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The Daily Dispatch: March 10, 1864., [Electronic resource], Affairs in Florida.--the last fight. (search)
the Confederates. The number of the enemy's dead and wounded our informants had not learned correctly, although they are said to be numerous. About thirty Federal prisoners arrived at Lake City on Wednesday night last, and have been sent to Tallahassee. The Confederate loss is about forty killed and wounded. A Captain of the 27th Georgia is among the killed. James W. Avery, of the 27th Georgia, company C, was also killed. He was from Crawford county. Elijah Harper, company H, and Wm. Thomas, company D, 27th Georgia, are among the wounded. But few of our wounded in the battle at Ocean Pond have died. The greater portion of them have been furloughed and sent home. Some of the wounded Yankees, whites and blacks, are still in the hospital at Lake City. The Boston Yankee Major, who was in command of a negro regiment, and was severely wounded, is still in Lake City, and has been placed in the same hospital with his black associates. A number of our wounded arrived
The Daily Dispatch: March 10, 1864., [Electronic resource], Northern view of the Southwestern campaign. (search)
ver a million bushels of corn, and captured over a hundred prisoners, a thousand mules and negroes. The New York Herald, of the 2d of March, is not pleased with the present aspect or affairs. It says: The developments of the spring campaign so far are not altogether encouraging.--President Lincoln's experimental Florida expedition, to begin with, has turned out one of the most stupid and inexcusable blunders of the war. Next, the return to Tunnel Hill of the advanced forces of Gen. Thomas from the mountain gorge in front of Dalton, Georgia, is explained as due to their discovery that Joe Johnston, in superior strength, had massed his army at Dalton, and was ready for a general battle, and we were not. Next, the early retreat of Gen. Smith's cavalry expedition from Northern Mississippi back into Tennessee, pursued by the enemy, does not look well. Next, the Sherman Alabama expedition, by the failure of Gen. Smith to effect a juncture with it, is, we fear, placed in a posit