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ught from Arkansas. situation in October. apathy in Kentucky. organization of the army. sketch of General William J. Hardee. Hindman, Cleburne, Marmaduke, and Brown. Zollicoffer's operations. General Johnston's views of that field. repulse at wild Cat. General Federal advance. minor operations. Eastern Kentucky. anecdotgade.-Colonel Baldwin, commanding. Fourteenth Mississippi Regiment, Colonel Baldwin. Twenty-sixth Tennessee Regiment, Colonel Lillard. Third Brigade.-Colonel J. C. Brown, commanding. Third Tennessee Regiment, Colonel Brown. Twenty-third Tennessee Regiment, Colonel Martin. Eighteenth Tennessee Regiment, Colonel Palmer. reserve. Colonel Brown. Twenty-third Tennessee Regiment, Colonel Martin. Eighteenth Tennessee Regiment, Colonel Palmer. reserve. Texas Regiment of Cavalry, Colonel B. F. Terry. Artillery-Harper's and Spencer's batteries. Infantry-Tennessee Regiment, Colonel Stanton. By command of General Johnston: W. W. Mackall, Assistant Adjutant-General. General Johnston assumed the chief command at Bowling Green, devolving the active duties of the field upon hi
pled and dissipated man in the neighborhood, by the name of Brown, of whom I had stood in terror for years. These devils I looked on, full of eagerness, the devils struggled to force Brown down with them, and Brown struggled with the energy of despBrown struggled with the energy of desperation to save himself from their grip, and it seemed that the human was likely to prove too strong for the infernal. In thhat seemed to understand him perfectly, and, whirling up to Brown, touched his hand. Brown resisted stoutly, and struck out Brown resisted stoutly, and struck out right and left at the cloud most furiously, but the usual effect was produced,the hand grew black, quivered, and seemed to be degrees, and then the head and shoulders. At this instant Brown, collecting all his energies for one desperate effort, spraturned by an immense crank. Three of the devils now seized Brown and put his feet to the rollers, while two others stood, onncholy, but kept all my troubles to myself, through fear of Brown. This happened before my father's sickness, and consequen
uare, kept by Mr. Barton, 1857 Crawford, 83 Court street, kept by Stumcke & Co., 1872 Cummings, 830 Washington street, kept by G. Cummings, 1858 Chestnut Cottage,?5 Portland street, kept by B. Graffam, 1849 Eagle, 94 Commercial street, kept by J. E. Hunt, 1835 Eastern R. R., Commercial street, kept by Geo. Nason, 1847 Evans, 175 Tremont street, kept by Mrs. Otis, 1865 Fenno's, Cornhill square, kept by William Fenno, 1830 Fitchburg, Canal and Causeway streets, kept by C. Brown, 1847 Fulton, Fulton and Cross streets, kept by Wier Willard, 1834 Franklin, 44 Merchants' Row, kept by D. Mixer, 1830 German, 155 Pleasant street, kept by C. Pfaff, 1836 Gibbs, Court square, kept by J. B. Gibbs, 1851 Gibson, 107 Milk street, kept by J. M. Gibson, 1834 Globe, Hanover and Commercial streets, kept by G. Cummings, 1834 Hanover, 112 Hanover street, kept by J. Robbins, 1835 Hanover, 50 Hanover street, kept by T. Hartson, 1836 Hope, 26 North street, kep
driven from another battery of four guns in reserve and the guns captured, and the brigade then bivouacked on the line from which the enemy was driven, and held it until our forces retired to Shelbyville and Tullahoma, three days after the conflict. The First Tennessee lost Lieut. R. F. James, killed (an officer trusted by Colonel Feild with the performance of duties demanding tact and courage), and 80 men killed and wounded; the Fourth lost Capt. D. P. Skelton, mortally wounded, and Capt. C. Brown, Lieut. John Shane and 40 men wounded. Conspicuous in a regiment famous for its courage was Sergeant Oakley, color-bearer, who found no place too perilous for the display of the regimental flag. The Sixth and Ninth lost Lieuts. W. D. Irby, A. J. Bucey and F. J. Gilliam, killed, and Capt. E. B. McClanahan, wounded, and 40 men killed and wounded. The aggregate loss of the brigade was 196. The officers and men of Carnes' battery, Capt. W. W. Carnes; Smith's battery, Lieut. W. B. Turne
The Daily Dispatch: April 21, 1864., [Electronic resource], The blockade running question at Nassau. (search)
Mayor's Court. --Mary Shay was committed for associating publicly with free negroes. Frank Downs was charged with having two bridles believed to have been stolen. Being an able bodied man he was sent to the Enrolling officer. James Kiham, charged with being an idle and dissolute character, was sent to the Enrolling officer. The case of Charles Riddle and Wm. Leber, charged with stealing two horses was continued. Margaret Winant and Henrietta Wilson were fined five dollars each, for selling in the market after market hours. The case of C. Brown, charged with giving theatrical exhibitions at Metropolitan Hall without a license, was continued.