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D. K. Abel (search for this): article 4
igned to the command of the Department of Virginia and North Carolina. Iowa has given a majority of 25,000 for the Republican ticket. Of eighty two counties only fourteen give Democratic majorities. From Arkansas we learn that Gen. Marmaduke was at Arkadelphia with the cavalry of General Holmes's command. Dobbs, a notorious guerilla, had been captured. Col. Chas. R. Ellett, commanding the Mississippi marine brigade, died suddenly at Bunker Hill, Ill., on the 29th ult. D. K. Abel, editor of the St. Joseph's (Mo.) Tribune, has been arrested for publishing articles "defamatory" of the Abolition militia of that State. Major Mosby, the famous guerilla, dined in the Marshall House, at Alexandria, on September 30th, and then had the impudence to inform the public of the fact by placarding it in chalk on a dead wall in town over his own signature. The Chicago Tribune says: "We have an intimation that Gen. Halleck is shortly to be removed from the chief command o
Washington (search for this): article 4
nchburg, for the same purpose. Knoxville, Oct. 30, (via Louisville, Nov. 1.)--Our forces which occupied London have retreated to the north side of the river, and now occupy the heights commanding London. The other dispositions of our troops remain unchanged. From the army of the Potomac. Furloughs for 15 days are being granted in the army of the Potomac. The cars on the railroad now run from Washington to the Three-Mile Station, and will soon go to Bealton. A dispatch from Washington, dated the 1st inst., says: We learn from the army of the Potomac that the principal movements of late have been changes of positions of the different corps. These changes have been the occasions of slight skirmishes, but without serious loss to either side. The guerillas continue their operations upon wagon trains and outposts with varied success. The impression prevailed at headquarters that Lee was disposed to fight and Meade's intentions was to accommodate him at the
Charles W. H. Catherart (search for this): article 4
ated with full confidence. The plot, as disclosed to the detectives, was, that an attack was to be made on Camp Chase, release the rebel prisoners confined there, numbering some 3,500, seize the arsenal at Columbus, take possession of the Penitentiary, release John Morgan and the other officers confined there, and then was to commence a rebel campaign in Ohio. United States Marshal Sands and Provost Marshal M. J. Reany arrested the following persons implicated in the plot: Charles W. H. Catherart, of Columbus, formerly School Commissioner of Ohio; J. D. Crensoss, of Columbus, formerly sutler in the 18th regulars, who were to lead the attack on Camp Chase; James D. Patton, of Covington, a regular agent of the rebel Government, who furnished money to detectives under the impression that they were spies, and, according to agreement, were to meet Cathcart and the others at Camp Chase, and assist in maturing the plan of attack. Ruth McDonald, of Covington, who acted as mail carr
e known to the authorities, but have not yet been made public. From East Tennessee. The papers publish the following two dispatches relative to affairs in East Tennessee: Chattanooga, Oct. 27, (via Nashville, Oct. 28.)--Unreliable intelligence has been received on the movement or a portion of Bragg's army, under Longstreet, up the valley of the Tennessee river, with the intention of operating against General Burnside. It is also believed here that a corps of Lee's army, under Ewell, is moving into East Tennessee, by way of Lynchburg, for the same purpose. Knoxville, Oct. 30, (via Louisville, Nov. 1.)--Our forces which occupied London have retreated to the north side of the river, and now occupy the heights commanding London. The other dispositions of our troops remain unchanged. From the army of the Potomac. Furloughs for 15 days are being granted in the army of the Potomac. The cars on the railroad now run from Washington to the Three-Mile Station, and
John Morgan (search for this): article 4
e the rebel prisoners at Camp Chase, and overthrow the State Government. The conspiracy was brought to light by United States detectives, who were supposed by the parties implicated to be spies from the rebel army, and were treated with full confidence. The plot, as disclosed to the detectives, was, that an attack was to be made on Camp Chase, release the rebel prisoners confined there, numbering some 3,500, seize the arsenal at Columbus, take possession of the Penitentiary, release John Morgan and the other officers confined there, and then was to commence a rebel campaign in Ohio. United States Marshal Sands and Provost Marshal M. J. Reany arrested the following persons implicated in the plot: Charles W. H. Catherart, of Columbus, formerly School Commissioner of Ohio; J. D. Crensoss, of Columbus, formerly sutler in the 18th regulars, who were to lead the attack on Camp Chase; James D. Patton, of Covington, a regular agent of the rebel Government, who furnished money to de
Catherine Parmenter (search for this): article 4
e attack on Camp Chase; James D. Patton, of Covington, a regular agent of the rebel Government, who furnished money to detectives under the impression that they were spies, and, according to agreement, were to meet Cathcart and the others at Camp Chase, and assist in maturing the plan of attack. Ruth McDonald, of Covington, who acted as mail carrier through the rebel lines, whose house was the headquarters of the rebels; Sam P. Thomas, merchant tailor of Cincinnati, and his wife, and Catherine Parmenter, of Cincinnati. Information has been obtained that the organization exists in Illinois, waiting for the outbreak in Ohio. Other particulars are known to the authorities, but have not yet been made public. From East Tennessee. The papers publish the following two dispatches relative to affairs in East Tennessee: Chattanooga, Oct. 27, (via Nashville, Oct. 28.)--Unreliable intelligence has been received on the movement or a portion of Bragg's army, under Longstreet, up t
detectives, who were supposed by the parties implicated to be spies from the rebel army, and were treated with full confidence. The plot, as disclosed to the detectives, was, that an attack was to be made on Camp Chase, release the rebel prisoners confined there, numbering some 3,500, seize the arsenal at Columbus, take possession of the Penitentiary, release John Morgan and the other officers confined there, and then was to commence a rebel campaign in Ohio. United States Marshal Sands and Provost Marshal M. J. Reany arrested the following persons implicated in the plot: Charles W. H. Catherart, of Columbus, formerly School Commissioner of Ohio; J. D. Crensoss, of Columbus, formerly sutler in the 18th regulars, who were to lead the attack on Camp Chase; James D. Patton, of Covington, a regular agent of the rebel Government, who furnished money to detectives under the impression that they were spies, and, according to agreement, were to meet Cathcart and the others at Camp
e's intentions was to accommodate him at the earliest opportunity. There are those, however, who continue to think that Lee's army has been materially reduced, and that any show of intention to fight is merely to conceal his real weakness. Sherman's corps in Mississippi. A letter from Corinth states that the 15th army corps, under Maj.-Gen. Sherman, and one division of McPherson's 17th corps, had passed through there and advanced as fur as Tuscumbia, without meeting any material opposMaj.-Gen. Sherman, and one division of McPherson's 17th corps, had passed through there and advanced as fur as Tuscumbia, without meeting any material opposition. The Mobile and Ohio Road will soon be opened from Columbus to Corinth, and thence to Chattanooga with all possible dispatch. An expedition sent out in the direction of Holly Springs, consisting of the 7th Kansas and 3d Michigan cavalry, with other regiments, met the enemy in the vicinity of that place, where they had a severe engagement. The loss of the 7th Kansas was three killed and nine wounded, and the other regiments suffered in about the same proportion. The rebels lost nine le
ists in Illinois, waiting for the outbreak in Ohio. Other particulars are known to the authorities, but have not yet been made public. From East Tennessee. The papers publish the following two dispatches relative to affairs in East Tennessee: Chattanooga, Oct. 27, (via Nashville, Oct. 28.)--Unreliable intelligence has been received on the movement or a portion of Bragg's army, under Longstreet, up the valley of the Tennessee river, with the intention of operating against General Burnside. It is also believed here that a corps of Lee's army, under Ewell, is moving into East Tennessee, by way of Lynchburg, for the same purpose. Knoxville, Oct. 30, (via Louisville, Nov. 1.)--Our forces which occupied London have retreated to the north side of the river, and now occupy the heights commanding London. The other dispositions of our troops remain unchanged. From the army of the Potomac. Furloughs for 15 days are being granted in the army of the Potomac. The car
els lost nine left killed on the field and 100 prisoners, while our forces occupied the site of battle in undisturbed possession. Miscellaneous. Gen. Butler has been assigned to the command of the Department of Virginia and North Carolina. Iowa has given a majority of 25,000 for the Republican ticket. Of eighty two counties only fourteen give Democratic majorities. From Arkansas we learn that Gen. Marmaduke was at Arkadelphia with the cavalry of General Holmes's command. Dobbs, a notorious guerilla, had been captured. Col. Chas. R. Ellett, commanding the Mississippi marine brigade, died suddenly at Bunker Hill, Ill., on the 29th ult. D. K. Abel, editor of the St. Joseph's (Mo.) Tribune, has been arrested for publishing articles "defamatory" of the Abolition militia of that State. Major Mosby, the famous guerilla, dined in the Marshall House, at Alexandria, on September 30th, and then had the impudence to inform the public of the fact by placarding i
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