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The Daily Dispatch: April 14, 1862., [Electronic resource] 6 0 Browse Search
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r. From Mr. Henry R. Conway they stole and destroyed almost everything, including edibles, silver, and wearing apparel; they also broke and injured nearly the whole of his furniture. They also stole his pocket book containing some $80.--From W. L. Morgan, tavern-keeper, they stole and injured a good deal of property, and before his wife's face they killed all of his poultry. They stole three horses from W. L. Morgan, James E. Schooler, and Henry A. Conway, respectively. One citizen of the CoW. L. Morgan, James E. Schooler, and Henry A. Conway, respectively. One citizen of the Court-House, a man named Gollihorn made a horse-trade with one of the Yankees. The next day the horse returned to the Court-House. Thus Gollihorn got the rest of the Yankees, and was the only man who did. On the floor of Mr. H. E. Conway's house, they poured as a mixture blackberry wine and ink. One of the means of torture inflicted upon those citizens who were left there, was to place them between a threatened fire in front and rear, with orders from one party to run and the other to bait.
n, with the army of the brave Price, was approaching. Still later accounts than the above, were brought by the Hon. Mr. Tibbs, of the House of Representatives, who arrived in this city from Chattanooga on Saturday evening. His reports of the glorious victory at Shiloh are the most gratifying that we have read or heard. He rates confidently that the number of prisoners taken is not less than 7,600, and the enemy's loss in the battles of Sunday and, Monday, in killed and wounded, by their own admission, reaches 15,000--Mr. T. also states that nearly the whole of the ammunition and stores captured by our army on Sunday, and which Gen. Beauregard had to leave behind him when he retired to Corinth, had been saved by the gallant and indefatigable Morgan, whose very name is a terror to the enemy in the southwest. The rich fruits of this glorious fight are almost incalculable, and the blow inflicted perhaps the most stunning which the enemy has received in the progress of the war.