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The Daily Dispatch: October 6, 1862., [Electronic resource] 4 0 Browse Search
The Daily Dispatch: June 30, 1864., [Electronic resource] 2 0 Browse Search
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 35. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones) 1 1 Browse Search
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Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 35. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), chapter 1.47 (search)
unty, Va. Bishop, J. A., private. Dead. Beck, Alex., private. Living; Marble Valley, Va. Bennett, Jonathan, private. Know nothing of him; think he was killed. Corbet, Muscoe, private. Living; Highland county, Va. Coyner, William, private. Living; Clifton Forge, Va. Coyner, R. A., private. Living; Clifton Forge, Va. Coff, J. B., private. Living; Beverly, W. Va. Cupp, Henry, private. Cupp, J. B., private. Not known. Carpenter, J. W., private. Living; Burnsville, Va. Carpenter, George D. A., private. Died in prison 1863. Carpenter, John M., private. Died in prison. Caricoff, John, private. Dead. Chandler, S. W., private. Living. Chandler, Sam., private. Living; West Virginia. Carter, Mark, private. Dead. Carter, Thomas, private. Dead. Courtney, Thomas, private. Pocahontas, W. Va. Curry, Amos, private. Dead. Cobb, John, private. Dead. Campbell, Charles, private. Living. Cobb, John, private. Dead. Clark
red into I-u-k-a, and at twelve o'clock at night commenced their retreat. At about seven o'clock A. M., their whole force was in rapid fight, pursued closely by Hamilton's division. At about twelve o'clock General Grant and staff arrived from Burnsville, and the Second and Sixth divisions arrived about the same time, and were immediately ordered to return. Gen. Grant remained a short time, and then returned to Burnsville, from whence, next morning, he returned to Corinth. Official notice haBurnsville, from whence, next morning, he returned to Corinth. Official notice has been received that Rosecrans is a Major General--a deserved recognition of valuable services and his military skill. From M'Clellas's army — the rebels very timid about an advance — the army to take a rest. A letter dated Frederick, Md., Oct, 1st, says a large Federal cavalry force, with artillery, crossed the river and went within four miles of Martinsburg, but they met the Confederates and were driven back: Another column, under Captain Farnsworth; went across the country to wh
ceived yesterday at the War Department. Headq'rs Army Northern Va, June 28, 1864. Hon. Secretary of War:Sir: The enemy has been engaged to-day apparently in strengthening his lines in front of Petersburg, advancing them at some points. His cavalry, after being repulsed at Staunton river bridge, on the afternoon of the 26th, retired in the direction of Christiansville, where they encamped that night. The next, morning they continued their march cowards Lawrenceville, by way of Burnsville, and a part of them encamped last night about eight miles northwest of the former place. They appear to be making their way back to the main body of the army. Very respectfully, etc., R. E. Lee, General. Christiansville, mentioned in the foregoing dispatch, is in Mecklenburg county, about twenty miles southeast of Staunton river bridge. From Christiansville a road leads due east to Lawrenceville, in Bruns wick county. That the yankees were on their way back to the main bod