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[special Dispatch to the Richmond Dispatch]the Virginians at Vicksburg. Mobile, June 28 --Captain Connell, who came out of Vicksburg on the 17th has arrived here. He gives the following information about some of the Virginians in Vicksburg. He saw all mentioned on the day he left: Gen. Baldwin is wounded slightly. Gen. Stephen Lee is well. He lost three horses under him in the action of Wednesday. Maj. Walkins and brother, from Lewisburg, are well. Gen Reynolds and staff all well.--Young Leftwich, Gregory, and D. Morrie, of Lynchburg, well. Major Mayo, of Richmond, well.
Three hundred Dollars reward --Will be paid for the apprehension of my boy Billy. He is a mulatto of delicate frame and slightly swelling face. He is a good cook. I think it not improbable that he has gone to South Carolina, where his father resides with the Rev. Mr. Reynolds. James Lyons. [je 25--3t*]
.--the Confederates hold the field-yankee General Reynolds and Paul killed — heavy loss of the Federmmanding the town. The first corps, under Gen. Reynolds, was in the advance, and pushed forward atces and endeavored to turn our right wing. Gen. Reynolds advanced, to meet them, and a heavy infant with deadly effect. In the charge Maj. Gen, Reynolds fell, mortally wounded, and died soon after bthe Cumberland Valley. The movement of Gen. Reynolds and the rapidity with which he advanced aflse of the enemy, but owing to the fall of Gen. Reynolds, and the lateness of the hour, as well as nd Longstreet were for a time engaged with Gen. Reynolds's corps, and that the 11th corps took but been under the direction of Gen. Doubleday, Gen Reynolds being in command of the right wing, commiss instant Capt Mitchell, a gallant aid upon Gen. Reynolds staff came dashing down the road with ordehaps a mile, fighting the whole time. Gen. Reynolds killed. While personally gallantly lea[3 more...]
Heenan, the prize fighter, is thought to be gradually dying so the Northern papers say. He is taking his time at it and not hurrying himself. He never got over that beating by the English prizefighter. George N. Reynolds, of Charleston, S. C. father of Gen Reynolds, of Mo, died at Columbia, S. C, a few days ago. He was a native of Yorktown, Va. Dr. Jno H Patterson, one of the oldest physicians of Lynchburg, Va., died on the 20th inst.
brigade have reached this place" The artillery firing heard to-day in the direction of Dallas and Powder Springs was rapid and heavy all day. From B Gen. Reynolds who was wounded in the act on, and who reached here this evening, we learn that the fight on Wednesday was exceedingly spirited from 5 o'clock P M until dark, The musketry firing was fierce and rapid, and as Gen Reynolds states, the heaviest he has ever heard. On our side Hindman's, Stewart's, and a part of Stevenson's divisions were engaged against Booker's corps of the enemy. The fight took place at New Hope Church, about four miles this side of Dallas, and between the latter point and Powder Springs. Gen Reynolds states that the enemy were repeatedly repulsed and were driven back with heavy loss, until night put an end to the pursuit. It is his impression the as had enough of it, and will try a little by way of relief. All accounts represent our troops in the highest feather, and the amendm