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San Francisco (California, United States) (search for this): article 9
to form, and of the committee to draft, the Constitution of the State of California. In July, 1853, he was appointed Captain of engineers, and resigned August 1, 1834. Gen. Halleck was appointed a Major General in the United States Army in August last, at the instance of Lieut.-Gen. Scott, then about to retire from active service. His commission bears date the 19th of August, 1861. At the time of his appointment, Gen. Halleck was the leading member of a most prominent law firm in San Francisco. Major Gen. Halleck, in personal appearance, is below the medium height, straight, active, and well formed and has a brisk, energetic gait, significant of his firm and decisive character. His nose is delicate and well formed, his forehead ample, and his mouth by no means devoid of humor. His eye is of a hazel color, clear as a morning star, and of intense brilliancy. He bears a most striking resemblance to some oleaginous Methodist parson dressed in regimentals, with a wide, stif
Wheeling, W. Va. (West Virginia, United States) (search for this): article 9
mmanding it, the street intersecting Main at that distance from the bridge. As Morgan afterwards told Glass, he commanded this division in person, with four hundred men. As they made their appearance, through the bridge, Capt. G. opened on them with grape. Morgan replied with a brass howitzer, firing shell. The rebels were here held in check about fifteen minutes, Meantime, a second division of Morgan's force made its appearance at the head of Pike street from an opposite direction. Wheeling his gun he fired at them there, immediately afterwards opening on the first division again. Pretty near the same time they made their appearance upon the north, coming down the hill into Main street, beside Camp Frazier, (where the 35th Ohio, Colonel Vanderveer, encamped when that regiment took possession of Cynthiana) Seeing himself surrounded, Capt. Glass told his men to disperse and save themselves, which they did, each one finding the best hiding place he could. A company of Home Guar
Beaver Dam (Wisconsin, United States) (search for this): article 9
entral Railroad--full Details of the Affair. [Correspondence of the New York Tribune.] Washington, Monday, July 21, 1862. --We have conversed with an officer who took part in the brilliant movement upon the Virginia Central railroad, at Beaver Dam, of which Gen. Pope gives the official report. It was executed by Col. Mansfield Davies, of the Harris Light Cavalry, with 570 men of his command. They left Fredericksburg at 7 o'clock on Saturday evening, marched 40 miles in the course of the which Captain Moseley had expected to take which had on board a brigade of troops to reinforce Jackson, was due. It is a mistake to suppose, as a Washington paper states, that any railroad bridge was destroyed as there is none at Beaver Dam. The only bridge in the vicinity is a turnpike one across the North Suns river, which was guarded as stated, and left uninjured. The railroad was rendered useless by the falling, at frequent intervals, of trees across the track, and by te
Culpeper (Virginia, United States) (search for this): article 9
authorities and in the manner specified by military law; and any person concerned in writing or in carrying letters or messages in any other way will be considered and treated as a spy within the lines of the United States army. By command of Maj.-Gen. Pope. Geo. D. Ruggles, Col. and Chief of Staff. Gen. Pope has also issued orders to the different Generals commanding divisions in his army corps requiring them to seize all horses and mules in their vicinity, especially in Culpeper county, not absolutely needed by the inhabitants of the surrounding country. They are also directed to seize all stores not absolutely needed for the maintenance or subsistence of the inhabitants. From Washington. The Federal forces reoccupied Murfreesboro's Tenn. on the 18th inst. Wm. Pugh, the Union postmaster there, who was seized by the guerrilla Forrest, and carried off with the avowed purpose of hanging him, was subsequently released, and has returned to the discharge of his
Bowling Green, Wood County, Ohio (Ohio, United States) (search for this): article 9
ks with two others and stopped to eat his dinner, when he was suddenly attacked by five rebel scouts. He was left at Spotsylvania court house, the surgeon considering it unsafe to carry him forward. The retreat was executed in the daytime, yesterday, with as much skill as the advance. A division of cavalry and a regiment of infantry pursued for for a long distance, but gave up the chase. There were 16,000 armed rebels at Louisa court-house to the left, and a considerable force at Bowling Green to the right. After riding eighty miles is thirty hours, the command returned in excellent condition, with not a horse or a man permanently the worse for the journey. The fight at Cynthiana, Kentucky--Union loss one hundred and Twenty-five killed and wounded--Morgan's from Sixty to eighty--Destruction of bridge, Etc. [From the Cincinnati Commercial, 21st.] We obtained from Capt. Wm. Glass, who arrived in this city yesterday, the following narrative of the fight at Cynthiana:
Missouri (Missouri, United States) (search for this): article 9
payments $893,431.90; leaving a balance on hand in specie and demand notes of $6, 963,036.38. The receipts for duties to-day at the custom house were $275,949.22, all of which were in demand notes. The exports (exclusive of specie) from the city of New York to foreign ports, for the week ending July 21. amounted to $3,086,937; previously reported, $68,494,321--total since the 1st of January, $71,578,308. Stock prices at New York, July 23. 1st Board2d Board Virginia 6's5200 Missouri 6's46½46½ Tennessee bonds49½49½ North Carolina bonds6500 American gold119½00 Canton Company0000 Erie Railroad32½33½ New York Central R92½92½ Reading Railroad3534 FirmDull From New Orleans. --The Yankee Delta, of New Orleans, July 14th, had the following as "Important from Richmond:" On Friday a dispatch was received at Mobile reporting another great struggle between McClellan and the rebels, the tone of which was so disheartening that the Mobile rebels caused it to
Morgan Heights (Missouri, United States) (search for this): article 9
ated him, put him to flight, and, at the last accounts, was pursuing him, aided in the pursuit by Col. Leonidas Metcalfe and Col. Maxwell. We have strong hopes of hearing that his gang has been captured, or, better still, annihilated. Greenville (Mo.) captured — a desperate fight with Heavy loss. St. Louis, Wednesday, July 23, 1862. --A merchant of Fredericktown has arrived here and reports that a desperate fight had taken place at Greenville, Wayne county, Mo., between a band of Greenville, Wayne county, Mo., between a band of guerrillas and two companies of State militia stationed at that place. The militia, under the command of Capt. Leeper, were surprised by the guerrillas, who were under the command of a man named Reeves. The guerrillas made the attack at daylight, very suddenly and fiercely, no pickets being out to apprise our men of their approach.--Capt. Leeper and 48 of his men are reported killed, and a large number wounded. The rebel loss is not known. The rebels took possession of the town. [Green
North Carolina (North Carolina, United States) (search for this): article 9
nd in specie and demand notes of $6, 963,036.38. The receipts for duties to-day at the custom house were $275,949.22, all of which were in demand notes. The exports (exclusive of specie) from the city of New York to foreign ports, for the week ending July 21. amounted to $3,086,937; previously reported, $68,494,321--total since the 1st of January, $71,578,308. Stock prices at New York, July 23. 1st Board2d Board Virginia 6's5200 Missouri 6's46½46½ Tennessee bonds49½49½ North Carolina bonds6500 American gold119½00 Canton Company0000 Erie Railroad32½33½ New York Central R92½92½ Reading Railroad3534 FirmDull From New Orleans. --The Yankee Delta, of New Orleans, July 14th, had the following as "Important from Richmond:" On Friday a dispatch was received at Mobile reporting another great struggle between McClellan and the rebels, the tone of which was so disheartening that the Mobile rebels caused it to be suppressed. There is no doubt that McC
Cynthiana, Ky. (Kentucky, United States) (search for this): article 9
condition, with not a horse or a man permanently the worse for the journey. The fight at Cynthiana, Kentucky--Union loss one hundred and Twenty-five killed and wounded--Morgan's from Sixty to em Capt. Wm. Glass, who arrived in this city yesterday, the following narrative of the fight at Cynthiana: His force consisted of sixteen men, an 18 pound cannon, caisson and ammunition, together with eight steam fire-engine horses from this city. The train arrived at Cynthiana at 2 o'clock P. M., and the nine were ordered by Col. Landrum to go to Judge Perrin's (sucesh) to dinner. Aftzier, (where the 35th Ohio, Colonel Vanderveer, encamped when that regiment took possession of Cynthiana) Seeing himself surrounded, Capt. Glass told his men to disperse and save themselves, which th among them were rifles. Mr. Thomas C. Ware (father of our city solicitor,) an old citizen of Cynthiana, was shot through the back of the head and killed while fighting on Pike street.--From 14 to 1
Arkansas (Arkansas, United States) (search for this): article 9
ere with them. The patriotic members of Congress who went home to raise troops, in response to the President's call, are doing their duty well. Hon. Mr. Diven, of New York, reports that the entire quota of the two counties of Chemung and Schuyler, in his district, is now raised. Executive order. War Department, July 22. --First, Ordered, That the military commanders within the States of Virginia, South Carolina, Georgia, Florida Alabama, Mississippi, Louisiana, Texas, and Arkansas, in an orderly manner, seize and use any property, real or personal, which may be necessary or convenient for their several commands, as supplies or for other military purposes, and that while property may be destroyed for proper military objects, none shall be destroyed in wantonness and malice. Second. That military and naval commanders shall employ as laborers, within and from the said States; so many persons of African descent as can be advantageously used for military or naval pu
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