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The Daily Dispatch: February 8, 1862., [Electronic resource] 18 0 Browse Search
Rebellion Record: a Diary of American Events: Documents and Narratives, Volume 4. (ed. Frank Moore) 5 1 Browse Search
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ost a brave and noble general, whose place cannot be easily filled. Lieut. Baillie Peyton, of Battle's regiment, was killed, and Lieut.-Col. Carter and Sergt.-Major Orville Ewing, of same regiment, were wounded and taken prisoners, and Adjutant Battle was wounded in the shoulder. Colonel Stanton was wounded in the arm while leadment. Col. H. M. Fogg, Aid to Gen. Zollicoffer, was wounded early in the engagement. Our reports in regard to his condition are conflicting. A dispatch to Orville Ewing, Esq., states that Orville Ewing, son of the Hon. Edwin Ewing, of this city, is wounded and a prisoner. Two sons of John D. Goss, Esq., of this city, are amonOrville Ewing, son of the Hon. Edwin Ewing, of this city, is wounded and a prisoner. Two sons of John D. Goss, Esq., of this city, are among the wounded. Wm. Battle, son of the colonel of the regiment, is among the list. Colonel Stanton, slightly. It is impossible at this moment to sum up the extent of our loss. According to the Northern accounts, which we publish in our telegraphic columns this morning, our loss in killed and wounded is put down at two hundred
ite with the rebel General. He is, a son of one Orville Ewing, of Nashville, and a nephew of the notorious Andonism, and prominent as a Breckinridge elector. Captain Ewing is the aid who fired on Col. Fry, who, in returning his fire, killed Zollicoffer. Ewing says Zollicoffer imagined the Fourth Kentucky regiment of Col. Fry to sion of his own left wing, and, though forewarned by Ewing, the rebel General rode up to Col. Fry to caution him against firing on his own men. Ewing fired at Fry at the moment Zollicoffer turned from Fry having discovered his mistake Ewing thinks he hit Fry. Fry's back was towards him at the time; says it was impossible for him tittenden and staff were among the first to part.--Capt. Ewing evidently thinks Gen. Crittenden a coward and pol, unless his conscience has made a coward of him. Capt. Ewing expects to have the brigade together in ten or twply could be obtained. Neither Captains Spiller nor Ewing made any inquiry as to the sick or wounded. Asp