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orwarded by one of Gen. Lyon's aids. To Major General Fremont: Gen. Lyon, in three columns, under him a special messenger who brought dispatches for General Fremont: Early on Saturday morning General Lyon mr Department to-day received a dispatch from Major General Fremont saying, among other things, that General Lyo $25,000 in specie from the Springfield Bank. J. C. Fremont, Major-General Commanding. The Second ac be respected and obeyed accordingly. [Signed] J. C. Fremont, Major General Commanding. Major McK of artillery and baggage. Another Dispatch — Fremont and the Zouaves. Indianapolis, August 14. -ouri and that General Lyon has been slain. General Fremont has telegraphed for all the available force in uch is our relating of the official dispatch of General Fremont, and so it was intended to be understood. But,es to it as a report merely. "Their loss"--says Gen. Fremont, referring to the Missourians.--"is reported as
erates--ours during the day and theirs at night. Federal accounts of affairs in Missouri. St. Louis, Sept. 11. --Dr. Franklin, Surgeon of Gen. Lyon's Brigade, arrived from Springfield to- day, and reports that all the Federal wounded remaining at that place have been retained by order of the rebel commander, and are held as hostages for the safety of the Secessionists now in the hands of the Federal authorities. Dr. Franklin was told that for every rebel shot or hung under Fremont's recent proclamation one of our wounded soldiers would be shot. Captain Kidd, of the rebel army, arrived last night with a flag of truce. It is conjectured that he brings a proposition for an exchange of our wounded at Springfield for all the Secession prisoners now in the hands of the Federal military authorities throughout the State. Acting Quartermaster General McKinstry has issued orders forbidding all officers, agents and other employees in the Quartermaster's department, a
y of the letter addressed by Mr. Lincoln to Gen. Fremont: Washington, D. C., Sept. 11, 1861. Maj. Maj. Gen. J. C. Fremont-- Sir: Yours, of the 8th, in answer to mine of the 2d instant, is just recevere article on President Lincoln's letter to Fremont, saying it takes away the penalty of rebelliosteps now will lead to no good results. Fremont, finding there was trouble in the camp about engaged in alleviating their sufferings. J. C. Fremont. The removal of Fremont. St. Louis, the following language: The removal of Gen. Fremont we do not think has been seriously considery-three negroes have been declared free under Fremont's proclamation, being the property of leading and using disrespectful language towards General Fremont, with a view of effecting his removal. I by Col. Blair are now in the possession of Gen. Fremont. Further war news from Missouri. Jeftrol. Washington Gossip — resignation of Fremont — an entire Legislature arrested. Washingto[4 more...]<
d was unable to suppress his emotions against the adoption of such resolution. This statement is taken from the Louisville Journal. The Louisville Courier has been suppressed. Gen. Rosecan on yesterday morning was crossing the Rolling Fork in falter as he did not relish the mustering of the Hardin county boys. He very suddenly re-crossed the 600 that had been conveyed over. Muldraugh's hill has not yet been occupied. Green River is the name given to a neighborhood of Bowling Green. The Louisville Courier, of the 17th inst., has the following news items: Boston, Sept. 16.--Captain King, of the brig Northman, reports the privateer Sumter at Fort Amsterdam on the 23d of August. A letter from Surinam states that the Sumter was there on the 31st of August, destitute of coal and provisions. The captain threatened to fire on the town unless supplied. St. Louis, Sept. 16.--Gen. Fremont will be on the 1st of October with five bat- all equipments.
Officers Reinstated. Washington, Oct. 14. --The War Department has ordered Gen. Sherman, commanding the Department of the Cumberland, to reinstate all the officers of the 24th Illinois regiment, who were illegally discharged by Gen. Fremont, through the instrumentality of Col. Hecker. It is further directed that the charges which the directly interested parties may have to make — the one against the other — be submitted to General Sherman for such action as the general interestseat dissatisfaction among the rebels, many of whom would lay down their arms if they could be secured against punishment for acts committed against the Government. Gen. Price, on Wednesday, was at Johnstown, in Bates county, going South. Gen. Fremont's movements are hindered by a want of transportation facilities. A skirmish in Western Virginia. Cincinnati, Oct. 13. --Yesterday afternoon, at a point fourteen miles south of General Rosencrans's advance, and eight miles from t
Fremont's biography. --The Columbus (Ohio) Statesman published in 1856, as Colonel Fremont's biography, the following: "A son without a father — a husband without a wedding — a millionaire without a dollar — a statesman without a speech — a legislator almost without a vote — a military chieftain without a battle. MakeColonel Fremont's biography, the following: "A son without a father — a husband without a wedding — a millionaire without a dollar — a statesman without a speech — a legislator almost without a vote — a military chieftain without a battle. Make room for Col. Fremont, the gentleman who is never in the right place at the right time." t's biography, the following: "A son without a father — a husband without a wedding — a millionaire without a dollar — a statesman without a speech — a legislator almost without a vote — a military chieftain without a battle. Make room for Col. Fremont, the gentleman who is never in the right
The Daily Dispatch: October 25, 1861., [Electronic resource], The Northern Programme for coast invasion. (search)
The latest from Missouri. Gen. Fremont preparing to cross the Osage river in Hot Pursuit of the Retreating rebels. Syracuse, Mo., Oct. 17. --A messenger from Gen. Fremont reports his arrival at Warsaw, on the Osage river, (about 65 miles Southwest of Jeffersoed with rebel cavalry, who were dispersed by shelling them. Gen. Fremont was determined to push on energetically and force the rebels to to show fight. Camp McKinsty, Near Syracuse, Oct. 17. --Gen. Fremont has sent a dispatch here stating that he has reason to believe tn heard from our advanced guard to-day. Reported removal of Gen. Fremont. Cincinnati, Oct. 18. --The Gazette says that Gen. FremoGen. Fremont's removal will take place early next week, probably on Tuesday, the order having been handed him by Secretary Cameron. Gen. Fremont asked aGen. Fremont asked a delay of a few days. Reinforcements ordered to Kentucky. Cincinnati, Oct. 18. --Yesterday Gen. Sherman telegraphed an urgent dem
ve not yet see fit to form a conjunction.--McCulloch's troops were in good order, and eager for an opportunity to meet the enemy Gen. Price had fallen back from Lexington to a position higher out on the Osage, and was only restrained from giving Fremont battle by his want of ammunition, being entirely out of caps. As soon as measures can be taken for the replenishing of his military stores, and a conjunction effected between the forces of Price and McCulloch, Form out will be ground between these two commands like -fire in bark mill. Things are drawing to a crisis with Fremont in Missouri, and one more signal defeat will be enough not only to disgrace him, but to shake the Federal power in the State to the very centre. The courier from Gen. Jeff. Thompson reports an engagement near Iron Mountain on the 21th, between about eighteen hundred Confederates, under Jeff. Thompson. and between four and five thousand Federalists.--After burning a number of the bridges on the Iron Moun
house, and retired upon a reinforcement, which he has already joined. Our loss is not great. This successful charge against such a very large odds is a noble example to the army.--Our advance will occupy Springfield to-night (Signed,) J. C. Fremont, Major-General Commanding. Gen. Fremont's body-guard numbers three hundred. Official report of the victory. Springfield, Saturday Oct. 26. --The following is a special dispatch to the St. Louis Republican: The following deing near night, and not feeling able to keep the place with so small a force. Major White's command did not participate in the charge. I have seen charges, but such brilliant bravery I have never seen, and did not expect. Their war cry, "Fremont and the Union," broke forth like thunder. [Signed.] Charles Seagoni, Major Commanding Body Guard. Colonel John M. Richardson, who rode over to the vicinity of Springfield last evening, says Major Seagoni was guided to the town, from
Expedition writes from Hampton Roads, that the private secretary of Commodore Dupont has absconded, carrying off with him the maps, charts, and even the sealed orders of the expedition. From Washington — pressure upon M'Clellan — more about Fremont. Washington, Oct. 29. --There is considerable pressure upon General McClellan, urging him to a battle near Bull Run as speedily as possible. It is rumored that efforts are being made to supplant McClellan. Much speculation is indulged in relative to the effect of Fremont's removal. Many believe that he will be declared Military Dictator. Col. Baker's body to be embalmed. Washington, Oct. 29. --The body of Col. Baker, who was killed in the battle near Leesburg, has been embalmed, and will be exhibited in state in Philadelphia previous to its removal to California. The engagement near Savannah. Savannah, Nov. 2 --The engagement near Savannah was caused by an attempt of the Federal fleet to bu
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