Your search returned 10 results in 5 document sections:

d the rebels boast, on the return to Barbours-ville, that they had thrown eight or nine wounded men off the bridge into the river. When the rebel cavalry left Guyandotte, twenty-one secession women, all with their secession aprons on, paraded and cheered the victors. They captured at Guyandotte, 98 Enfield rifles and 32 horses; but themselves lost in the fight 19 horses. Of their men, they lost 11 killed, about 18 wounded, 2 of them since dead. Capt. Huddleston, Kanawha Rangers, was the captain killed and buried at Ceredo. The captain of the Rockbridge Rangers was mortally wounded, and in a dying condition on Tuesday night. On leaving Guyandotte, Col. Jenkins remarked to a reliable citizen there, We did not make much by coming; the losses are about equal! He made the same remark again in the hearing of Col. Whaley, before he escaped. Henry Clay Pate, of Kansas notoriety, was there as a captain, and it was he and his men that captured Col. Whaley.--Ironton Register.
and nerved them in the hour of battle. A noble soul to liberty born-- A noble soul for liberty died! In this engagement our loss was pretty severe. Colonel H. Clay Pate, and Lieutenant-Colonel Robert Randolph, were also killed — both of them brave and accomplished officers. Colonel Henry Clay Pate was a native of WesterColonel Henry Clay Pate was a native of Western Virginia. He gained some distinction for gallantry as a partisan leader in Kansas during the troubles which attended the formation of a government in that Territory, and on the breaking out of the present war raised a battalion of cavalry in this city, which was soon after merged into the Fifth Virginia cavalry, when he was promter the promotion of Colonel Rosser to the rank of Brigadier, he was advanced to the command of the regiment. But a few months have elapsed since this event. Colonel Pate was about thirty-three years of age, and had been married for about two years. He was a gallant and daring officer, and one whose loss will be much regretted.
To be resumed. --The publication of the Petersburg (Va.) Bulletin will be resumed on the 11th of March. It is to be published by an association of gentlemen, with Captain Henry Clay Pate as editor.
The Petersburg Bulletin. After a suspension of a few months, the Petersburg Bulletin has reappeared, in a semiweekly from, under the management and control of Henry Clay Pate, Esq., a gentleman well and favorably known as a writer and an editor. The number before us gives a favorable augury of the taste, talent, and enterprise with which the Bulletin is to be conducted. --It is Democratic in polities, and favors the policy of immediate secession. Success to it!
New cavalry Company --We call attention to the advertisement of Messrs. Hobson and Harwood, who have opened a recruiting office at No. 206 Main street, for the purpose of raising a first class cavalry company. The inducements offered to young men to join their company are of a most satisfactory kind — horse and equipment being furnished each recruit; thus placing the members in a position to enter active service at once. It is proper to say that the corps, when ready for service, will be attached to Capt. H. Clay Pate's battalion of cavalry, which is now being formed.