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position, and stretching on down to join Prentiss's division on its right. In selecting the grounds for the encampment of our army, it seems to have been forgotten that from Corinth an excellent road led direct to Hamburg, a few miles above this left wing of our forces. Within a few days the oversight had indeed been discovered, and the determination had been expressed to land Buell's forces at Hamburg, when they arrived, and thus make all safe. It was unfortunate, of course, that Beauregard and Johnston did not wait for us to perfect our pleasing arrangements. When the rebels marched out from Corinth a couple of brigades (rumored to be under the command of Breckenridge) had taken this road, and thus easily and without molestation reached the bluffs of Lick Creek, commanding Stuart's position. During the attack on Prentiss, Stuart's brigade was formed along the road, the left resting near the Lick Creek ford, the right, 71st Ohio, Col. Rodney Mason, (late Ass't Adj't
are in full possession of all the facts, what possible harm can there be in letting the public know the exact truth from the most authentic source — the War office? Even the reports which we get from that source, and which never come until long after the Yankee statements have been published and circulated throughout the Confederacy, are so meagre that they excite no feeling but disappointment. We have had, thus far, no account of the battle of Shiloh on which we can rely.--Why cannot Gen. Beauregard write a narrative, or dictate one to a secretary, and why cannot the War office publish it? We hold that the reports of Generals relative to battles should be published at once, not kept back for months. It is done by every other Government in the world, so far as we are aware. During the great French wars, the French people had a bulletin every two or three days from the Emperor. The Duke of Wellington's dispatches from the Peninsula, were first laid, by the War Secretary, befo
Matters at Corinth. --An officer who left Corinth, Miss, on Monday, reports everything quiet there. The Confederate lines extend only over the recent battle-ground, and the Federals are about nine miles beyond that. Active preparations are evidently being made by both armies for the grand, decisive struggle that must be near at hand. Gen. Beauregard is being heavily reinforced, and is confident of a great victory in the hour of trial. Very little is known in regard to the movements of the Federals, farther than that they too are being reinforced, but in what numbers is not known skirmishes daily occur between the advance guards of the two armies, and Morgan's cavalry are doing excellent service in capturing and killing Federal Our wounded are receiving all the necessary attention in the hospitals at Corinth, and are doing as well as could be expected. The ladies throng the hospitals day and night, ministering to the wants of the suffering soldiers. Atlanta Confederac
how to dispose of the prisoners, and every exertion is being made to ship them immediately to St. Louis, where they will arrive before many days. The officers are in unusually good spirits this evening — state that they have been long wishing to go North for their health, and are glad of the opportunity. If feeling sorry for the late result, their thoughts are admirably disguised. They state that when the Confederate Government decided to make a stand at No. 10, it was thought that Beauregard, at Corinth, would be victorious in time to reinforce the former position. The War in Arkansas. St. Louis, April 14. --The correspondent of the Missouri Democrat, writing from Houston, Mo. under date of April 9th, says: "The whole Confederate force in the late Pea Ridge battle have gone east down the Arkansas river. A little over a week ago they passed through Clarksville, sixty miles east of Van-Buren. At that point a force of two thousand cavalry was said to have ta