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. Ward fell back twelve miles from Greensburg to Campbellsville, he dispatched one hundred and fifty cavalry about two o'clock on Saturday to reconnoitre the abandoned position, explore as far as possible, and as certain the numbers and location of the Confederates, intending to attempt a return yesterday, but the cavalry had not returned in the morning, when our informant left. Gen. Ward has about 2,000 regulars and 1,000 Home Guards at his disposal, under command of Cols. Grider, Harlan, Anderson, and Hobson. The Home Guards are principally from Marlon and Washington counties. C. Grider, with three companies, visited Greensburg on Saturday night. They entered boldly — the Colonel telling the citizens to prepare accommodations for three thousand Federal troops, who were just outside the town. By this ruse he hoped to gain some valuable information, but he was disappointed, so he started Sunday morning on pretense of meeting his expected friends, and of course did not return.
a time of peril. He responded to the call, and we will not desert him now. Davis Toothman, Stephen A Morgan, Wm L Morgan, E H Rex, E L Toothman, E C Kerr, Edw'd L Morgan, Felix West, A S Straight, Jesse Davis, Geo Cooper, Ezekiel Martin, B B Shaver, Thos Wright, Black burn Davis, Laban Exline, James Steele, Jr. Morgan Jolifle, Jonathan Nixon, H C Morris, F M Asheraft, Wm W Arnett, Henry Pride, John Lewis, A H Streight, D B Welch, Z Anderson, Geo C Kerr, Wm Kerr, Jonathan F Arnett, Luke Rider, James S Kerr, James E Conaway, Theodore Davis, John J Vincent, Wm H Vincent. To 1st Lieutenant Davis Toothman, and thirty five other Soldiers and Citizens of Camp Bartow and vicinity: Fellow-Citizens:--Your generous call upon me to announce myself a candidate for Congress from the 16th Congressional District has been received, and as you will see from the annexed card, which I beg you to accept as a reply to
ogramme. Well, it hath been written in history that Newbern is a pleasant place to be at, and that her people are a hospitable, kind, and warmhearted people, and if they should think enough of us to come to see us we will endeavor to give them as warm a reception as possible. The militia of New Hanover and Brunswick counties (N. C.) called out. The Wilmington (N. C.) Journal, of the 29th inst., has the following call upon the militia of that State: We are requested by Gen. Anderson, commander of coast defences, to state that he has called on the civil authorities of Hanover and Brunswick counties for the assembling of the militia of Brunswick county at Smithville; and of New Hanover at Wilmington, without delay. Every man is requested to bring such arms and ammunition as they can procure, and come quick. Absconded to the fleet. The Charleston Mercury says: A canoe boat, containing six contrabands, was seen to go off to the fleet from the neighborho
The Daily Dispatch: November 2, 1861., [Electronic resource], Important correspondence — resignation of General Walker. (search)
ten killed, sixteen wounded, and nine prisoners of the Zouaves. The rebel loss was very severe. Eleven of their dead were found in one heap. After the engagement twenty-two rebels were found killed on the field, five wounded, and thirty-three were taken prisoners. Many of their wounded were carried off. Of the Federals, Capt. Bradford and Lieut. Elms were killed. Three rebel officers were captured, among them Lieut. Jayne, formerly of the U. S. marines, who was badly wounded. General Anderson, who was in command of the rebels, was wounded in the arm in the act of embarking. The Zouave camp was situated on Santa Rosa Island, about one mile from Fort Pickens, and the forces were so distributed as to command all the approaches to the fort, and also to protect the batteries. The rebel forces, 1,500 strong, embarked from the Pensacola navy-yard in three large steamers, and landed on the island about four miles above the camp. It was about 2 o'clock A. M., and very dark. T