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Massachusetts (Massachusetts, United States) (search for this): article 10
ere called early this morning to attack the batteries and the city of Vicksburg. The first gun was fired at one o'clock, and the firing was intense. The Hartford, Richmond, and the gunboats have passed the batteries and the city without silencing the works. The Brooklyn has received orders not to pass a battery without silencing it. She remains below. The loss on the Hartford was one man killed and eleven wounded. A master's mate was killed on the Richmond, and six men wounded. Massachusetts and the call for troops. Boston July 8. --Gov. Andrew and Adj. Gen. Schottler have prepared and published the military apportionment of the State, designating the number of men each city and town shall furnish to make up fifteen thousand men, the proportion Massachusetts is expected to sent to the field under the call for three hundred thousand more volunteers. Military movements in New Hampshire. Concord, N. H. July 9. --The Legislature has unanimously adopted resol
Richmond (Virginia, United States) (search for this): article 10
ce McClellan. Additional troops from other quarters are also said to have reached him, and it is intimated that still heavier forces are on their way to join him. In the meantime, however, some movements are making on the west bank of the James river, which seem to indicate an intention on the part of the Confederates either to blockade the river or to seriously interfere with the movement of transports laden with supplies for the use of the army. According to the correspondent of the Newarked his troops and was then too late to participate in the seven day's struggle. His troops, have, however, arrived at Fortress Monroe, and have before this arrived at Harrison's Landing. The transport Juniata conveying supplies up the James river, was tired into from Confederate batteries below Harrison's Landing, on the opposite side of the river. She was obliged to run ashore to save being such. On the same side of the river the Confederates have constructed batteries between Harri
Fortress Monroe (Virginia, United States) (search for this): article 10
t and most unsatisfactory kind. A portion of Burnside's command is reported, on doubtful authority, to have reached Fortress Monroe on its way to reinforce McClellan. Additional troops from other quarters are also said to have reached him, andut a speedy end to the war. Late and important.[from the New York times, July 9. Arrival of Gen. Burnside at Fortress Monroe.--Reinforcements for General McClellan--Confederate Battlefield, Erected on James River.--The Transport Untain FiredcClellan's headquarters on Monday morning, brings several important items of news. Gen. Burnside has arrived at Fortress Monroe, on his way to Gen. McClellan's headquarters. On last Tuesday his troops were embraced aboard of transports and rea his troops and was then too late to participate in the seven day's struggle. His troops, have, however, arrived at Fortress Monroe, and have before this arrived at Harrison's Landing. The transport Juniata conveying supplies up the James rive
New Hampshire (New Hampshire, United States) (search for this): article 10
ut silencing it. She remains below. The loss on the Hartford was one man killed and eleven wounded. A master's mate was killed on the Richmond, and six men wounded. Massachusetts and the call for troops. Boston July 8. --Gov. Andrew and Adj. Gen. Schottler have prepared and published the military apportionment of the State, designating the number of men each city and town shall furnish to make up fifteen thousand men, the proportion Massachusetts is expected to sent to the field under the call for three hundred thousand more volunteers. Military movements in New Hampshire. Concord, N. H. July 9. --The Legislature has unanimously adopted resolutions pledging the State to furnish its quota of troops under the call of the President. Meetings to encourage volunteering are being held in all parts of the State. The 10th regiment New Hampshire volunteers, composed principally of Irishmen, will be commanded by Colonel Donahoe, now a captain in the 3d regiment.
St. Charles, Mo. (Missouri, United States) (search for this): article 10
pickets of Franklin's division. When General Franklin brought up his reserve Jackson fell back, and it was expected a night attack would be made, but everything passed off quietly. From Cairo. Cairo. July 8. --The steamer Sunshine, which arrived to-day, brings news from Vicksburg to the 30th ult., at which time the bombardment was continued, and the town was deserted except by the military. The news from White river, Arkansas, is not encouraging. Col. Fitch still holds St. Charles. No relief has reached Gen. Curtis. The whole country bordering on the White river is reported to be in arms, except those persons who have fled from the operations of the conscription law, which is enforced in the most rigorous manner. Our boats are frequently fired on from the shore. From Vicksburg. Philadelphia, July 9. --The special correspondent of the Philadelphia Press on board, the U. S. steamer Brooklyn, writing under date of June 28th, says: All hands were
United States (United States) (search for this): article 10
The latest from the North. We have received Baltimore papers to the 10th inst., through the kindness of a friend. The following is a summary of the news, as made by the Baltimore News Sheet. In the Senate of the United States a bill was reported from the Committee on Military Affairs, to provide for receiving Negroes into the military service of the United States, and declaring all such as were slaves to be thereafter free, any law, usage, or custom, to the contrary notwithstanding. The bill to amend the law calling out the militia by providing for drafting, in case it becomes necessary hereafter, was called up and debated. An amendment was introduced to include Negroes, and giving the President power to organize them into battalions, regiments, brigades, and divisions, according to race or color, as the public interest may require. The discussion was continued up to the hour of adjournment. In the House of Representatives, an act, supplementary to the bill manumit
Charles City (Virginia, United States) (search for this): article 10
who was reported dead, sent a flag of truce, in, conveying a lot of our sick and wounded, whom they could not or would not keep. They however, refuse to receive one from us, basing their refusal upon the fact that General Grant refused their request at Shiloh. Major Stone, of the Pennsylvania Bucktails, whose horse was killed at the same time that Gen. McCall's body fell into the bands of the enemy, reports that the General was undoubtedly killed.--His column was marching along the Charles City road when he received intelligence that the enemy were in front of him. He halted his command and rode forward, in company with Captain Stone, Capt. Sheess, and Lieut. Lambert. When he reached a bend in the road he found, to his surprise, the Confederates drawn up in line of battle, on both sides of the road, within one hundred feet of him. They ordered him to dismount, or they would fire. He attempted to escape, and a whole platoon fired into him. Major Stone and Lieut. Lambert both th
Water Valley (Mississippi, United States) (search for this): article 10
terie have already been planted below Harrison's Landing, on the opposite side of the river, one of which fired into the mail-boat Juniata, killed two men on board and wounded six, and so damaged the vessel that she was obliged to be run ashore to avoid being sunk. A telegram from Cairo furnishes some particulars in regard to the condition of affairs in the Southwest. The Grenada (Mississippi) Appeal is quoted as stating that a large number of Confederate troops have left Tupelo for Water Valley, some forty miles from Holly Springs. The division commanded by Gen. J. C. Breckinridge is said to have gone to Vicksburg and a considerable force of Mississippi troops to Richmond. Only about three thousand Confederates are reported as remaining at Grenada, from which place nearly all the Government stores had been removed. General Hindman has issued a proclamation addressed to the people of Arkansas, exhorting them to annoy the enemy in every possible way. "If the people do their
Holly Springs (Mississippi, United States) (search for this): article 10
Harrison's Landing, on the opposite side of the river, one of which fired into the mail-boat Juniata, killed two men on board and wounded six, and so damaged the vessel that she was obliged to be run ashore to avoid being sunk. A telegram from Cairo furnishes some particulars in regard to the condition of affairs in the Southwest. The Grenada (Mississippi) Appeal is quoted as stating that a large number of Confederate troops have left Tupelo for Water Valley, some forty miles from Holly Springs. The division commanded by Gen. J. C. Breckinridge is said to have gone to Vicksburg and a considerable force of Mississippi troops to Richmond. Only about three thousand Confederates are reported as remaining at Grenada, from which place nearly all the Government stores had been removed. General Hindman has issued a proclamation addressed to the people of Arkansas, exhorting them to annoy the enemy in every possible way. "If the people do their part," he says, "the troops will do
White River (Arkansas, United States) (search for this): article 10
s. One account has it that he is hard pressed; that no relief has reached him, and that the whole country bordering on White river is up in arms. Another statement is that he has succeeded in crossing the Black river, and is moving towards the Missd. The Cincinnati Enquirer declares the dispatch which purported to come from General Halleck announcing that the White river was open to navigation for one hundred and seventy miles and Governor Rector a fugitive, to be a forgery. Secretalt., at which time the bombardment was continued, and the town was deserted except by the military. The news from White river, Arkansas, is not encouraging. Col. Fitch still holds St. Charles. No relief has reached Gen. Curtis. The whole country bordering on the White river is reported to be in arms, except those persons who have fled from the operations of the conscription law, which is enforced in the most rigorous manner. Our boats are frequently fired on from the shore. From
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