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Colonel William Preston Johnston, The Life of General Albert Sidney Johnston : His Service in the Armies of the United States, the Republic of Texas, and the Confederate States. 5 1 Browse Search
The Daily Dispatch: June 18, 1861., [Electronic resource] 4 0 Browse Search
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l W. W. MacKALLall was announced as assistant adjutant-general and chief of staff. A little later, order no. 2, as follows, was issued: orders no. 2.headquarters, Western Department, Columbus, Kentucky, September 26, 1861. The following officers are announced as the personal and departmental staff of General Albert S. Johnston, commanding, viz.: personal staff.-Aide-de-Camp: R. P. Hunt, lieutenant C. S. Army. Volunteer Aides: Colonels Robert W. Johnson, Thomas C. Reynolds, Samuel Tate; Majors George T. Howard, D. M. Haydon, and Edward W. Munford. Department of Orders.-Assistant Adjutant-Generals: Lieutenant-Colonel W. W. Mackall, Captain H. P. Brewster, First-Lieutenant N. Wickliffe (acting). Quartermaster's Department.-Principal Quartermaster: Major Albert J. Smith. Commissary Department.-Principal Commissary: Captain Thomas K. Jackson. Engineer's Corps.-First-Lieutenant Joseph Dixon. By command of General A. S. Johnston. W. W. Mackall, Assistant
Change in plans. Corinth determined on as a centre. letter from Beauregard. reenforcements and arms. power of local demands. General Johnston's review of the situation. plan of concentration. testimony of Preston, Whitthorne, Harris, and Tate. choice of route. a difficult retreat. reorganization at Murfreesboro. the retreat. Morgan's first raids. the March. public terror and fury. Exasperation against General Johnston. demands for his removal. the press. prominent officials. finally abandoned. He delivered General Beauregard's message to General Johnston, who promptly replied that such was his intention, and that he was then making preparations for that purpose. The following statement of facts was made by Colonel Sam Tate, of Memphis, March 7, 1878, and forwarded to the writer: Memphis, March 8, 1878. As soon after the fall of Donelson as practicable, I repaired to General A. S. Johnston's headquarters to confer with him as to his future probable wants in
Ranaway from the Subscriber, on the 29th day of May, a negro man, named John Oakry; has a wife at Robert P. Warring's, in Essex county, Va. I will give $10 reward and pay all necessary expense for him, to be delivered to me in Richmond or in Tate's jail. James Robinson je 11--w*
Explosion of a locomotive. --The Knoxville Register gives the following particulars of a sad event which is alluded to by our Lynchburg correspondent: A serious explosion occurred on the East Tennessee and Georgia Railroad on Thursday afternoon, attended with a melancholy loss of life. The engine, "Sam Tate," exploded about two miles West of McDonald's Station, between Cleveland and Chattanooga, killing instantly the engineer, Alexander Moore, and the fireman, Cornelius Cady, and one soldier who was on the engine, besides mortally wounding another soldier. The engineer was one of the most efficient and highly esteemed upon the road, and his melancholy fate has not only carried grief into his own family, but has saddened hosts of friends and acquaintances in this community, who knew and esteemed him. The volunteers upon the train, we learn, behave nobly on the occasion. They not only contributed a handsome sum of money for the support of the family of the lamented engine