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The Daily Dispatch: January 13, 1865., [Electronic resource], The battle of Franklin--an Authentic Description. (search)
d dead — great rents were tore — but, with the steadiness of veterans, the gaps were filled by the living, and the column moved on. "The first line of breastworks was swept clean. Our loss had been great. The noble Cleburne fell, shot through the head with four balls, and died on the ramparts. Gist, previously wounded in the leg, had refused to leave the field, limping along on foot, cheering his men, finally received a ball through the breast, that took away his precious life; while Brown, Manigault, Johnson, Strahl, and scores of field and staff officers, who had exposed themselves at the head of their troops, were either killed or wounded.--Still our men faltered not. Dashing on, they reached the second line. The Federal were stubborn. On the right they had charged Bate's division and gained a momentary advantage; but recovering that gallant officer was again at the front, and, with his brave Tennesseans, doing splendid service. "For a time the Yankees held their bre
One thousand Dollars reward. --Ran away, last night, my Negro Woman, Ann, and her two children. Ann is of a dark brown color and about thirty-three years old; is pregnant, and has a scar or sink in one cheek. Her daughter, named Sarah Brown, about eleven years old, is darker than her mother, and very intelligent, Her son, named Charles, eight years old, black, has a thick under lip, and is somewhat bow-legged. The above reward will be paid for their delivery to me in Richmond, at James T. Butler & Co.'s, Cary street, below Pearl. Thomas Boudar. ja 5--2w*