lmed and perfectly routed.
The rebellious flag of the confederate States lies in the dust, and the same men who had organized armed rebellion at Camp Jackson, Maysville and Fayetteville — who have fought against us at Boonville, Carthage and Wilson's Creek, at Lexington and Milford, have paid the penalty of their seditious work with their lives, or are seeking refuge behind the Boston Mountains and the shores of the Arkansas River.
The last days were hard, but triumphant.
Surrounded and prester Carr, who, pistol in hand, brought them to a halt, a serious stampede would have been the result.
A solid shot struck the house and passed completely through, injuring no one, as the family had taken shelter in the cellar.
Long ago, at Wilson's Creek, I learned sufficient of the sound and substance of military projectiles to remove everything like novelty from the present scene, and accordingly sought a locality affording a fine view, but further removed from the perilous edge of battle.
commanded by Col. Thomas Pattison, on the right of the Fayetteville road, so as to command the approach completely.
The Sede was deployed a few hundred yards to the right of the Fayetteville road to support Klaus's battery, which was placed, at trganized armed rebellion at Camp Jackson, Maysville and Fayetteville — who have fought against us at Boonville, Carthage andUnion position was on the main road from Springfield to Fayetteville, and Gen. Van Dorn, in marching northward, left that rosed to Pleasant J. Williams, Churchill's regiment, Fayetteville, Arkansas.
Around him in all directions were his dead and dber, etc., to check the progress of the enemy along the Fayetteville road, where they were confidently expected by him. Duriund the west side of our army, Gen. Price occupying the Fayetteville road, north of Gen. Curtis's camp, while McCulloch and uth range of hills, except a few companies to guard the Fayetteville road, and placed them almost two miles north, their fro