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The Daily Dispatch: March 13, 1862., [Electronic resource] 16 0 Browse Search
The Daily Dispatch: April 7, 1863., [Electronic resource] 4 0 Browse Search
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The Daily Dispatch: March 13, 1862., [Electronic resource], One hundred and twenty-five Dollars reward. (search)
The battle in Arkansas. Some little excitement was produced in the city yesterday morning, on the reception of the news from Arkansas, announcing that a great battle had been fought by Gens Price and Van Dorn. Several dispatches were received at the War Office, and by members of Congress from that section, all a little ambiguous, but still agreeing as to the main facts. It seems that our forces engaged the enemy on Pea Bidge, Benton county, Ark., near the Missouri line. There were about thirty thousand on either side, and the contest was a severe one. Beginning on the 7th, the engagement was kept up through the day with great loss. On our side, Gens Ben McCulloch, Melatosh and Hubert were killed, and Gena. Price and Slack wounded; Col. Sims had an arm broken. That night our troops slept on the battle-field, and in the morning again commenced the attack, and succeeded in getting beyond the Federal army and between them and the Indian territory, from which Confederate reinf
The Daily Dispatch: March 13, 1862., [Electronic resource], One hundred and twenty-five Dollars reward. (search)
members, (via New Orleans) March. 11th --Fort Smith, March 9th,--Our troops, under Van- Dorn and Price, engaged the enemy for three days--the 5th, 6th and 7th of this month at Pea Ridge, Benton counteavy, including Gens. McCulloch and McIntosh killed. On the 7th, Glack was mortally wounded. Gen. Price was wounded in the arm, Col. McBae killed, and Col. Gerris wounded in the arm. Our forcesg dispatch is to a gentleman in the city, and is reliable: Memphis, March 11.--Van-Dorn and Price have been fighting the enemy three days. The fighting is desperate. Gen. McCulloch and Gen. McIntosh have been killed, and Gen. Price slightly wounded. Our force under Van-Dora are in the rear of the enemy, and are driving them southward. We are whipping them beyond a doubt. A great victory ed, but fight like devils. They will, eventually, defeat the enemy. Generals McCulloch and McIntosh are both killed; their remains are on the road near here. Generals Price and Slack are wounded.
Late Northern and European News, Norfolk, March 12. --Information has been received here from Northern sources of the battle in Arkansas. The Federals claim a great victory. A dissipation from St. Louis, of the 10th, from Gen. Halleck to McClellan, says, that the army of the Southwest, under Gen. Curtis, after three days hard fighting near Sugar creek, Arkansas, has gained a victory over the combined forces of Generals Van-Dorn, McCulloch, Price, and McIntosh. The Federal loss is estimated at one thousand killed- and wounded. The Confederate loss is thought to be much greater. Guns, flags, provisions, &c., were captured in large quantities. The Federal cavalry were in hot pursuit of the Confederates. On the 10th, the expedition sent out from Sedalia by McKean, had returned with the prisoners of war. The steamer City of Washington, with Liverpool dater of the 26th, and Queenstown dales of the 27th February, arrived at New York on Monday. A telegraphic dispatch fro
elation to abuses at Castle Thunder, the following commission was appointed by the Speaker; Messrs Herbert of Texas, Smith of Ala, Dejarnetic of Va, Clark of Ga, and Simpson of South Carolina. The bill introduced by Mr. Harris of Mo., from the Committee on Military Affairs, to provide for the relief of officers and soldiers irregularly introduced into the service of the Confederate States, was taken up and passed. It has reference more particularly to the troops sworn into service by Gens Price and Van-Dorn. A joint resolution was submitted by Mr. Swann, of Tenn, declaring that if the President shall deem if consistent with the price interest to withdraw the commissioner of the Confederate States from Great Britain such action, in the judgment of Congress, will receive the warm approval of the country. The House refused to suspend the rule to allow the resolution to be considerate. Certain vote messages of the President were made the special order for Thursday. A
m Broad out north — S. M. Balley and Joni B. Watkiss. 12th. 6th to 17th streets, from Broad to Main — R C Howe. 13th. 8th to 10th streets, from Main to the river — Wm Gray and Wm A Wright. 14th. 10th to 13th streets, from Main to the river — W G Dandridge and F B Hart. 15th. 13th to 19th streets, from Main to the river — Josbus J Fry. 16th. 19th to 28th streets, from Main to the river — R J Christian. 17th. 17th to 19th streets, from Main to Venable — Thomas Clemmitt and Samuel M Price. 18th. From Venable street up the Valley — G R Chamberlayne and Alex McRae. 19th. 19th to 25th streets, from Main to Broad — Wm Willis, Jr, aid Wm H Clemmitt. 20th. 25th street to bloody Run — John W Fergessen and Wm Craig. The committee will processed at once to visit the poor and distribute tickets Supplies may be sent to the Superintendents at their depots. Contributions in money may be handed to the Visiting Committee, or to Wm P