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e for the institution of slavery. He briefly sketched the troubles in Kansas, in which he was an actor, and described the cause and common cement of the rebellion, asserting that Gen. Halleck's army was fighting to crush treason, but at the same time to preserve slavery. Steamboat collision--eight or ten soldiers drowned. Cincinnati, Nov. 30 --The steamer Belle Creole, from Cincinnati, for Pittsburgh, deeply laden, and the steamer Fall S one, from Kanawha, with a portion of Colonel Lytle's Tenth Ohio Regiment, came in collision last night, seven miles above the city.--The Belle Creole sunk almost immediately. The concussion knocked eight or ten soldiers into the river, and it is thought nearly all were drowned. The cargo of the Belle Creole is valued at $20,000. Insured in Cincinnati offices. Capture of a prize schooner. Washington, Dec. 1. --Authentic information has been received here that a small, light-draft Canadian steamer has been seized off the coa
s was trifling, and the troops behaved splendidly. The captured gun was taken from Grant at Shiloh, and belonged to Darden's rebel battery. Gen, Crittenden lost two killed and twenty seven wounded in his skirmishes. He succeeded, however, in killer and wounding a proportionate number of rebels, and capturing thirty-six Alabama cavalry, and the bridges on Stewart's creek. During the day Gens. Negloy's and Rosecrans's divisions moved to the centre, leaving McCook on the right. On reaching Lytle's creek the enemy was found strongly posted in force, and there the Union troops rested for the night. Gen. Rosecrans had gained his purpose thus far, and was in possession of a country rich in forage. There was considerable speculation during the night as to the probability of a general engagement on the morrow, and all sorts of rumors were about as to the number of the rebels and the disposition of their forces. It is estimated that General Rosecrans succeeded thus far in bagging about
The Daily Dispatch: October 22, 1863., [Electronic resource], Casualties among General officers on both Sides during the War. (search)
wards's Ferry; W H L Wallace, Shiloh; Thos Williams, Baton Rouge; H Bohlen, Rappahannock Ford; Geo W Taylor, Manassas; Isaac P Rodman, Antietam; P A Hackleman, Corinth; Jas S Jackson, Perryville; W K Terrill, Perryville; Geo D Bayard, Fredericksburg; C F Jackson, Fredericksburg; Joshua W Sill, Stone river; E N Kirk, Stone river; Edmund Kirby, Chancellorsville; Geo Boomer, Vicksburg; Stephen H Weed, Gettysburg; E J Farnsworth, Gettysburg; S K Zook, Gettysburg; Geo C Strong, Morris Island; W H Lytle, Chickamauga. Died.--Maj Gens C F Smith, O M Mitchell, Wm Nelson, E V Sumner. Brig Gens J H Helm, R L McCook, F E Patterson, Thos Welsh, C D Jamison, J B Plummer, Jas Cooper. Resigned.--Maj-Gens E D Morgan, Chas S Hamilton, C M Clay, R J Oglesby. Brig-Gens J W Phelps, C M Thurston, J W Denver, Willis A Gorman, Jas Craig, T T Crittenden, A C Harding, M S Wade, Wm G Campbell, Jas Shields, John Cochrane, Thos F Meagher, Leonard F Ross, C C Dodge. Cashiered.--Maj-Gen Fit
The two Northern parties. A correspondent of the Macon (Ga.) Telegraph narrates a conversation he had with two officers of Rosecrans's army before the battle of Chickamauga. One of them, Gen. Lytle, a Democrat, whilst disclaiming all sympathy with Abolitionism, said: "This foolish, and wicked, and unjustifiable rebellion must and shall be put down at whatever cost: and then, when our army has reached the heart of the rebellion and dispersed the rebel army, I am for the Union as it was." Thys in civilized language "the rebellion must and shall be put down at whatever cost," means the same thing. Continue the rebellion and be annihilated, is equally the determination of both. What has become of Col. Harrison we do not know. Gen. Lytle was killed, we believe, in the battle of Chickamauga. These are but individuals; the parties whom they represent are still alive, and equally bent upon our destruction. We have little interest, therefore, in the contests of parties and the re
ccordingly, on the 13th McCook was directed to retrace his steps from Alpine, and send two divisions of his corps to support Gen. Thomas. He was ordered to reach Daugherty's Gap, at the head of McLemore's Cove, that night. On the person of Brig--Gen. Lytle, after the battle of Chickamauga, was found an order from McCook to return to the head of the valley and await further instructions. On this order was the echograph endorsement of Lytle, in these words: "Gen. Stanley says this command oughtLytle, in these words: "Gen. Stanley says this command ought to get out of here before morning." On the 15th McCook had reached Johnson's creek, in Lookout Mountain, and be matched thence into the cove by Stephens's Gap. On the 17th orders were most urgent and often repeated for him to move up, and on the night of the 18th and morning of the 19th nearly the whole of his corps appeared on the field of Chickamauga, where Thomas had preceded him, and where Crittenden had halted. The whole Federal army, which a few days before was widely separated, was th
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