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ains, and Massy Creek, captured ten pieces of artillery, one thousand stand of arms, and five hundred prisoners. Our loss was one killed and two wounded, and a few stragglers. About the time of Lee's invasion of Pennsylvania, the rebel General John H. Morgan, with a large guerrilla band, attempted a raid into Indiana and Ohio, intending probably to recross the Ohio into West-Virginia or Pennsylvania, and join Lee's army. His force consisted of six pieces of artillery and some three thousand ed. Our loss was one thousand four hundred and six. That of the enemy one hundred and fifty killed and four hundred and fifty wounded. On the twentieth of March, Colonel Hall, while on a reconnoissance, encountered and defeated the rebel General Morgan, with a force of three or four thousand. Our loss was fifty-five. The enemy left sixty-three on the field, but carried off his wounded, estimated at three hundred. On the twenty-fifth March, the rebel General Forrest made a cavalry raid
. soldiers: I am once more among you, after a long and painful imprisonment. I am anxious to be again in the field. I therefore call on all the soldiers of my command to assemble at once at the rendezvous which has been established at this place. Your country needs your services. The field of operation is wide, and the future glorious, if we only deserve it. Remember how many of your brave comrades are still repining in a felon's cell. They call loudly on you for help. They expect it of you. Will you disappoint them? Come at once, and come cheerfully, for I want no man in my command who has to be sent to his duty by a provost-marshal. The work before us will be arduous, and will require brave hearts and willing hands. Let no man falter or delay, for no time is to be lost. Every one must bring his horse and gun who call. John H. Morgan, Brigadier-General Provisional Army Confederate States. Official: R. A. Alston, Lieutenant-Colonel and Acting A. A. General.