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Tennessee (Tennessee, United States) (search for this): article 1
sents, and as far as Florence the river can be navigated almost as safely as the Ohio. Blessings, cheers, and the wildest enthusiasm greeted the gunboats everywhere. Numbers of prominent men came forward, and said, should the Union army enter Tennessee, 50,000 men, ready and anxious to protect their homes, would at once cluster around it. Under the law to join the rebel arm, or lose their property, they were obliged to succumb in self-defence. The officers of the gunboats say it is impossibl, on Gen. Price is reported to Springfield, and is encamped near ground of Wilson's creek. Gen. now in Springfield. Got fight The rebel prisoners taken at Fort Henry have been sent up to Paducah. The son of Ex-Senator Jones, of Tennessee, who is among the captured says he has got all the fight he wants; and it is said that even Gen. Thighman was not aware to quitting the service of the rebels. Battles Won. The New York Extract. According to were sixty-one battle
South Carolina (South Carolina, United States) (search for this): article 1
f Floyd, Gauley Bridge. October 5--Second defeat of rebels at Hatteras. October 8--Santa Rosa Island. October 11--Repulse at Southwest Pass. October 25--Charge of Fremont's Guard. October 27--Romney, (Kelly wounded.) November 7--Port Royal. December 13--Camp Alleghany, Virginia. December 18--1,300 rebels captured by Pope in Missouri. December 18--Dranesville. 1862. Second rebel repulse at Santa Rosa. Humphrey Marshall's rout. Capture of rebel batteries in S. Carolina. Mill Spring, (Zollicoffer killed) Fort Henry. Roanoke Island. Fort Donelson, (predicted.) Rebel victories, 1861. April 12--Sumter. June 10--Big Bethel. July 21--Bull Run. September 20--Lexington. October 25--Massacre of Ball's Bluff. November 7--Belmont. Wilson's Creek. 1862, None. Recapitulation. Union victories, 23; Rebel victories, 7; ratio, 3 to 1. From Mexico. By the arrival at New York of the steamship Columbia, from Havana, we have
Alabama (Alabama, United States) (search for this): article 1
Late Northern News. From our Northern News, of the 14th and 15th insts., we continue the following extracts of the latest telegraphic and general news: The expedition to Alabama. St. Louis, Feb. 13. --The Republican's Fort Henry correspondent gives further particulars of the Tennessee river gunboat expedition. Everywhere the people insisted upon loading their visitors with presents, and as far as Florence the river can be navigated almost as safely as the Ohio. Blessings, cheers, and the wildest enthusiasm greeted the gunboats everywhere. Numbers of prominent men came forward, and said, should the Union army enter Tennessee, 50,000 men, ready and anxious to protect their homes, would at once cluster around it. Under the law to join the rebel arm, or lose their property, they were obliged to succumb in self-defence. The officers of the gunboats say it is impossible to doubt the of the greetings that everywhere meet them. The rebel press is wholly under the contr
George W. Deitzler (search for this): article 1
The rebel press is wholly under the control of politicians, and do not speak the peoples' feelings. The secession elsewhere is principally composed of lawless politicians, who overawe, by violence, the order-16th Union citizens. From Kansas. Leavenworth, Feb. 13. --The last regiment of the first brigade of Gen. Hunter's advance left this morning for Fort Scott. The brigade consists of the 1st, 5th, and 6th Kansas regiments, and 15th Wisconsin, under command of Acting Brig.-Gen. Geo. W. Deitzler, who commanded the Kansas brigade gallantly in the battle at Wilson's creek. Gen. Hunter will himself accompany the second brigade, which will consist of the 9th and 12th Wisconsin regiments, 3d Ohio cavalry, and the 3d Kansas. Probably Col. Chas. Doubleday, of the 2d Ohio, will be made Acting Brigadier-General of this brigade. From the upper Potomac. Frederick, Md., Feb. 13. --There are rumors here that the rebels are concentrating their forces between the P
Charles Doubleday (search for this): article 1
13. --The last regiment of the first brigade of Gen. Hunter's advance left this morning for Fort Scott. The brigade consists of the 1st, 5th, and 6th Kansas regiments, and 15th Wisconsin, under command of Acting Brig.-Gen. Geo. W. Deitzler, who commanded the Kansas brigade gallantly in the battle at Wilson's creek. Gen. Hunter will himself accompany the second brigade, which will consist of the 9th and 12th Wisconsin regiments, 3d Ohio cavalry, and the 3d Kansas. Probably Col. Chas. Doubleday, of the 2d Ohio, will be made Acting Brigadier-General of this brigade. From the upper Potomac. Frederick, Md., Feb. 13. --There are rumors here that the rebels are concentrating their forces between the Point of Rocks and Leesburg, and also that they are erecting batteries there. As yet nothing authentic. From Missouri. Rolla, Mo., Feb. 13. -- to the Missouri Republican says: from Lebanon, just arrived, Gen. Sigel's division arrived at four miles
all these battles, with a list of the killed, wounded and captured on both side. Some of the battles we had never heard of before, and others it was odd enough to see designated as rebel triumphs. While making our "preparations" we have fought the following battles of the rebellion, giving to the rebels the battles of Wilson's Creek, Belmont, and Sumter: Union victories, 1861. June 2--Philippa. June 17--Booneville. July 3--Brier Forks, (Sigel's victory.) July 11--Defeat of Pegram by McClellan. July 13--Carrick's Ford, (death of Garnett, rebel.) August 28--Hatteras forts. September 10--Rout of Floyd, Gauley Bridge. October 5--Second defeat of rebels at Hatteras. October 8--Santa Rosa Island. October 11--Repulse at Southwest Pass. October 25--Charge of Fremont's Guard. October 27--Romney, (Kelly wounded.) November 7--Port Royal. December 13--Camp Alleghany, Virginia. December 18--1,300 rebels captured by Pope in Missouri. December 18--Drane
McClellan (search for this): article 1
ttles, with a list of the killed, wounded and captured on both side. Some of the battles we had never heard of before, and others it was odd enough to see designated as rebel triumphs. While making our "preparations" we have fought the following battles of the rebellion, giving to the rebels the battles of Wilson's Creek, Belmont, and Sumter: Union victories, 1861. June 2--Philippa. June 17--Booneville. July 3--Brier Forks, (Sigel's victory.) July 11--Defeat of Pegram by McClellan. July 13--Carrick's Ford, (death of Garnett, rebel.) August 28--Hatteras forts. September 10--Rout of Floyd, Gauley Bridge. October 5--Second defeat of rebels at Hatteras. October 8--Santa Rosa Island. October 11--Repulse at Southwest Pass. October 25--Charge of Fremont's Guard. October 27--Romney, (Kelly wounded.) November 7--Port Royal. December 13--Camp Alleghany, Virginia. December 18--1,300 rebels captured by Pope in Missouri. December 18--Dranesville.
was at once arrested and taken on board H. B. M. frigate Challenger, for having violated his pledge not to leave Havana. It was rumored that he was subsequently transferred to the Jason for attempting to effect his escape to the mainland. The affair had created much excitement among Miramon's partisans, who had been anxiously anticipating his arrival.--The Commissioners representing the allied Powers, who left Vera Cruz for the city of Mexico on January 14th, returned on the 19th. Senor Zamacona, a Plenipotentiary, commissioned by Juarez; accompanied them.--The Allied Commission represent that they were everywhere received with cordiality.--Juarez treated them with great consideration. He attempted to exact, as a condition of future negotiations, that all of the allied forces which had been landed at Vera Cruz, with the exception of a guard of 2,000 men, should be re-embarked. This preliminary was at once declined, but as the Plenipotentiary of Juarez returned with the Commission
Belmont, and Sumter: Union victories, 1861. June 2--Philippa. June 17--Booneville. July 3--Brier Forks, (Sigel's victory.) July 11--Defeat of Pegram by McClellan. July 13--Carrick's Ford, (death of Garnett, rebel.) August 28--Hatteras forts. September 10--Rout of Floyd, Gauley Bridge. October 5--Second defeat of rebels at Hatteras. October 8--Santa Rosa Island. October 11--Repulse at Southwest Pass. October 25--Charge of Fremont's Guard. October 27--Romney, (Kelly wounded.) November 7--Port Royal. December 13--Camp Alleghany, Virginia. December 18--1,300 rebels captured by Pope in Missouri. December 18--Dranesville. 1862. Second rebel repulse at Santa Rosa. Humphrey Marshall's rout. Capture of rebel batteries in S. Carolina. Mill Spring, (Zollicoffer killed) Fort Henry. Roanoke Island. Fort Donelson, (predicted.) Rebel victories, 1861. April 12--Sumter. June 10--Big Bethel. July 21--Bull Run. September 20--L
ptured on both side. Some of the battles we had never heard of before, and others it was odd enough to see designated as rebel triumphs. While making our "preparations" we have fought the following battles of the rebellion, giving to the rebels the battles of Wilson's Creek, Belmont, and Sumter: Union victories, 1861. June 2--Philippa. June 17--Booneville. July 3--Brier Forks, (Sigel's victory.) July 11--Defeat of Pegram by McClellan. July 13--Carrick's Ford, (death of Garnett, rebel.) August 28--Hatteras forts. September 10--Rout of Floyd, Gauley Bridge. October 5--Second defeat of rebels at Hatteras. October 8--Santa Rosa Island. October 11--Repulse at Southwest Pass. October 25--Charge of Fremont's Guard. October 27--Romney, (Kelly wounded.) November 7--Port Royal. December 13--Camp Alleghany, Virginia. December 18--1,300 rebels captured by Pope in Missouri. December 18--Dranesville. 1862. Second rebel repulse at Santa Rosa.
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