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The Daily Dispatch: September 11, 1862., [Electronic resource] 5 1 Browse Search
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Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: September 11, 1862., [Electronic resource]. You can also browse the collection for Cassias Clay or search for Cassias Clay in all documents.

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eshy part of his thigh, and he escaped in the confusion which ensued when his line finally broke. It is said that he is indebted to Major Green Clay, son of Gen. Cassias Clay, for his safety, Major Clay being familiar with the country, having piloted him safely through the rebel lines. We are informed that Gen. Nelson rode sixteeMajor Clay being familiar with the country, having piloted him safely through the rebel lines. We are informed that Gen. Nelson rode sixteen miles after he was wounded, but the excruciating pain finally obliged him to seek refuge in a fence-corner in a cornfield, from whence he was conveyed to Lexington by Major Clay. He arrived in this city last night, and is a guest of Larz. Anderson, Esq. His wound will not confine him to his room longer than a fortnight, probabMajor Clay. He arrived in this city last night, and is a guest of Larz. Anderson, Esq. His wound will not confine him to his room longer than a fortnight, probably. Pursuit by the enemy — Richmond taken. The enemy followed our fugitives into Richmond, and took possession of that place after 5 o'clock.--Some of their cavalry also pursued fugitives of Metcalf's cavalry, and killed a number of them. It was reported that Col. Metcalf's men did not behave gallantly, and that a column