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Browsing named entities in Rebellion Record: a Diary of American Events: Documents and Narratives, Volume 4. (ed. Frank Moore). You can also browse the collection for Zollicoffer or search for Zollicoffer in all documents.

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lowing will be the orders of march: General Zollicoffer. Fifteenth Mississippi in advance, Colimportant event of the day was the death of Zollicoffer. Col. Fry of the Fourth Kentucky charged ued two shots; both of them took effect, and Zollicoffer, one of the master-spirits of the rebellioneadily forward to the main road that led to Zollicoffer's encampment on the Cumberland. I shall no within a mile of Zollicoffer's encampment; Zollicoffer is killed and his forces have been whipped move on to this side of the river, but old Zollicoffer, the head devil of the army, ruled, and didf the column, where Generals Crittenden and Zollicoffer sat upon their horses about five hundred yammediately afterward, riding up in front, Gen. Zollicoffer advanced to within a short distance of an, killing the person who first recognized Gen. Zollicoffer. With the most perfect coolness, Gen. Zoerced the body of our gallant leader, and Gen. Zollicoffer fell from his horse a mangled corpse. [29 more...]
s done as far as practicable; but on Tuesday the distribution commenced again, and continued with more or less restrictions, under the eye of the most judicious citizens, until Saturday morning. Tuesday night the wire bridge and railroad bridge across the Cumberland were destroyed in spite of the most earnest and persistent remonstrances of our leading citizens. The wire bridge cost about one hundred and fifty thousand dollars, and a large portion of the stock was owned by the lamented Gen. Zollicoffer, and was the chief reliance for the support of his orphaned daughters. The railroad bridge cost two hundred and fifty thousand dollars, and was one of the finest draw-bridges in the country. The scenes which were enacted during the following days up to Monday morning, the twenty-fourth, beggar description. The untiring energy of the Mayor and city authorities, who throughout this whole affair acted with a prudence, zeal and devotion to the city which cannot be too highly commended,