862) Lieut.-Col. H. Maury ordered to take part at Tullahoma, September 21st. (864) Gu3, 794) Mentioned in report of same battle by General Adams: Lieut.-Col. H. Maury was wounded in the side with a minie-ball while leading his <
of this morning, are spoken of in highly complimentary terms by the commanding General; also, Lovell's Florida brigade. The banners captured belonged to the 28th, 41st, and 53d Illinois regiments. Gen. Breckinridge sent the infirmary corps to bring off the enemy's wounded. Their sharpshooters fired on them. Gen. B. then ordered the corps to the rear. The Yankee wounded and dead are still lying in front of our works. Their loss in the charge was fully one thousand. Col. Harry Maury, of the 32d Alabama, was severely wounded. A Yankee Colonel, two Majors, and a number of officers, were captured. [second Dispatch.] Jackson, July 13. --It rained hard here last night, and is again cloudy this morning.--There has been but little firing on either side. The enemy have six batteries in position, which are plainly visible from the State House. Our troops are much elated at their success yesterday. [third Dispatch.] Jackson, July 13. --Nothin