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companies came to their relief, and fired upon us, which I returned. Perceiving I was out-numbered, I deemed it advisable to retreat, which I did in good order, with five prisoners, fully armed and equipped, and two horses. My loss is three men missing, three slightly wounded, and six horses lost. The loss of the rebels is from twenty to twenty-five in killed and wounded (! ! !) From observations, I should judge that the rebels at that point numbered fully 1,500 men. Captains Carey, Fearing and Adjutant Frank, of the New York Fifth, accompanied me, and I regret to state that Capt. Carey was wounded in the foot. Licut Gordon, of the Second Dragoons, rendered valuable service. The prisoners, horses, arms and equipments have been sent to General Mansfield. Yours, respectfully, Charles H. Tompkins. From Western Virginia. The Wheeling Intelligencer states that everything is quiet at Grafton, and that people are returning to their homes. A Secessionist named Neeson h
Edward T. Finch (search for this): article 2
Mr. Edward T. Finch. --The condition of this unfortunate man, who was so badly wounded by the explosion of fulminating powder, at his house on Clay street, on Thursday morning, was regarded yesterday as exceedingly precarious. It is very doubtful whether be will survive his injuries. His eyes, as previously intimated, are regarded as being lost, the balls having been permanently injured. The case of Mr. Finch is one that appeals strongly to the sympathetic feelings of our humane ciMr. Finch is one that appeals strongly to the sympathetic feelings of our humane citizens. At the time of the accident, he was working to advance the interests of the State. While it is unfortunate for him personally to be maimed, it is not right that those who are dependent on him should suffer on account of the absence of their natural protector, whose daily efforts, when in health, were required for their sustenance and support. It has been suggested to us that our citizens should contribute of their abundance to alleviate the distress necessarily occasioned by the abov
L. Florence (search for this): article 14
f six hundred and thirty, as unique and picturesque looking Frenchmen as ever delighted the oculars of Napoleon the three.--They are just from Pensacola, which they left about eight days ago; having laid over one day at Montgomery. Ala., and are probably en route for Manassas. The following is list of the officers: Lieut. Col., G. Coppens. Major W. Hillested. Surgeon Ashton Miles. Adjutant F. C. Zacharle. L. Ange, Captain, Co. "A." G. Fabre, 1st Lieutenant Ge. "A." L. Florence, 2d Lieutenant Co. "A." M. George, 3d Lieutenant Co. "A." F. Bordinare, Capt. Co. "B." D. Alexandrie, 1st Lieutenant. R. Duaros, 2d Lieutenant. C. Boumer, 3d Lieutenant. H. H. Zacharie, Captain Co. "C." V. Minot, 1st Lieutenant. W. Frerit, 2d Lieutenant. J. McNeil, 3d Lieutenant. N. Lauve, Captain Co. "D." C. Mansoul, 1st Lieutenant. C. Lettellier, 2d Lieutenant. A. Gaillard, 3d Lieutenant. F. De Gournay, Captain Co. "E." S. Pierson, 1st Lieutenant. J. Kean
F. Forrest (search for this): article 16
down to Fortress Monroe yesterday and returned in the evening. We learn through this medium that the U. S. steamer Harriet Lane was very badly injured in her brush with the fort at Pig Point. It has been ascertained that six of her men were sent to the hospital on her return to Fortress Monroe. The number of killed we could not learn. The steamer Alabama, from New York, arrived at Fortress Monroe yesterday, full of troops. The following official announcement of the brush at Pig Point on Wednesday, has been sent up by Capt. Pegram, of the Virginia Navy, who is in command of the fort: Pig Point Battery, 9 A. M., May 5th, 1861. Sir: We have just had a smart brush with the Harriet Lane and drove her off. I think several shot were put in her hull. The engagement lasted about twenty minutes. The H. L. commenced the engagement by firing an XI. inch shell. R. B. Pegram. Respectfully submitted by Commander Virginia Navy. To Flag-Officer F. Forrest.
W. F. Foxter (search for this): article 14
ie, 1st Lieutenant. R. Duaros, 2d Lieutenant. C. Boumer, 3d Lieutenant. H. H. Zacharie, Captain Co. "C." V. Minot, 1st Lieutenant. W. Frerit, 2d Lieutenant. J. McNeil, 3d Lieutenant. N. Lauve, Captain Co. "D." C. Mansoul, 1st Lieutenant. C. Lettellier, 2d Lieutenant. A. Gaillard, 3d Lieutenant. F. De Gournay, Captain Co. "E." S. Pierson, 1st Lieutenant. J. Kean, 2d Lieutenant. A. Robira, 3d Lieutenant. A. Copens, Captain Co. "F." O. Lauve, 1st Lieutenant. W. F. Foxter, 2d Lieutenant. A. Holfin, 3d Lieutenant. The volunteers were originally called for by its Lieut. Colonel, on the 17th of March last, and such was the alacrity with which the response was met, that on the 8th of April four hundred men started for Pensacola, where they were subsequently joined by two more companies, making the battalion complete. They have there been engaged in throwing up fortifications, and are said to have been the favorite soldiers of Gen. Bragg. If anybody w
to their relief, and fired upon us, which I returned. Perceiving I was out-numbered, I deemed it advisable to retreat, which I did in good order, with five prisoners, fully armed and equipped, and two horses. My loss is three men missing, three slightly wounded, and six horses lost. The loss of the rebels is from twenty to twenty-five in killed and wounded (! ! !) From observations, I should judge that the rebels at that point numbered fully 1,500 men. Captains Carey, Fearing and Adjutant Frank, of the New York Fifth, accompanied me, and I regret to state that Capt. Carey was wounded in the foot. Licut Gordon, of the Second Dragoons, rendered valuable service. The prisoners, horses, arms and equipments have been sent to General Mansfield. Yours, respectfully, Charles H. Tompkins. From Western Virginia. The Wheeling Intelligencer states that everything is quiet at Grafton, and that people are returning to their homes. A Secessionist named Neeson had been arrested
rn Telegraphic News. The following comes through the medium of the Northern Associated Press, for which due allowance must be made: From Washington. Washington, June. 4.--Lieutenant West, formerly in command of the steamer Philadelphia, has been ordered to join the St. Lawrence at New York. The steamer Keystone State left here last night, probably for that city. The vessels at the Washington Navy-Yard for immediate service are the Baltimore, Philadelphia, Anacostia, and Freeborn. They are well supplied with ammunition and stores, and are waiting orders. The secession prisoners, about forty in number, are still on board the Powhatan, and are exceedingly well treated. Several of the regiments here have for some nights past been ordered to hold themselves in readiness for duty at a moment's warning. There is much anxiety here on their part for forward movements. Commander Bissell, in his letter to the Secretary of the Navy, on board the ship Cyane, at Aca
John C. Fremont (search for this): article 18
Colonel Fremont. --A Paris letter says: Col. John C. Fremont, who has been for the past few days in Paris, leaves here to- night for London, and on Saturday next will take his departure for the United States, for the purpose of offering Col. John C. Fremont, who has been for the past few days in Paris, leaves here to- night for London, and on Saturday next will take his departure for the United States, for the purpose of offering his services to his country. Col. Fremont, as is known, came to Europe about two months since with the object of organizing a joint stock association for the working of his Mariposa mines, and with the intention of raising a larges sum of money to pCol. Fremont, as is known, came to Europe about two months since with the object of organizing a joint stock association for the working of his Mariposa mines, and with the intention of raising a larges sum of money to pay off indebtedness. He will leave his business, which is progressing favorably, in the hands of two of his associates, Mr. Frederick Billings and A. A. Salvover, Esq., the former remaining in London and the latter in Paris. Col. Fremont is nowCol. Fremont is now engaged in negotiating for 20,000 stand of arms, principally Enfield rifles, which, if human agency will effect it, he will take with him on board the steamer, and within a week after his arrival will be ready to take the field.
en route for Manassas. The following is list of the officers: Lieut. Col., G. Coppens. Major W. Hillested. Surgeon Ashton Miles. Adjutant F. C. Zacharle. L. Ange, Captain, Co. "A." G. Fabre, 1st Lieutenant Ge. "A." L. Florence, 2d Lieutenant Co. "A." M. George, 3d Lieutenant Co. "A." F. Bordinare, Capt. Co. "B." D. Alexandrie, 1st Lieutenant. R. Duaros, 2d Lieutenant. C. Boumer, 3d Lieutenant. H. H. Zacharie, Captain Co. "C." V. Minot, 1st Lieutenant. W. Frerit, 2d Lieutenant. J. McNeil, 3d Lieutenant. N. Lauve, Captain Co. "D." C. Mansoul, 1st Lieutenant. C. Lettellier, 2d Lieutenant. A. Gaillard, 3d Lieutenant. F. De Gournay, Captain Co. "E." S. Pierson, 1st Lieutenant. J. Kean, 2d Lieutenant. A. Robira, 3d Lieutenant. A. Copens, Captain Co. "F." O. Lauve, 1st Lieutenant. W. F. Foxter, 2d Lieutenant. A. Holfin, 3d Lieutenant. The volunteers were originally called for by its Lieut. Colonel, on the 17th of March la
A. Gaillard (search for this): article 14
jutant F. C. Zacharle. L. Ange, Captain, Co. "A." G. Fabre, 1st Lieutenant Ge. "A." L. Florence, 2d Lieutenant Co. "A." M. George, 3d Lieutenant Co. "A." F. Bordinare, Capt. Co. "B." D. Alexandrie, 1st Lieutenant. R. Duaros, 2d Lieutenant. C. Boumer, 3d Lieutenant. H. H. Zacharie, Captain Co. "C." V. Minot, 1st Lieutenant. W. Frerit, 2d Lieutenant. J. McNeil, 3d Lieutenant. N. Lauve, Captain Co. "D." C. Mansoul, 1st Lieutenant. C. Lettellier, 2d Lieutenant. A. Gaillard, 3d Lieutenant. F. De Gournay, Captain Co. "E." S. Pierson, 1st Lieutenant. J. Kean, 2d Lieutenant. A. Robira, 3d Lieutenant. A. Copens, Captain Co. "F." O. Lauve, 1st Lieutenant. W. F. Foxter, 2d Lieutenant. A. Holfin, 3d Lieutenant. The volunteers were originally called for by its Lieut. Colonel, on the 17th of March last, and such was the alacrity with which the response was met, that on the 8th of April four hundred men started for Pensacola, where they were subs
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