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lse, 1st cav; Andrew Pinker, 88d; Geo K Palmer, 55th; C Rule, 2d cav; F H Secton, 4th; H C Wilkinson, 14th, W H Watson, 53d; O Woodsor., 41st; J H Atkins, 22d; J W Burch, 52d; J Brown, 4th; H Broadfield, 15th cav; C T Carter, Mosby's bat; Corp't W D Hawkins, 38th; Jas Hillyard, Carter's battery; J L Lunsford, 9th cav; W H Moss, 4th cav; J A Morris, 49th; J W Robinson, 2d cav; A M Wright, 23d; M Yeatman, 49th; S D Butler, 14th; S Bywater, cav; Corporal Blackburn, 55th; J L Bartlett, 36th; R R Carr, 55th; J D Dowdy, 21st; Serg't J E Futler, 88th; J W Grant, 9th; D B Harold, 24th; S S Hawthorne, 37th; L A Jones, J Kester, and W J Martin, 53d; C A Ratcliffe, Sergeant T G Walker, 28th; E L Adams, 3d cavalry; J L Collier, 12th; W F Gaines, 18th; L B Hughes, 19th; T J Sounders, 56th; C W Tucker, 1st cav; W A. Ashwater, 24th; J H Bell, 8th; T Bolinger, 62d; W H Covington, 40th; S Courtney, 11th; T Dickens, 40th; J W Berly, 24th; S M Halley, 18th; R A Jordan, 27th; J G Laffoon, 18th; J
The Daily Dispatch: May 10, 1864., [Electronic resource], The movement on Richmond--two more Repulses of the enemy by Gen Lee — affairs on the Southside — feint at Drewry's Bluff — fight expected near Petersburg Today — the Central Railroad Tapped, &c, &c. (search)
S C, severely; Lt Col G H Forney, Ala, killed; Col Avery, 33d N C, severely; Col Davidson, 7th N C, reported captured; Lt Col W W Randolph, Stonewall brig, killed; Maj Frayser, 27th Va, killed; Capt Eugene Hawkins, A A G to Gen Doles, killed; Col Finney, 42d Miss, killed; Lt Col Reynolds, wounded; Maj J Pride, 20th Ga, killed. The body of the Yankee General, Wadsworth, was found in front of our lines, and also the body of a General with the initials "H H C," supposed to be the Yankee General Carr. It is also reported that the dead body of the Yankee General Hayes, who was captured last year at Chancellorsville, has been found inside of our lines. No accurate estimate of the enemy's loss can be given, but it is believed to be quite heavy. The Ambulance Committee from Richmond, and a Committee for the Wounded from Lynchburg, have arrived, and are giving our wounded every attention. The weather this evening is quite hot and sultry. I have heard nothing from the front
has returned to Little Rock, Arkansas, "under rather exciting circumstances." The following are the facts of his precipitous and unexpected return: Gen Steele left Little Rock with some 12,000 infantry and 3,000 cavalry, the latter under General Carr. Arkadelphia was occupied without difficulty, and a force moved forward to Camden. Between Arkadelphia and Camden a subsistence train of 180 wagons was cut off and captured by the enemy, together with the escort of 480 men, who suddenlyour hours, resulting in the complete repulse of the enemy, and leaving Steele to resume his exciting race with Marmaduke. Marmaduke approached Little Rock, throwing shells into the city, on the afternoon of the 1st instant. Shortly afterward Carr's cavalry came up, and these joining the troops at the post, compelled Marmaduke to relinquish his undertaking. He made little resistance as the main body of Steele's army was rapidly arriving. The Arkansas Legislature was in session, and pr
st, severely. Company E--Capt. Tyree commanding. Killed; H. S. Ashby; W. Hawkins. Wounded; Sergt. J. T. Shackleford, leg and arm; R. H. Gaines, neck; S. H. Hardy, finger off; R. M. Shelton, hip; M. T. Orrender, arm; B. B. Hall. thumb, slightly; J. H. Hardy, hand and hip; W. Hughes, leg, severely; J. A. Powell, two fingers off; J. J. Owen, finger off; L. D. Watkins, through body, dangerously. Co F — Lt Adkins, commanding.--Killed: W Saunders. Wounded: W P Roark, breast slightly; S M Carr, head slightly; S J Jones, leg; W Guthrie, through head severely; J B Moon, hand. Co G — Lt W J Carter, commanding.--Wounded: J A Moore, leg amputated below knee; H G Burton, face severely: R G Miles, hand slightly; J J Snead, thigh slightly. Co H — Lt Segar, commanding.--Killed: W Madison, wounded: Lt Segar, leg; J D Jowler, left leg; Jas Farthings, side; R Dalton, left leg amputated below knee; J W Crenider, shocked by shell; H G Gilly, leg; B Riddle, ankle. Co I--Lieut Chaplain<
The Daily Dispatch: August 8, 1864., [Electronic resource], The Northern Presidential campaign — the War. (search)
ts of Kirby Smith and Marmaduke. By way of St. Louis, it is announced that Kirby Smith was supposed to be attempting to cross to the east side of the Mississippi, but at what point was either not known, or is not mentioned. Marmaduke, however, was crossing his men, in small squads, in the neighborhood of James's Landing. On the 10th ultimo, Shelby, who, with his command, was at Scarcy, between Little Rock and Batesville, captured one hundred and eighty of the Tenth Illinois cavalry. General Carr was in command of the Federal troops at Little Rock, whilst Generals Lee and Gordon, from Louisiana, were at the mouth of White river with reinforcements for General Stecle. Comments of the New York Press on the battle of Petersburg. [from the New York Times.] The attempt on the lines of Petersburg on Saturday did not result in a success. It was an effort whose success or failure must occur at once, and must at once be apparent. It was of the nature of a coup de main, or a s
By H. Benson & brother, Auctioneers. A Beautiful Farm in Albemarle county for Rent and negroes for Hire.--Being unable to give my personal attention to my Farm, I will rent it and hire the negroes to a good tenant. If not rented privately beforehand, I will put it up at public auction on the 1st day of September, 1864; on which day I will also sell the growing crop, horses, cattle, hogs and farming utensils. Farm contains three hundred and sixty-eight acres, and lies six (6) miles north of Charlottesville. F. E. G. Carr, Charlottesville, Virginia. au 8--eod2w
ed, confessed that he belonged to the Federal army; but, being an Englishman of birth, had been selected by the Yankee General Carr to proceed to Richmond as a deserter, when he would probably be released, with the privilege to go at large about the surroundings. To carry out this plan, Babcock was the man to bring him through and deliver him up to our authorities, General Carr furnishing, before they started, one thousand dollars in new old-issue Confederate ten-dollar notes to defray the expevaluable information about affairs, and in communicating such to certain parties, who would secure its transmission to General Carr, commanding the forces to which he belonged.--Pool informed Captain T. W. Doswell, assistant provost-marshal, who condnformed by Captain Doswell that Pool had told all, and that he knew he had been furnished with one thousand dollars by General Carr, he owned up, and told him that he had deposited the rest with a man named Tower, an employee of Hiram M. Smith. Upon
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