Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: July 17, 1861., [Electronic resource]. You can also browse the collection for Garnett or search for Garnett in all documents.

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uncing a very serious disaster to the command of Gen. Garnett, and tending to confirm the telegraphic dispatch several guns, and two hundred killed, including Gen. Garnett among the dead. This would argue a bloody fight in the rear and cut off from communication with Gen. Garnett, producing the misfortune that befell that gallacorrectness of it. A letter to General Lee from General Garnett, written Saturday morning, represents General GGeneral Garnett to have been making good his retreat with all his stores and baggage in good order, without mention of tment. A gentleman also is in the city who left General Garnett late on Saturday safe and in good condition. Yof the authenticity of the following facts: That Gen. Garnett was mortally wounded in the disaster alluded to,ately under his command retired in good order. General Garnett was wounded during the retreat of his forces. ut after their partial success did not advance in force beyond the point from which they drove Gen. Garnett.
The Laurel Hill battle. death of Gen. Garnett. Cincinnati, July 16. --A special dispatch to the Gazette reports that Laurel Hill was evacuated on the night of the 11th inst. The Con Hessians on the 12th, when the rear showed battle, to cover their retreat. At the next ford Gen. Garnett was killed. Col. Ramsey, of Georgia, succeeded Gen. Garnett in command, and the pursuit Gen. Garnett in command, and the pursuit ceased. The result of the whole affair is that Laurel Hill Camp, with equipage, forty baggage-wagons, field-chest and two regimental banners, were captured. Four Georgia Captains and Lieutenants were taken among the prisoners. Gen. Garnett and twenty of his men were killed. The General's body is at headquarters, awaiting orders from Richmond. [Second Dispatch.] Washingtod. [Second Dispatch.] Washington, July 16 --Gen. McClellan's official dispatches announce the death of Gen. Garnett, with 200 killed and 1,000 prisoners. Seven guns were also captured.