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The Daily Dispatch: June 24, 1862., [Electronic resource], An
The Daily Dispatch: June 24, 1862., [Electronic resource], The affair at
The affair at Boonville. --The Wilmington Journal gives the following version of the queer affair which occurred at Boonville, related by who knows the facts: So quietly had all the arrangements for the evacuation of Corinth been made, that Halleck was completely fooled, and in perfect ignorance of what was going on, so that, suspecting no such immediate movement on our part, he had secretly dispatched a body of troops, mainly cavalry, with the object of reaching, by a wide circuit, a point on the Mobile and Ohio Road in the rear of Corinth, and of destroying some bridges, with the view of interrupting our communication. A mer dash and away. Preparatory to the evacuation, a number of our sick, amounting in all to about fifteen hundred, with an escort of about two hundred well men, bad been sent down from Corinth to Boonville. The Yankee bridge-burning force suddenly came upon these sick men with their attendants, and had them all ranged in line ready to be carried off
The Daily Dispatch: June 24, 1862., [Electronic resource],
's misrepresentations — Halleck 's Reply. (search)
Halleck's misrepresentations — Beauregard's Reply. We copy from the Mobile Evening News the communication of Gen. Beauregard. to which brief allusion has been made through the medium of the telegraph. It will be seen that the opinion heretof
My attention has just been called to the following dispatch (published in your issue of yesterday) of Major-General Halleck, commanding enemy's forces, which, coming from such a source, is most remarkable in one respect — that it contain he actual number of prisoners taken during the retreat was about equal on both sides, and they were but few.
Major General Halleck must be a very credulous man indeed to believe the absurd story of "that farmer," He ought to know that the burni sly consumed in the station-house!
Let Col. Elliott's name descend to infamy as the author of such a revolting deed.
Gen. Halleck did not capture nins locomotives.
It was only by the accidental destruction of a bridge before some trains had passed