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ed, my command is ready to move forward. Your ob't servant, Nathan Kimball, Col. Fourteenth Indiana Volunteers, And Commanding Post. Geo. S. Rose, Assistant Adjutant-General. List of killed, wounded, and missing. Fourteenth Indiana regiment.--Killed: First Lieut. August Junod, Company E. Privates, Geo. Winder, Company E; John Templeton, Company D; Andrew M. Arthur, Company D, accidentally. Wounded--Privates, Jno. Kilgannon, Company B, knee; George L. Daum, Company B, arm; Corporals Kline and Ewald, Company G, leg; Privates, Ed. Dehan, Company G, leg; Mikes Mulville, Company G, hand. Missing--Privates Adolph Myer and John Sims, Company G. Twenty-Fourth Ohio.--Wounded: Privates, Abram Thrapp, Company A; John Taylor, Company C; George Bebber, Company E. George Carpenter, Company K. None killed of missing. Cavalry.--Killed: Farrier, H. C. Brity. Prisoner, Charles Worth. Twenty-Fifth Ohio.--Missing: Henry Burnet and Alfred F. Stump, Company E. Prisoner, John Tr
e of a few shells. Logan has sapped up to within four hundred yards of the rebel works, and got a battery in position, with which he seriously annoys the enemy, and keeps him very quiet. At last we have some intelligence from Kilpatrick. Colonel Kline, of the Third Indiana cavalry, who was detached by Kilpatrick, and ordered to cut the railway below Jonesboro, while the latter, with the main body of his command, fell upon it at Jonesboro, has returned, having reached the road, destroyed a venty-five of the former were retained while cutting through the heavy force of rebel infantry, cavalry, and artillery. The damage to the railway can be repaired in two or three days. A train of loaded cars was destroyed below Jonesboroa, by Colonel Kline's command, which was sent out on a detached raid further south. A vast amount of damage was done at Jonesboroa to public property. Considering that Kilpatrick's five thousand men had, probably, twelve thousand surrounding them, all must adm
om his raid upon the Weldon and Petersburg railroad, he crossed the Appomattox on the eleventh, and the next morning at sunrise, leaving behind all sick men and horses, again set out to destroy rebel communications with their capital. He moved his diminished division — consisting of two brigades: the first composed of the Third New York cavalry, under Major Hall, and the First District Columbia, Major Baker, Major Jacobs of the Third commanding; and the Second brigade Fifth Pennsylvania, Major Kline, Eleventh Pennsylvania, Lieutenant-Colonel Stetzer, commanded by Colonel Spear, of the Eleventh, and one section of the Eighth New York, Third Battery, Lieutenant Morton--rapidly in the direction of Chesterfield Court-house, crossing the Petersburg and Richmond Railroad, in the vicinity of Fort Darling, and thence on the arc of a circle of about fourteen miles radius from Richmond, until at midnight he struck the Richmond and Danville railroad, at Coalfield station, eleven miles from Rich
xtract the following: A building, known as the Freemason's Congress of Seminary, situated on about four miles from now occupied by Federal hospital. In case of a with the enemy, this building will be as there are two hundred small rooms in it, besides several spacious recitation and class-rooms, in which wounded soldiers could be accommodated. The Seminary is large, built in Grecian style, painted white in imitation of marble. Privateers at sea. The bark Hannibal, Captain Kline, at New York on Saturday, from Rio Janeiro, reports on the 12th inst., when off Cape Frio, steamer under canvas, bound west, to be the privateer Sumter. She had three masts, the mizzen longer than the with black quarter boats, and showed no colors. Before she disappeared from steam was got up on board. The brig Lucy Darling, from Nassau, reports that an arrival at that port had brought intelligence from Abacca to the effect that a privateer carrying one long gun amidships, an
States Topographical Engineers, was cut off near Middle-town, and after four days fatigue and marching arrived here, by way of Hancock, in company with Colonel DeForrest and Captains Hampton and Collis, with their command. Nine rebel prisoners of war, captured this morning by our cavalry, have just been brought into town. Some indignation was exhibited by our soldiers and Union citizens as the prisoners appeared, but all demonstrations of disrespect were suppressed by Gen Hatch. Dr. Kline, a surgeon of Brockenbrough's rebel battery, who was captured on Saturday, has been paroled, and ordered to report at Washington. He is from Loudoun county, near Snickersville. The full list of killed, wounded and missing are completed with some few exceptions.-- Considering all the circumstances, and the disorganization attendant on the retreat, great credit is due to Assistant Adjutant-General Wilkins, of Gen. Williams's staff, as well as the brigade and regimental officers. Gener
ductor. Downey than commanded him to sit elsewhere, as he would not ride in company with a negro, and threatened violence if he did not move. Saunders refused to move. Downey insisted. when the negro peined to his master's sword, which he carried, and told Downey that he was prepared to defend himself; whereupon Downey drew a knife and stabbed Saunders in the threat, the blood gushing freely. By that time a crowed had attracted by the noise. Downey was arrested and taken before Alderman Kline, where, I believe, the above facts were elicited. Saunders was taken to the residence of a physician, where he lies in a critical condition, his life being despaired of. Downey is now in prison. committed for a hearing in the Dauphin County Court. He is dressed in plan, coarse clothing, and has the looks of a rough Western of Southern man, and I understand is from Baltimore, some say New York. A Yankee Abroad giving the effect of the proclamation. The New York Worldsays the