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ires is suspended for an hour or more, the Secessionists of the city amuse themselves by putting the most absurd statements in circulation, all of them averring that some terrible calamity has fallen upon the Union troops. Day before yesterday Col. Carr's force was reported defeated with a loss of 1,000 killed and wounded, and the balance made prisoners. Colonel Carr, with his 2,000 cavalry, was at last accounts encamped on the Gasconade, fifty miles west of Rolla, and was in no danger of atColonel Carr, with his 2,000 cavalry, was at last accounts encamped on the Gasconade, fifty miles west of Rolla, and was in no danger of attack. Yesterday rumor had it that a battle was going on at Columbus, our troops having been twice repulsed, with great loss, and three of our gunboats sunk. To-day Buell has been attacked and defeated, with terrible loss. So it goes on "from rosy morn ill dewy eve." A serious rupture has occurred in the St. Louis Chamber of Commerce. At the annual election, a few evenings since, the Secession members endeavored to control the affairs, and elect officers of their own stripe, turning out
the alley between Grace and Venable streets. I went up the alley and saw a little Irish boy, and asked him had any one brought any clothes there for sale. The little boy said a colored woman brought a bonnet to sell to his mother, and he carried me to this house, where I found the things. The negro woman (Lavinia Scott) said they were brought to her house by a little white boy who wanted to sell them; that she refused to buy, and he asked her to let them stay until he came for them. Mr. Carr, for the defence, deposed to the good character of the negro woman, who, he said, was perfectly honest. In order to procure other witnesses, the Mayor continued the case to Wednesday, and admitted the prisoner to bail in the sum of $300. Michael Kinney, charged with assaulting and beating Bridget McMann with an iron poker. Mrs. McMann had a very bloody face, and exhibited marks of violent usage. She deposed that her husband enlisted and left her in her brother's (Kinney's) care;
Springfield, and, after a brief resistance, the rebels fled, leaving the road strewn with their wagons and baggage. Gen. Curtis reports having taken more prisoners than he knows what to do with. Particulars of the Retaking of Springfield. St. Louis, Feb. 16. --A special dispatch to the Democrat, dated Springfield, 15th, says:--Our army under Gen. Curtis marched from Lebanon on the 10th and formed in three divisions, the right under Colonel Jeff. C. Davis, the left under Colonel Carr, and the centre under General Siegel. Six miles from Springfield, on the 12th, a skirmish took place between our advance and a party of rebels, in which nine of the latter were killed, and one or our men was slightly wounded. At sunset on the same day 300 of the enemy attacked our pickets, but were driven back with a loss of three. This was regarded as the commencement of the battle, and two hundred cavalry and infantry, with a battery of artillery, were sent forward. The batt
d continued so throughout the day. The officers behaved with much gallantry. The most exposed position was occupied by Col. Carr's division, and the greatest loss was suffered by them. Col. Dodge's brigade of this division consisted of the 4th Iow 24th Missouri; 2d brigade under Col. Vandever of the 9th Iowa, consisted of his own regiment, the Dubuque battery, and Col. Carr's regiment of cavalry. A letter from Col. Carr says the losses in the 4th and 9th Iowa, 35th Illinois, and 25th MiCol. Carr says the losses in the 4th and 9th Iowa, 35th Illinois, and 25th Missouri, are from one hundred and fifty to two hundred in each regiment killed and wounded. Only three hundred in the 24th Missouri were present, but they lost twenty-nine killed, and a large number wounded. The 12th and 17th Missouri, 3d Iowa cavalry, and 8th Indiana, lost about forty each. Among the wounded are General Asboth, in the arm; Col. Carr, also in the arm; Lieutenant-Colonel Galligan, Lieutenant-Col. Herron, and Major Coile, of the Ninth Iowa. Besides being wounded, Colonel Herr
The above is a correct list of the casualties of the 11th Virginia regiment in the action of May 31. The wounded have received every necessary attention, and the dead were decently buried on the field and their graves marked. John W. Daniel, Adjt. Casualties in the 8th Virginia regiment. Major James Thrift, mortally wounded, since died. Company A--Wounded: Corporal Thos B James, in the right hand; private J W Elder, finger shot off. Company B--Killed; Brevet 2d Lieut Wm C Carr. Wounded Capt H C Bowie, in the right arm; 2d Lt John T Ashby, in the face and neck; private A F Triplett, flesh wound in left leg private Jos M Newton, flesh wound in right leg. Company C--Killed; Sergeant A Fletcher. Wounded: Serg't Berry Horst, slight in arm; privates A Horst and John Riley, in the less; Jno R Graham, in the back; R C Carter, in the testicles; Ro Brawner, in the neck; Snowden Morton, in the head. Company D--Wounded: Corp'l F A Boyer; in the arm; privates W C Do
os Sherrill, 48th do; M M Yandles. co K, 36th do; W Caubis; H P Gidding, 20th do; Ch 8 Harris; G Garrison 57th do; Lt J B Foreum 4th do; J H Hyman 13th do; N C Steel, 4th do; F A Shuford, co C 4th do; Lt J F Conleys co B 54th do; D Cape; Capt A W Carr, 46th do; J P D, 2d do; J Harris, 33d do; Q Garrison, co C, 43th do; E W Wood, 34 do; Capt. A S McRen. 7th do; Mathew, Powers, 5th do; Sergeant 57th do; Serg't J D Wilds, 22d do; Allen Harrelson, 13th do; M Capt P M Garnett, 5th do; Capt Store,arpenter, co E, 4th do; R P Fennister, 4th do; Capt J F Speck 57th do; Lieut C N Craige, co I 3d do; Jonas Harim 4th do; David Shavel; J N Brotherton 4th do; st Brotherton, 4th do; Lieut R Riclok; Lieut W H McCrery, 4th do; R A Balley 49th do; J H Carr; M 1st do; Lieut Falls, 4th do; Capt. K, 4th do; Capt. Carter 4th do; W Huddle, co B, 57th do; Capt. Craige, 6th do; N B Brooks, 49th do; Rich Hailey 49th do; J W Geforth, co G, 49th do; R old, co I 33d do; Capt Atwell, 48th do; Capt. co B 48th
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. The New York Times, of Friday last, contains the following: Washington, May 28.--Another day has passed without anything, official or otherwise, from Vicksburg. There b
I have before mentioned the course of Judge Peabody here. One of the latest causes is worthy of some of the New York Aldermen a few years ago, who used to release notorious criminals a few hours after their conviction. Several of the most violent and rabid secesh women in the city, who had been sentenced to thirty days imprisonment by Judge Hughes for the most unwarranted and unprovoked insults to Union people, have been released by Judge Peabody after about seven days confinement. Major Carr, of the New York has been "relieved from all blame, " without any inquiry, in the Opera-House affair, although "it is to be regretted he pulled down the United States flag." The order of the Provost Marshal regarding the departure of registered enemies says they will "be allowed to take provisions for ten days." I don't know how the amount was determined, but this I do know: Either the days must have been considered as arctic, when the sun is above the horizon for six months, or else
The Daily Dispatch: August 3, 1863., [Electronic resource], From Gen. Lee's army — fight in Culpeper county. (search)
n, T H Hines, W B Cunningham, Miles Griffin. H C Ellis, J B Barker, C G Campbell, E W Terrell, Jno Hunter, S C Mullens, E T Rochester, A J Bruner, J L N Pickens, J W Mitchell, B A Tracey; Surgeons Trigg, M W Standford D Carter, T B Lewis, A M Cown, D C, Redford, A C Raines; Rev T D Moore; Lieutenants Litzy, J W McMichael, J H Green, Mundy, Ph Price, A A Q M, W P Togg, J T Sinclair, J B Talbott, J P Webb, R W Fenswick, Robert Cunningham, K F Peddicord, M M Thomason, Tom Monlard, F Leathers, D Carr, T B Bridges; H T Rocks, J L Williamson, T B Haines, Newton, Wellington, Thos Palls, J D Morris, W B Ford, John Parks, B L Drake, J A Middleton, A B Chinn, J Oldham, J W Gordon, C M Taylor, J A Fox, D Tribble, W S Hickman, J S Hughes, Alfred Surber, T S Kemper, R A Webster. It appears that the raid of Morgan into Ohio and Indiana was a pre-arranged movement, and that he was not driven over the Ohio river at Brandenburg by Gen. Hobson. This idea appears feasible; for if Morgan had been a
The Daily Dispatch: February 11, 1864., [Electronic resource], The raiding expedition up the Peninsula. (search)
ween it and the Libby prison.--This discovery fully satisfied them that they had found out the means by which the escape had been made, and their next step was to trace out the spot where the tunnelling was commenced. Some few yards from the eastern end of the building, in the basement it was found that a large piece of granite, about three feet by two, had been removed from the foundation and a tunnel extending fifty-nine feet across the street, eastward, into a vacant lot formerly known as Carr's warehouse, out through. This tunnel was about seven feet from the surface of the street, and from two and a half to three feet square. The lot in which the excavation emptied is several feet below the street, and the fleecing prisoners when they emerged from the tunnel found themselves on level ground. Running on Cary street is a brick building, through the centre of which is a large arch, with a wooden gate to permit egress and ingress to and from the lot. By this route they got into Ca
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