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diers as they retreated past it, but we do not know that any one was killed on our side, though a few were wounded. Captain Jenifer and a few of his men have reached. Wytheville, and this gave rise to a high state of excitement in some of the villtement was caused by the enemy advancing into mercer county, some 1,000 1,500 strong. Our small cavalry force, under Col. Jenifer, attacked them on or near Flat Top mountain, when a sharp skirmish ensured. Insisting some four or five hours, in whi fifty killed and wounded, besides capturing some fifteen prisoners. In the retreat of the enemy, by some means Colonel Jenifer got it into his head that the enemy were being reinforced, when he ordered his men to make their escape. He made hie being made to meet the enemy, should he advance, though it is said no enemy is within fifteen miles of Princeton. Colonel Jenifer was certain alarmed. The ram Mississippi. We find the following paragraph in the local column of the Vicksb
Thos Marshall (search for this): article 23
eautiful little village, and had it burned up. He proceeded on some short distance, when he met the Forty-fifth Virginia regiment going to his relief. He alarmed them by stating that the enemy was in hot pursuit, and for them to make their escape. he hurried on to Dublin or Wytheville, and alarmed the people by stating, as well as telegraphing to the War Department that from 1,500 to 2,000 Federals were advancing upon the points above mentioned — Of course this caused excitement. General Marshall has ordered his brigade to Saltville, and preparations are being made to meet the enemy, should he advance, though it is said no enemy is within fifteen miles of Princeton. Colonel Jenifer was certain alarmed. The ram Mississippi. We find the following paragraph in the local column of the Vicksburg (Miss.) Whig. Tuesday: Two brothers named Tift, were arrestee here on Sunday, at the instance of the Provost Marshal of New Orleans, charged will burning the ram Mississippi.
rge guns came ming up from the direction of Jame river, which construed for several hour. Every one was anxious to know what we going on, and many of our citizens flocked in Town Point to get the best view they of anything that might heave in sight thing definite, however, could be found three Federal gunboats having passed James river in the morning, that they were shelling one of our batteries, most likely the one at Dey's Point. It is reported that the steaming A. J. While Captain Tobias, was sent from the city early yesterday morning to bring up a schooner which a -inch Columbian had been and instead of doing so, the Captain boat over to Old po t and gave informs probably that our forces were evacus Sewell's Point. Tobins, we man, and has been in charge of ever since the war began. The White longed to the and Chesapeake nal Company. We learn from persons from Newell's P that the bombardment, as heavy as it was done the works there go harm w There were
Joseph Johnston (search for this): article 23
e man, and has been in charge of ever since the war began. The White longed to the and Chesapeake nal Company. We learn from persons from Newell's P that the bombardment, as heavy as it was done the works there go harm w There were none of our men killed, tho Lieut Wall ce of the Norfolk County Janson Grays, received a slight wound in ankle, and Private Cooper, of the same , was severely wounded in the ankle, and Private Cooper, of the same , was severely wounded in the Besides these, we learn that a young man who was on the Sewell's Point road probably a mile from the battery, received a slight wound on the neck from a piece shell which exploded in the vicinity. The New York Times, among its Southern Items, at announces th was ed out the enterprise of Southern as evidence of which ces that West & Johnston, of Richmond have in press a new by Dr. son, of Georgia, War Song of the South, edited by "Bohemian," correspondent of the Richmond "Dispatch"
? Not The men are just as safe at home as anywhere outside of the army sun will fight a hundred fold be should they be reduced to alternative of fighting. We repeat there is no serious cause of alarm in this end of the State, and we verily be eve that there are men enough in this Congressional district, out of the ranks, to drive out all the Federals that will venture in, will o bs and pitchforks. We take the subjoined additional particulars from the Southwestern Advocacy, of May--This paper is published at Bristol, Tenn. In this place, as well as all along the Virginia and Tennessee Railroad, unbounded c tement existed last Saturday and Sunday, caused by the reported advance of the enemy upon Dublin, Wytheville, and the Salt Work. The excitement was caused by the enemy advancing into mercer county, some 1,000 1,500 strong. Our small cavalry force, under Col. Jenifer, attacked them on or near Flat Top mountain, when a sharp skirmish ensured. Insisting some f
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