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Fair Haven (Maryland, United States) (search for this): article 9
ama had, in company with the Florida, captured and destroyed the following vessels: Ship Louisa Hatch, Capt. Grant, from Cardiff for Singapore; ship Nora, Capt. Adams, from Liverpool, Feb. 14, for Calcutta; ship Charles Hill, Capt. Percival, from Liverpool for Montevideo. In addition to the above they had jointly captured and destroyed the following whalers: Bark Lafayette, of New Bedford, Captain Lewis; brig Kate Cory, of Westport, Captain Flanders; schooner King Fisher, of Fair Haven. Lee's army moving. New York, May 29. --The Herald's special dispatch from the Army of the Potomac, dated yesterday, says: The enemy are in motion, their trains being observed moving towards Culpeper, followed by heavy columns of troops. Gen. Lee, it is said, has issued addresses to his army, congratulating them upon their past achievements, and foreshadowing a raid into Maryland. He tells them they are to have long and rapid marches through a country without railroads
Kansas (Kansas, United States) (search for this): article 9
ght. Thursday, 28--Midnight.--There is nothing later from Vicksburg than that already communicated to the public. The Star of this afternoon says that private information from experienced officers now in the vicinity of Vicksburg, written as General Grant was about to commence the siege of that city, expressed the opinion that it would be a work of a week or two at least ere its reduction could be looked for. Chicago, Thursday, May 28.--A special Cairo dispatch to Gen. Lee, of Kansas, confirms the report that two of the outer works of the enemy at Vicksburg have been taken. In Friday's attack on the fortifications the battle was very sanguinary. The national loss was severe. The rebels fought with great coolness and desperation, reserving their fire until our forces came within a murderous range. The rebels, however, were driven back by main force into the last line of their entrenchments. This was the situation on Friday evening, May 22. Jackson, M
Tennessee (Tennessee, United States) (search for this): article 9
ch from the Army of the Potomac, dated yesterday, says: The enemy are in motion, their trains being observed moving towards Culpeper, followed by heavy columns of troops. Gen. Lee, it is said, has issued addresses to his army, congratulating them upon their past achievements, and foreshadowing a raid into Maryland. He tells them they are to have long and rapid marches through a country without railroads, and calls upon every man to be prepared for the severest hardships. From Tennessee and Kentucky. Cincinnati, May 28. --Dispatches, dated Murfreesboro', yesterday, say that Bragg's army is falling back, and it is quite probable Rosecrans is advancing. We look for important news from that quarter soon. The rebel intentions in Kentucky are undeveloped. They are massing a considerable force north of Monticello, and it looks as though they would try to cross the river again. Carter is waiting for them. Miscellaneous. A Federal officer of some distinct
Montevideo (Virginia, United States) (search for this): article 9
40 min. south, long. 20 deg. west. At the same time he saw on fire the bark Henrietta, from Baltimore for Rio Janeiro, likewise the work of the Alabama. Capt. Potter ascertained that a few days prior to his capture the Alabama had, in company with the Florida, captured and destroyed the following vessels: Ship Louisa Hatch, Capt. Grant, from Cardiff for Singapore; ship Nora, Capt. Adams, from Liverpool, Feb. 14, for Calcutta; ship Charles Hill, Capt. Percival, from Liverpool for Montevideo. In addition to the above they had jointly captured and destroyed the following whalers: Bark Lafayette, of New Bedford, Captain Lewis; brig Kate Cory, of Westport, Captain Flanders; schooner King Fisher, of Fair Haven. Lee's army moving. New York, May 29. --The Herald's special dispatch from the Army of the Potomac, dated yesterday, says: The enemy are in motion, their trains being observed moving towards Culpeper, followed by heavy columns of troops. Gen. Le
Indiana (Indiana, United States) (search for this): article 9
ill at the Federal troops, which exploded amongst them, making fearful havoc. Fighting was going on furiously when the City of Memphis left. The Federal losses are said to be heavy. The first load of wounded from Gen. Grant's army has arrived. Among these are Col. Mavendy, Col. McGinnis, and Col. Lecher, of the 11th Indiana; wounds severe, but not dangerous. In the severe battle, the 11th and 24th Indiana lost about 250 each. Capt. Holman, of the 24th, is killed. Gen. Hovey's Indiana division at Champion Hill, maintained the brunt of the fight against an overwhelming force of the rebels under Joe Johnston. Vicksburg is invested on all sides, and must soon be in our hands. Gen. Carr and Lieut.-Col. Cameron, of the 44th Indiana, are reported killed. Lieut.-Col.--, 24th Indiana, had his right hand shattered while grasping the colors of his regiment and endeavoring to rally his men under a murderous fire. Other dispatches desperate fighting Friday--a loss of five
Fortress Monroe (Virginia, United States) (search for this): article 9
o, and it looks as though they would try to cross the river again. Carter is waiting for them. Miscellaneous. A Federal officer of some distinction, who was at City Point Sunday, stated that the latest reports from Vicksburg were, that "Grant had been killed and Vicksburg captured. " The officer added, we hear, "that he did not believe the latter part of the report." Paroled prisoners who reached here yesterday state that it was generally reported and believed at Baltimore and Fortress Monroe that Grant had been killed. They say also that the Northern people are very much dissatisfied with the courts of the Government in withholding the news from Vicksburg. A late issue of the Herald, it is said, confesses that Vicksburg can never be carried by assault, but that it can and will be taken by a protracted siege. Young Compton, who was to have been executed at Fort McHenry last Friday, upon the charge of being a rebel spy, has been pardoned by Lincoln. The
City Point (Virginia, United States) (search for this): article 9
Cincinnati, May 28. --Dispatches, dated Murfreesboro', yesterday, say that Bragg's army is falling back, and it is quite probable Rosecrans is advancing. We look for important news from that quarter soon. The rebel intentions in Kentucky are undeveloped. They are massing a considerable force north of Monticello, and it looks as though they would try to cross the river again. Carter is waiting for them. Miscellaneous. A Federal officer of some distinction, who was at City Point Sunday, stated that the latest reports from Vicksburg were, that "Grant had been killed and Vicksburg captured. " The officer added, we hear, "that he did not believe the latter part of the report." Paroled prisoners who reached here yesterday state that it was generally reported and believed at Baltimore and Fortress Monroe that Grant had been killed. They say also that the Northern people are very much dissatisfied with the courts of the Government in withholding the news from Vicks
Milton (Missouri, United States) (search for this): article 9
ertained that a few days prior to his capture the Alabama had, in company with the Florida, captured and destroyed the following vessels: Ship Louisa Hatch, Capt. Grant, from Cardiff for Singapore; ship Nora, Capt. Adams, from Liverpool, Feb. 14, for Calcutta; ship Charles Hill, Capt. Percival, from Liverpool for Montevideo. In addition to the above they had jointly captured and destroyed the following whalers: Bark Lafayette, of New Bedford, Captain Lewis; brig Kate Cory, of Westport, Captain Flanders; schooner King Fisher, of Fair Haven. Lee's army moving. New York, May 29. --The Herald's special dispatch from the Army of the Potomac, dated yesterday, says: The enemy are in motion, their trains being observed moving towards Culpeper, followed by heavy columns of troops. Gen. Lee, it is said, has issued addresses to his army, congratulating them upon their past achievements, and foreshadowing a raid into Maryland. He tells them they are to have long
Champion's Hill (Mississippi, United States) (search for this): article 9
ps, which exploded amongst them, making fearful havoc. Fighting was going on furiously when the City of Memphis left. The Federal losses are said to be heavy. The first load of wounded from Gen. Grant's army has arrived. Among these are Col. Mavendy, Col. McGinnis, and Col. Lecher, of the 11th Indiana; wounds severe, but not dangerous. In the severe battle, the 11th and 24th Indiana lost about 250 each. Capt. Holman, of the 24th, is killed. Gen. Hovey's Indiana division at Champion Hill, maintained the brunt of the fight against an overwhelming force of the rebels under Joe Johnston. Vicksburg is invested on all sides, and must soon be in our hands. Gen. Carr and Lieut.-Col. Cameron, of the 44th Indiana, are reported killed. Lieut.-Col.--, 24th Indiana, had his right hand shattered while grasping the colors of his regiment and endeavoring to rally his men under a murderous fire. Other dispatches desperate fighting Friday--a loss of five thousand acknowledged.
Singapore (Singapore) (search for this): article 9
the Oneida was bound from Shanghai for New York, and was captured and destroyed by the Alabama on the 29th ult., in lat. 1 deg. 40 min. south, long. 20 deg. west. At the same time he saw on fire the bark Henrietta, from Baltimore for Rio Janeiro, likewise the work of the Alabama. Capt. Potter ascertained that a few days prior to his capture the Alabama had, in company with the Florida, captured and destroyed the following vessels: Ship Louisa Hatch, Capt. Grant, from Cardiff for Singapore; ship Nora, Capt. Adams, from Liverpool, Feb. 14, for Calcutta; ship Charles Hill, Capt. Percival, from Liverpool for Montevideo. In addition to the above they had jointly captured and destroyed the following whalers: Bark Lafayette, of New Bedford, Captain Lewis; brig Kate Cory, of Westport, Captain Flanders; schooner King Fisher, of Fair Haven. Lee's army moving. New York, May 29. --The Herald's special dispatch from the Army of the Potomac, dated yesterday, says:
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