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Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 9. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones) 1 1 Browse Search
Capt. Calvin D. Cowles , 23d U. S. Infantry, Major George B. Davis , U. S. Army, Leslie J. Perry, Joseph W. Kirkley, The Official Military Atlas of the Civil War 1 1 Browse Search
The Daily Dispatch: October 23, 1861., [Electronic resource] 1 1 Browse Search
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with the murder. The New Albany (Ind) Ledger, of July 9, says that a gentleman engaged in recruiting a Union company at Frankfort reached Madison yesterday. He reports that 300 rebels entered Frankfort yesterday and seized the person of Hon. John J. Crittenden. We have not heard what disposition they have made of him. The Montreal Advertiser, after announcing Vallandigham's arrival at Halifax, states that he will go to Niagara Falls, where he will remain for the present, taking care to keep on the Canada side. There is a panic in gold in Baltimore. Everybody is selling it. Sales have been made as low as 30 per cent premium. Martial law has been proclaimed in Cincinnati, Covington and Newport. The cannonading at Gettysburg was heard distinctly at Greensburg, Pa, 125 miles distant. The King of Siem has written a letter to Admiral Foots, hoping for the suppression of the rebellion, but fearing that there is a possibility of two republics being erected.
ved in safety, but the rest of the party have not yet appeared. Guerillas again at work in Kentucky. The Louisville Democrat announces that a force of guerillas are again at work in that State. They number from 200 to 700, and are commanded by the "notorious" Richardson. It says: They entered the town of Columbia, Adair county, on Tuesday night, robbed the stores of their contents and stole all the good horses in the neighborhood, when they left in the direction of Greensburg, Green county. On Wednesday morning they reached Greensburg and captured the place without any resistance. Here they also robbed the stores and carried off all the good horses in the neighborhood. They robbed the bank at this place of $16,000 in Kentucky money and $9,000 in greenbacks. After committing all manner of depredations they left, moving in the direction of Bardstown. At a late hour on Thursday night they reached Bardstown and entered the place without opposition, as no Federal
o the Federal authorities and says "I am willing to enlist, but my master objects," the master may be arrested, thrown into prison, and subjected to such other punishment as the "powers that be" may direct. The wonder is that the people of a sovereign State can tamely submit to such an usurpation of their rights; but, perhaps, like the ancient eels, they have "got used to skinning," and now scarcely wince under the operation: "Provost-Marshal's Office,"Ninth District of Kentucky,"Greensburg, Kentucky, May 17, 1864 "The following is a copy of a letter received to-day at this office, from headquarters Acting Assistant Provost-Marshal-General, Louisville, Kentucky, dated May 13th, 1864, which is published for the information of all concerned: "Captain: The orders this day received by telegraph from Brigadier-general Burbridge, herein quoted, will be complied with by provost-marshals and other officers engaged in making enlistments. The order is as follows: " 'Please d
hundred of Lyon's rebel cavalry went from Elizabethtown to Hadenville yesterday, and cannonading was heard at Muldraugh's Hill, from the direction of Elizabethtown, last evening, supposed from a collision between General McCook's and Lyon's forces. Headquarters are advised that the remainder of Lyon's troops, estimated at two thousand five hundred, with but one piece of artillery, left Elizabethtown at 2 o'clock this morning, going towards Hadenville, and was inquiring en route the way to Greensburg. Lagrange's brigade, of McCook's command, was reported closely upon their rear. Lyon was himself at Hedgeville yesterday. His forces did not assail Muldraugh's Hill this morning, according to their previous announced intention. The damage to the railroad was so slight that it will be in running order on Wednesday. On Friday night, Lyon's force was reported to have burned express train No. 4, which contained a detachment of two hundred soldiers and three officers en route for
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