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Rebellion Record: a Diary of American Events: Documents and Narratives, Volume 8. (ed. Frank Moore) 1 1 Browse Search
The Daily Dispatch: October 10, 1864., [Electronic resource] 1 1 Browse Search
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will go far to make up the number captured from them. They did not lose less than five hundred in killed and captured. Beside the horses, they lost a Napoleon gun, many saddles, carbines, sabres, pistols, blankets, etc. Altogether, the expedition was rather an expensive one to Kilpatrick's Government, taking into consideration the results accomplished. We were in error as to the name of the officer who commanded this battalion in the recent fight with the enemy on Green's farm. Captain John McAnerney, and not McIthaney, is his name. He came to Virginia in the early part of the war with the Third Alabama regiment, and was wounded in the battles around Richmond. His wound disabling him, he was appointed a clerk in the Post-Office Department. On the day of the raid he assumed command of the battalion as senior Captain, Major Henly being sick. In addition to the names already published by us, we have heard of the following wounded in the late fights: Of Henly's battalion--priva
"Notice to Absentees." --In another column of this paper will be found a notice from Colonel John McAnerney, Jr., commanding the Third regiment, local defence forces, which it would be as well for all absentees to refer to. The practice of shirking duty is one too freely indulged in, and those who are guilty of it need not expect to escape the punishment provided therefore by military regulations.