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Jackson (Mississippi, United States) (search for this): article 2
t sons to avenge the wrongs of their helpless and unoffending mother. If such unprovoked outrages do not arouse the great heart of Kentucky, then surely it is as pulseless as adamant, and cold as the mountain snow. Jim Jackson's Cavalry. Jim Jackson's retreating cavalry from Sacramento rushed into the camps at Calhoun without caps, guns or pistols, the very pictures of deep despair, the hair on their heads resembling the "quills on the back of the fretful porcupine." In response to Jackson's question, "what's the matter?" a fellow, scared half to death, replied: "Hell's broke loose up yonder, and the devils are after us" (pointing in the direction of the Southern troops.) Then applying additional "steel and timber" to his already jaded steed, he made his way as best he could to the banks of the beautiful Ohio. Patriotic Sentiments. In the Louisville Courier, of the 7th inst., appears a card from R. J. Breckinridge, announcing himself as a candidate for a seat in the
Sacramento (California, United States) (search for this): article 2
ary lines, it is said that many of the planters, having every confidence in their slaves, and being unable, on so short a notice, to provide comfortable homes for them elsewhere, have left them on their plantations, where they have shelter and ample support. Kentucky items — movements of Gen. Crittenden, &C. From the Louisville Courier, of the 7th instant, we copy the following: A report reached this place through several distinct channels that on the day after the fight at Sacramento, Gen. Crittenden shipped his artillery down Green river, and it was understood in the neighborhood of Calhoun that the destination was Louisville.--Connected with this, was a report that Calhoun had been evacuated. We understand that an artillery Captain and several men who had deserted from Crittenden, arrived at Hopkinsville on Thursday of last week. One of the Federals captured by Lieut. Hines, below Morgantown, confirms our reports that there is great dissatisfaction among th
Calhoun, Ky. (Kentucky, United States) (search for this): article 2
ight at Sacramento, Gen. Crittenden shipped his artillery down Green river, and it was understood in the neighborhood of Calhoun that the destination was Louisville.--Connected with this, was a report that Calhoun had been evacuated. We understjustly merit. Infamous Yankee outrages. Since the signal defeat of the Lincolnites at Sacramento, the troops at Calhoun have been perpetrating every species of outrage that their cowardly hearts could plan or their Yankee ingenuity devise. Morehead, an estimable and venerable lady residing at Sacramento, was arrested and forcibly carried off to the camps at Calhoun by these vile miscreants. The old lady has two noble sons in the Southern army, and this is her only offence. May God mountain snow. Jim Jackson's Cavalry. Jim Jackson's retreating cavalry from Sacramento rushed into the camps at Calhoun without caps, guns or pistols, the very pictures of deep despair, the hair on their heads resembling the "quills on the
Green (Kentucky, United States) (search for this): article 2
nden, &C. From the Louisville Courier, of the 7th instant, we copy the following: A report reached this place through several distinct channels that on the day after the fight at Sacramento, Gen. Crittenden shipped his artillery down Green river, and it was understood in the neighborhood of Calhoun that the destination was Louisville.--Connected with this, was a report that Calhoun had been evacuated. We understand that an artillery Captain and several men who had deserted from Cgantown, confirms our reports that there is great dissatisfaction among the Kentuckian at the abolition documents of the President and Cameron. From a source which seems worthy of credit we learn that the Federals have nearly finished the Green river bridge. It was reported by a gentleman just returned from Cave City that the Federals had begun to erect fortifications on the ground where Col. Terry fell. This is not very probable. Dispersion of Dutch Cavalry. It was rumored
United States (United States) (search for this): article 2
estion, "what's the matter?" a fellow, scared half to death, replied: "Hell's broke loose up yonder, and the devils are after us" (pointing in the direction of the Southern troops.) Then applying additional "steel and timber" to his already jaded steed, he made his way as best he could to the banks of the beautiful Ohio. Patriotic Sentiments. In the Louisville Courier, of the 7th inst., appears a card from R. J. Breckinridge, announcing himself as a candidate for a seat in the Confederate States Congress from Kentucky, of which the following is an extract: I am utterly opposed to a reconstruction of the old Government, or any measure which, in the remotest degree, tends in that direction. For one, I shall never consent that peace shall be made, until the very last of all the enemies of our liberty shall have been driven, not only from our hallowed soil, but from every foot of territory which, from its geographical position, naturally belongs to the South. God gra
Dutch (West Virginia, United States) (search for this): article 2
ssatisfaction among the Kentuckian at the abolition documents of the President and Cameron. From a source which seems worthy of credit we learn that the Federals have nearly finished the Green river bridge. It was reported by a gentleman just returned from Cave City that the Federals had begun to erect fortifications on the ground where Col. Terry fell. This is not very probable. Dispersion of Dutch Cavalry. It was rumored in Hopkinsville, a few days ago that six hundred Dutch cavalry were in Crittenden county, on their way to Princeton. Two companies of Col. Forrest's famous cavalry, under the commands of Capts. Overton and May, were promptly dispatched in pursuit of them. They, however, were unable to overhaul the flop-eared thieves.--Scenting danger from afar, the vile robbers betook themselves to their mountain fastnesses, and thus escaped the punishment which their villainies so justly merit. Infamous Yankee outrages. Since the signal defeat of the
Hopkinsville, Ky. (Kentucky, United States) (search for this): article 2
d in the neighborhood of Calhoun that the destination was Louisville.--Connected with this, was a report that Calhoun had been evacuated. We understand that an artillery Captain and several men who had deserted from Crittenden, arrived at Hopkinsville on Thursday of last week. One of the Federals captured by Lieut. Hines, below Morgantown, confirms our reports that there is great dissatisfaction among the Kentuckian at the abolition documents of the President and Cameron. From a sdge. It was reported by a gentleman just returned from Cave City that the Federals had begun to erect fortifications on the ground where Col. Terry fell. This is not very probable. Dispersion of Dutch Cavalry. It was rumored in Hopkinsville, a few days ago that six hundred Dutch cavalry were in Crittenden county, on their way to Princeton. Two companies of Col. Forrest's famous cavalry, under the commands of Capts. Overton and May, were promptly dispatched in pursuit of them. T
Tennessee (Tennessee, United States) (search for this): article 2
Calvin, Cushman, John Jonikin. Company K, Capt Tompkins.--Wounded: Lieut. William L. Stevens, Corporal Noah J. Werts, Private Ransom Timberman. Total killed and wounded 27. On yesterday, so far as known in the city, all was quiet at the various posts below. On Monday night the pickets on Mackay's Point, on what is known as Graham's Neck which has been previously alluded to by us, discovered a boat in the Coosawhatchie River. After hailing it without getting an answer, our Tennessee friends commenced an active fusillade, which caused the crew and passengers of the unknown boat to beat a hasty retreat. It has since been ascertained that the party fired into was Colonel Radcliffe, with some of the officers of his North Carolina Regiment. They were in imminent danger; the balls struck the boat repeatedly; one man had his hat shot from his head, and another had a bullet through his coat sleeve. As soon as the boat touched the marsh, they jumped out and waded and swam t
Galveston (Texas, United States) (search for this): article 2
, we extract the following: A Federal bark made her appearance off Pass Cavalla on Sunday last and coming in range of the guns there some sixteen or seventeen shots were fired at her, some of which it is thought struck, as she soon made the best of her way out of range. She neither replied to the battery nor showed her colors. On Monday evening, when Col. Richardson left Saluria, the bark was still cruising off Pass Cavalla. It is probable that this is the same vessel which passed Galveston about two weeks ago, and which the lookouts there reported to be crowded with men. Coffee from Mexico. From a late number of the San Antonio Herald we take the following item: Considerable quantities of coffee are being brought to our city from Mexico. The tide of trade has been turned of late. Instead of getting their coffee from New Orleans, as formerly, our merchants are finishing shipments of it for that city. Mexican coffee, which is a very superior article; is now
Charlottesville (Virginia, United States) (search for this): article 2
om the Eastern Shore of Virginia — Stampede of citizens — outrages. The Norfolk correspondent of the Petersburg Express, writing under date of Jan. 9th, says: A perfect stampede has taken place among the people of the Eastern Shore of Virginia, and all who can possibly do so are trying to get away. The following persons were drowned on the first day of January, while attempting their escape in an open boat:--Isaac Smith, Wesley Smith, John Moore and Ben. Ward. Unlimited licenses is allowed to the negroes, and only a few days ago one of the first ladies of Accomac was whipped by her once favorite servant. High prices for Negroes. The Charlottesville Jeffersonian, of the 11th inst., says: Four negro men belonging to the estate of the late James Buck, were sold at auction for cash, on Monday last by Benson & Bro., at the following prices: One negro man 25 years old, brought $1,100, one 32 years, $1,110, another 23 years, $1,000, another 45 years, $760.
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