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Palatine (West Virginia, United States) (search for this): article 12
and forage enough to last him thirty days. He had repulsed a large force of the rebels on the Tennessee side, and no doubt was entertained that he could hold the position until assistance arrived. This assistance was being rapidly hurried forward. The rebel emissary who passed through Buffalo a day or two ago, supposed to be Wm. L. Yancey, turns out to be no more important a personage than Geo. N. Sanders. He sailed in the steamship Jura from Quebec on Saturday. The citizens of Fairmont, Clarksburg, Mannington, and other points in Western Virginia, have been greatly exercised of late, lest the guerrillas might make a dash upon them, Gen. Kelly having drawn off the troops stationed there to meet Gen. Imbader who was moving up from Pendleton will a rebel force. It is believed that great numbers of the Maryland Secessionists have crossed the Potomac into Virginia, to join the rebel service, since the promulgation of the order for the draft. It is asserted that an entire
Fortress Monroe (Virginia, United States) (search for this): article 12
Later from the North. New York papers of the 27th are received, but contain little of importance. Capt. Garnett, of the Confederate army, who was imprisoned in the old Capitol at Washington, has been released on parole in view of his ill-health. A riot had taken place in the Empire Brigade, at New York, because the troops did not receive the promised bounties.--Fresh troops are arriving at Fortress Monroe. The Hartford (Ct.) Post asserts, on "direct and reliable information," that McClellan is going to resign.--The New York Times, of the 27th, announces the death of Gen. Bohlen, of Philadelphia, who was killed on Saturday, the 23d, by a "rebel shell," near the Rappahannock. The same paper has the following "situation" article: We gather from various sources a variety of interesting information from our armies in Virginia — all of it, we are glad to say, of an encouraging character. Passengers from Virginia, who reached Washington yesterday, report that there was an eng
Clarksburg (West Virginia, United States) (search for this): article 12
enough to last him thirty days. He had repulsed a large force of the rebels on the Tennessee side, and no doubt was entertained that he could hold the position until assistance arrived. This assistance was being rapidly hurried forward. The rebel emissary who passed through Buffalo a day or two ago, supposed to be Wm. L. Yancey, turns out to be no more important a personage than Geo. N. Sanders. He sailed in the steamship Jura from Quebec on Saturday. The citizens of Fairmont, Clarksburg, Mannington, and other points in Western Virginia, have been greatly exercised of late, lest the guerrillas might make a dash upon them, Gen. Kelly having drawn off the troops stationed there to meet Gen. Imbader who was moving up from Pendleton will a rebel force. It is believed that great numbers of the Maryland Secessionists have crossed the Potomac into Virginia, to join the rebel service, since the promulgation of the order for the draft. It is asserted that an entire company of
Yazoo City (Mississippi, United States) (search for this): article 12
unscathed. Our flotilla is full of wan countenances, and death has been among its brave men to an alarming extent. Officers and men have both suffered. The former have been seriously ill, and the latter have died like rotten sheep. The soldier fared no better, and some of the regiments went back with almost decimated ranks. This is the true history of the siege of Vicksburg. The Yazoo river was fitly named by the red-skins hunters who traversed its tortuous channel in days gone by. Yazoo — Death river. What could be more significant? Their symbolical language never falls them, and in this instance it was well applied; for, if it be not a river of death, then none exist. Old settlers tell-me that no man can drink its water in the hot season and live longer than a few months. It is impregnated with such rank vegetable matter, gathered from the tropical luxuriance which borders its banks and those of its tributaries, that its water is conveyed into slow poison, which is sur
Quebec (Canada) (search for this): article 12
in no immediate danger. He had provisions and forage enough to last him thirty days. He had repulsed a large force of the rebels on the Tennessee side, and no doubt was entertained that he could hold the position until assistance arrived. This assistance was being rapidly hurried forward. The rebel emissary who passed through Buffalo a day or two ago, supposed to be Wm. L. Yancey, turns out to be no more important a personage than Geo. N. Sanders. He sailed in the steamship Jura from Quebec on Saturday. The citizens of Fairmont, Clarksburg, Mannington, and other points in Western Virginia, have been greatly exercised of late, lest the guerrillas might make a dash upon them, Gen. Kelly having drawn off the troops stationed there to meet Gen. Imbader who was moving up from Pendleton will a rebel force. It is believed that great numbers of the Maryland Secessionists have crossed the Potomac into Virginia, to join the rebel service, since the promulgation of the order for
Mississippi (Mississippi, United States) (search for this): article 12
assailants, killing and wounding thirty of them. The rebel force consisted of 450 infantry, 335 cavalry, and two pieces of artillery. News from Memphis, which we publish this morning, renders it probable that Breckinridge has though better of his intention to make a second attack on Baton Rouge. It is stated that he is moving his entire army up to Senatobia, on the New Orleans, Jackson and Great Northern Railroad, about 42 miles below Memphis, and that his cavalry are scouring Northern Mississippi. A letter to the Cincinnati Commercial, dated Cumberland Gap, Aug. 19th, says: "This place is completely surrounded by the enemy. His pickets are within four miles of the Gap, and extend entirely across the mountain. He is 20,000 strong in front, and reinforcements are still arriving from Knoxville. A heavy force has gone through Big Creek and Rogers's Gap. Capt. Martin's company of cavalry, sent out to watch those Gaps, was suddenly attacked by Ashby's cavalry, six hund
Hartford (Connecticut, United States) (search for this): article 12
Later from the North. New York papers of the 27th are received, but contain little of importance. Capt. Garnett, of the Confederate army, who was imprisoned in the old Capitol at Washington, has been released on parole in view of his ill-health. A riot had taken place in the Empire Brigade, at New York, because the troops did not receive the promised bounties.--Fresh troops are arriving at Fortress Monroe. The Hartford (Ct.) Post asserts, on "direct and reliable information," that McClellan is going to resign.--The New York Times, of the 27th, announces the death of Gen. Bohlen, of Philadelphia, who was killed on Saturday, the 23d, by a "rebel shell," near the Rappahannock. The same paper has the following "situation" article: We gather from various sources a variety of interesting information from our armies in Virginia — all of it, we are glad to say, of an encouraging character. Passengers from Virginia, who reached Washington yesterday, report that there was an enga
Maryland (Maryland, United States) (search for this): article 12
the troops stationed there to meet Gen. Imbader who was moving up from Pendleton will a rebel force. It is believed that great numbers of the Maryland Secessionists have crossed the Potomac into Virginia, to join the rebel service, since the promulgation of the order for the draft. It is asserted that an entire company of cavalry left Montgomery county, on the Upper Potomac, last week, and that squads are constantly moving. It is perhaps, easier to fight these men in Virginia than in Maryland. Desponding view of Affairs out West. The correspondent of the Chicago Times, writing from Memphis, gives the following gloomy summary of Federal affairs in the West: Arkansas is being overrun by strong guerrilla bands. Hindman has collected a force of twenty-five or thirty thousand, and there are almost as many more ranging the country for spoils. There have been a number of skirmishes, of which nobody seems to have the right accounts, and nothing is know except that strong
West Virginia (West Virginia, United States) (search for this): article 12
d a large force of the rebels on the Tennessee side, and no doubt was entertained that he could hold the position until assistance arrived. This assistance was being rapidly hurried forward. The rebel emissary who passed through Buffalo a day or two ago, supposed to be Wm. L. Yancey, turns out to be no more important a personage than Geo. N. Sanders. He sailed in the steamship Jura from Quebec on Saturday. The citizens of Fairmont, Clarksburg, Mannington, and other points in Western Virginia, have been greatly exercised of late, lest the guerrillas might make a dash upon them, Gen. Kelly having drawn off the troops stationed there to meet Gen. Imbader who was moving up from Pendleton will a rebel force. It is believed that great numbers of the Maryland Secessionists have crossed the Potomac into Virginia, to join the rebel service, since the promulgation of the order for the draft. It is asserted that an entire company of cavalry left Montgomery county, on the Upper P
Montgomery County (Maryland, United States) (search for this): article 12
other points in Western Virginia, have been greatly exercised of late, lest the guerrillas might make a dash upon them, Gen. Kelly having drawn off the troops stationed there to meet Gen. Imbader who was moving up from Pendleton will a rebel force. It is believed that great numbers of the Maryland Secessionists have crossed the Potomac into Virginia, to join the rebel service, since the promulgation of the order for the draft. It is asserted that an entire company of cavalry left Montgomery county, on the Upper Potomac, last week, and that squads are constantly moving. It is perhaps, easier to fight these men in Virginia than in Maryland. Desponding view of Affairs out West. The correspondent of the Chicago Times, writing from Memphis, gives the following gloomy summary of Federal affairs in the West: Arkansas is being overrun by strong guerrilla bands. Hindman has collected a force of twenty-five or thirty thousand, and there are almost as many more ranging the
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