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The Daily Dispatch: July 24, 1863., [Electronic resource] 4 0 Browse Search
Rebellion Record: a Diary of American Events: Documents and Narratives, Volume 6. (ed. Frank Moore) 2 0 Browse Search
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the twenty-third and twenty-fourth was eighty miles, and all this without scarcely halting. 25th.--They left camp at Bender's at eight A. M., and encamped for the night on Dr. Dore's plantation, eight miles east of Raleigh. It was at this place they were unhappily compelled to leave two or three soldiers, who were unable to travel further. The distance marched this day was about twenty miles. 26th.--They left camp at sunrise, passed through Raleigh at eight o'clock A. M., crossed Strong River, near Westville, and fed at Mrs. Smith's plantation, near Strong River bridge. The distance marched was forty-one miles. 27th.--Colonel Prince left Mrs. Smith's with two hundred men at one A. M., and arrived at the Georgetown Ferry at daylight. The rest of the command came up and crossed during the day. Colonel Prince immediately proceeded with two hundred men to Hazlehurst, cut the telegraph wires, destroyed a number of cars, four of them loaded with ammunition. Although Colonel
don and Jackson. They burnt the depot at the latter place last night. Grant is evidently preparing, to fall back, as there is no water in front. [second Dispatch.] Morton, Miss, July 22. --Our army has gone in a permanent camp on Strong river.--Grant is reported to be shipping troops down the Mississippi, for the purpose of attacking Mobile. Lieut. Gen. Hardee has arrived, and takes command under Gen. Johnston. Pemberton's corps will be organized immediately and placed in the July 22. --Our army has gone in a permanent camp on Strong river.--Grant is reported to be shipping troops down the Mississippi, for the purpose of attacking Mobile. Lieut. Gen. Hardee has arrived, and takes command under Gen. Johnston. Pemberton's corps will be organized immediately and placed in the field. [Strong river is a small stream, which flows call of Morton in a circuitous south westerly direction, and empties into Pearl river about thirty miles south of Jackson.]