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The Daily Dispatch: February 9, 1864., [Electronic resource] 2 0 Browse Search
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cott's in their retreat, and moving up Barbour's crock at the foot of Price's mountain crossed over the Rich Patch into Alleghany, striking Jackson's river three miles above the railroad depot. They charged Colonel Jackson's small guard at the turnpike bridge, four miles above the depot, crossed it, and burned it behind them, as you know, and continuing their march rapidly through Covington burned also the bridge over Jackson's river at that place. Marching by Callahan's, they left the White Sulphur road two miles beyond that stand at Mrs. Lockhart's. Taking to a mere bridle path, as it were, they fled across the mountain and reached Anthony's creek, in Greenbrier, where they continued their robberies on that and Little creek probably as much from necessity as inclination. The weather was dreadfully Inclement, and their trains and supplies were gone. Many were frosted. Averill himself was reduced to the necessity of clothing his frostbitten feet in sheep skin, the wool turned in.