heir holes in search of food.
Outlawed by an order of General Blount, proscribed by every Yankee official, the citizens wards in front.
The whisper ran through the line, "It is old Blount, and he thinks we are Federals coming out to give him a reception!" It was true.
There rode Gen. Blount and staff, glittering in blue cloth and gold lace, and about 200 of his body gYankee Doodle.
Quantrell moved also; but the quick eye of Blount discovered something wrong and called a halt.
But the guedmiration.
Lieut Col. Curtis, Adjutant General on General Blount's staff, rode a magnificent horse, richly caparisoned,'s creed, "kill and spare not the Yankees," the order of Gen Blount outlawing every guerilla, written by those hands before lonel, five Captains, several Lieutenants, every member of Blount's staff, and two hundred privates; all of Blount's papers Blount's papers and personal effects, several ambulances and a large number of horses were captured.
The loss of the guerillas was one or t