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Camp Butler, near Springfield, Ill., I., 175; VII., 44, 68. Camp Cameron, Va., VIII., 67. Camp Cass, Va., I., 343; VIII., 101. Camp Chase, Columbus, Ohio, VII., 44, 68, 105, 108. Camp Creek, W. Va., I., 362. Camp Defiance, Ill., I., 177. Camp Douglas, Chicago, Ill.: VII., 22, 44, 68, 73, 148, 159; VIII., 62, 298, 304; IX., 157. Camp Fisk, Vicksburg, Miss., I., 108 seq. Camp Ford, Texas: VII., 46, 49, 51; prison at, VII., 72, 96, 136. Camp Grace, Hempstead, Texas: prison at, VII., 46, 72; officers of, V., 78, 171. Artillery, Light: First, I., 366; III., 184; V., 23; battery, Tyler's, three guns of, II., 87. Cavalry: First, I., 362. Infantry: First, I., 348; VIII., 62; Second, I., 348; VIII., 62; Third, I., 151, 348; Third, at Camp Douglas, VIII., 62; Fourth, V., 78; Fifth, II., 25; Sixth, I., 360, 366; II., 326; Seventh, I., 360, 366; II., 326, 350; Eighth, I., 358; Ninth, II., 320; Tenth, I., 356, 358; II., 348; Eleventh, I., 358; Twelfth, 330, 332; Thirteenth, II., 130; Sixte
eventh, ambulance corps of, VII., 298, 299; Fifty-eight. I., 366; Sixtieth. VII., 181; Sixty-first, II., 69; III., 201; VIII., 194, 196; Sixty-third, II., 93; Sixty-fourth, I., 279; sixty-seventh. VIII., 82; Sixty-eight. VIII., 87; Sixty-ninth. I., 348; II., 93; the fighting Sixth-ninth, VII., 25. 27; organizing, VIII., 72 at mass, VIII., 257; losses, X., 154; Seventy-first, I., 44, 348; officers of, VIII., 69; mustered out, VIII., 69; organization of, as Second Excelsior, VIII., 69; at Camp Douglas, VIII., 69; losses during the war, VIII., 69; to the front, VIII., 72; formerly the American Guard, VIII., 72, 78; uniforms of, VIII., 78; Seventy-second, surgeon of, VII., 265; Seventy-fourth, IX., 78; Seventy-fifth, II., 330; Seventy-seventh, I., 364; Seventy-ninth, I., 348, 350, 366; Highlanders. II., 73; VII., 4, 27; VIII., 72; organizing, VIII., 72; Eightieth, VIII., 265; Eighty-second, I., 296; Eighty-fifth, II., 352; Eighty-sixth, II., 336; IX., 350; Eighty-eighth. II., 93; Eighty
And the best thing that Portsmouth could do would be to help get up a camp somewhere in the upper end of this State, as it would be a great protection for her, for, if they should clean out this place and Grayson, they would have a clean sweep for her. As I am a sergeant of the guard to-night, I thought I would write and give you the full particulars of our proceedings out here. A letter from Catlettsburg, Ky., dated Oct. 19, from S. S. Hampton, Lieut. Col. 8th Ky. regiment, at Camp Douglas, (Lincolnites,) says: We last night learned through some thirty five Union men, who scattered through the woods and arrived here from Pike county, that the rebels have come into Prestonsburg in force, from Virginia, to the number of seven thousand, well armed and equipped, and have extended their pickets down near Peach Orchard, forty miles from this place. Every person is fleeing before them. Do whatever you can in men and arms. I have just received a letter from Major Thomas D.
not captured Gen. A. S. Johnston: Cairo, Feb. 17.--The steamer Memphis arrived from Fort Donelson this evening, bringing a Mississippi regiment of prisoners and some fifty or sixty wounded soldiers who were left at Mound City. Eight or nine others boats were on their way up with prisoners. The rebels who escaped from Fort Donelson went to Nashville or Clarksville, where it is supposed the rebels will make another stand. The prisoners from Fort Donelson will probably be sent to Camp Douglas, Chicago. It appears that the General Johnston captured at Fort Donelson is Bushrod Johnson, of Tennessee, a Brigadier General, and not, as first stated, Gen. A. S. Johnston. The time it takes to go from Fort Donelson to Cairo is from 12 to 15 hours. Sometimes the boats drop off the news at Smithland and Paducah, but not always. The War in Missouri. The Federalists have been much exercised relative to the brave and sagacious Price.--They have had his army captured severa
The number of Fort Donelson prisoners. The Chicago Tribune, of the 25th ult., says: "The number of prisoners already arrived have been variously estimated. We have conversed with the officers at Camp Douglas, and think that there cannot be more than six thousand. The regiments, with two exceptions, are all of small numbers; numbers were killed, and others escaped, so that there has been an over-estimate. About 6,000 is the actual number of prisoners now in camp."
The Confederate prisoners at Chicago.[from the Obicago times] Camp Douglas, with its rebel occupants, continues to afford the great object of attraction, and crowds flock thither daily. Though a rigid system of admission by passes has been inaugurated, there are many who seem to be on sufficiently good terms with the coloneflush of life fade from the cheeks of that dying prisoner of war. Departure of the commissioned officers. During yesterday, Col. Tucker, commanding at Camp Douglas, received a telegraphic order from Major-General Halleck to send all the commissioned officers held at the camp to Columbus, Ohio. They were accordingly placehe evening train on the Pittsburg, Fort Wayne and Chicago Railroad, under a guard detailed to escort them to the above-mentioned place. They were brought from Camp Douglas on horse cars, which came down the State street line, and were switched on the Madison street line, thus moving to the depot grounds. There were eighty-si
nd nobody pretends to deny the fact. The people of Clarksville glory in secession, and at the same time are trembling lost the town should be burned. There was a large quantity of rebel stores a portion of which was carried off and the remainder destroyed. The rebel leaders shipped a thousand negroes last week from Clarksville. Confederate prisoners at Chicago. The Chigago Times, of the 6th inst., states the number of Confederate captured at Fort Donelson, and now confined at Camp Douglas, Chicago, to be as follows: Floyd's Va. Artillery, 34 Gray's Virginia Artillery, 50 French's Va., Artillery, 43; Murray's Battery, 95; Cumberland's Battery, 55; 60th Tenn., 854; 20th Miss., 427; 27th Ala., 180; 2d Tenn. 627; 10th Tenn., 608; 42d Tenn., 424; 40th Tenn., 249, 49th Tenn., 450; 26th Tenn., 65, 2d Ky., 136; 2d Ala., 84, 50th Va., 10; 51st Tenn., 17--total 5,179. The Times says the number has heretofore been set down at 7,000 but that these figures are accurate; An exampl
Prisoners at Chicago--Captain Guy's Artillery. We have been favored with the perusal of a letter from Mr. G. W. Allen, Jr., a member of Guy's Artillery, now a prisoner of war at Camp Douglas, Chicago, Ill., to his father in this city. The company was for the most part enlisted in Goochland county, and being attached to one of the Virginia regiments engaged in the battle at Fort Donelson, sixty-three of the members were taken prisoners by the enemy, including the commissioned officers. For the information of their friends, many of whom reside in Richmond, we subjoin a list of those who were at Camp Douglas on the 7th of March, the date of Mr. Allen's letter. Officers. Captain Guy, Lieut Budwell, Sergeants — John D Lieut Tally, Lieut Guerrant. Massie, Thos E Gathright, John Morris. Corporals — N B Terry, Jno T Ballew. Privates. H N Allen, R A Allen, G W Allen, Jr, J L Alris W Armstrong, J J Atkisson, Samuel Blankinship, C T Branch, J Branc
Statement from released surgeons. Jackson, Mississippi July 15th, 1862. --Dr. J. F. Kennedy, of the 14th Miss. Reg't. Dr. T. B. Elkins, of the 20th Miss. and Dr. Caleb Terry, of the 17th Ala. have arrived from Camp Douglas, released by the Federal Government. They say, on the authority of Jeff. Thompson, that Curtis escaped Hindman, and got to Helena, Ark. Hind man had Curtis surrounded, but having no ammunition, was compelled to let him escape, although the Federals announced his capture.
From the Valley. It is stated that at least fifty soldiers of General Jackson's army, who were believed to be in the hands of the enemy, have joined the army within the past day or two. A number of absentees without leave have also reported themselves. Three escaped prisoners from Camp Douglas, taken at Fort Donelson, have likewise joined that corps of our army. Advices from Pendleton state that there is an organized company of Unionists in that county, commanded by a man named Bond, who are in the habit of setting as spies on the movements of loyal citizens of their neighborhood, some of whom have been arrested by the Yankees at Petersburg.
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