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The Daily Dispatch: February 22, 1862., [Electronic resource], Sketches of "captured rebel Generals." (search)
nticello, and Cumberland Cap. We mention the duct but do not deem it politic to point out the reads finally, being used as the linen of march. It is reported that General Crittenden is trying to organize another army at Carthage on the bank of the Cumberland. This is supposed to be the only rebel force on the line from General Health's department to Nashville. Carthage is a post village of Smith county, Tennessee, and is located opposite the South of liquor Fork. It is fifty miles by Smith from Nashville, in an several direction and bad at one time an academy and couples two churches. Patch of the Cumberland river. As this river will doubtless become one of there like and circuitous in its course. It rices in the Cumberland Mountains of Kentucky, near the southeastern portion of the State, and flowing westward and southward past. , and with Springs, the recent command defeat of Zollicoffer, enter, Tennessee between Jackson, and Overton, counties. After making
House of Representatives. Friday, Feb. 21, 1862. House met at its usual hour. Prayer by Rev. James A. Duncan. The Journal of yesterday was read, when Mr. Smith, of Virginia, announced that the committee appointed to wait upon the President and inform him of the organization of Congress, had discharged that duty, and that a communication from the Executive might be expected after the inauguration to- morrow. Messrs. Garnett,of Virginia, and Smith, of Alabama, appeared and qualSmith, of Alabama, appeared and qualified as members of the House. Mr. Jones, of Tennessee, moved a reconsideration of the vote by which the report of the Committee on Rules was adopted; and also moved to amend said report by making the committees, which consist of seven members, to consist of nine members each. Motion agreed to. Mr. Foote, of Tennessee, had understood that something he had said in his remarks yesterday had been construed into an intention to reflect upon the late Provisional Congress. He disclaimed a
e of the road along which the enemy fled. The quantity and variety of articles were too extensive to describe. Numerous prisoners were taken along the route, the most of whom were wounded and exhausted having fallen by the wayside. As we advanced on the road towards Nag's Head, several boat loads of rebels were observed retreating across Roanoke Sound towards the mainland. A small sloop and surf boat had just put off from shore, having thirty or forty persons on board among whom were Captains Smith and C. Jennings Wise, the latter mortally wounded. General Reno instantly ordered five companies of the Twenty-first Massachusetts to scour the beach to the right and left, and also commanded the rebel boats, to return or be fired into. They immediately came ashore and surrendered to Major Clark, A contraband gave notice that about this time that several rebels were in a house near by, and a guard having been, detailed, they were captured. The afternoon had not half passed, s