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. F; Weeks, Co. B; Everett, Co. I; Goodbread, Co. D; Heskins, Co. K; Henry, Co. K, wounded in arm. Lieuts Dyke, Co. K, 4th Florida regiment, are among the captured officers, and are safe. Major James Wilson and Capt Cabell Breckinridge, staff officers of Gen. Breckinridge; and Major Winchester, Gen. Bates's A. A. General, are among them. The two escaped officers, who were carried to the rear when captured, says: The Yankees expected to capture Gen. Bragg and his army that night, (the 30th of November,) as an immense column was parked around our left before the attack was made in front. They say that they met a second line after dark, which hindered their getting to Chickamauga bridge and station. They boast of cutting off Longstreet and of having sent heavy reinforcements to Burnside. The Yankees admitted a repulse at Ringgold, and that, fearing another Chickamauga, they retired. The slaughter of Federal was very great along the line leading to Bragg's headquarters.
one of his officers or soldiers is injured, except in just warfare, the day that it is done shall be one of sorrow and mourning throughout the Confederate States. He thinks there is but one way to meet the new state of things, and that is by the sternest retaliation. He says that the Federal Government, having exhausted every form of appeal, there is nothing left it but to authorize that a sufficient number of rebel officers be placed under such keeping, and put upon such diet as shall in all respects correspond to the treatment, as to clothing, food, and fuel, that the wretched Union men receive in the stench-houses of the rebel capital. Gold in New York, on the 80th, ranged from 151 to 152. Dates from the city of Mexico, to the 7th state that the French troops had entered Morella on the 30th of November. Twelve thousand French troops were at Calicya and Sulimance. It is stated that the Government of Holland and Spain have reorganized a new Mexican Government.
, the Yankees were apt to fight shy of it and confine their operations to the railroad. The battle of Franklin. General Hood's official report of the battle of Franklin has, at last, been received. It will be seen that our reported extraordinary loss of general officers is but too true. The following is General Hood's dispatch: "Headquarters Army of Tennessee. Six Miles from Nashville, Nashville, Dec. 8, Via. Mobile, 9th. "Hon. J. A. Seddon: "About 4 o'clock P. M., November 30, we attacked the enemy at Franklin and drove them from their centre lines of temporary works into the inner lines, which they evacuated during the night, leaving their dead, and wounded in our possession, and retired to Nashville, closely pursued by our cavalry. "We captured several stands of colors and about one thousand prisoners. "Our troops fought with great gallantry. "We have to lament the less of many gallant officers and brave men. "Major-General Cleburne, Briga
The Daily Dispatch: January 16, 1865., [Electronic resource], Appearance of the Battle-field of Franklin. (search)
Appearance of the Battle-field of Franklin. The Nashville correspondent of the Cincinnati Commercial writes: "I lately passed over and examined the field where was fought, November 30, one of the fiercest and bloodiest battles, for the numbers engaged, of the whole war. The carnage among the rebels must have been fearful. All along in front of the breastworks on which they charged, for several rods deep, the graves are clustered as thick as in the most populous Potter's-field of the Old World. As the rebels occupied the field after the fight, they had abundant leisure to bury their dead decently, hence there are none of those disgusting and revolting exhibitions that sometimes shock the beholder, but he cannot repress a feeling of unfeigned sadness at the thought that in the short space of four hours all these multitudes were slaughtered in a vain struggle to accomplish the command of a madman. "The breastworks cross the Franklin pike a right angle, and it was rig
The Daily Dispatch: December 14, 1865., [Electronic resource], Southern Representation — the latest news from Washington. (search)
that no such note has been issued, but, on the contrary, the Spanish Government is disposed to make every concession. Commercial and financial. Liverpool, November 30 --Noon.--The sales of cotton Monday and Tuesday amounted to 22,000 bales, of which 7,000 were taken by speculators and exporters. The market was more buo. Flour very dull — no quotable change in prices. Wheat — winter red 10s. 9d. to 10s. 11d.; white 10s. 6d. to 11s. 3d. per cental. Corn quiet. London, November 30.--Consols closed at 89¼ for money with the dividend. Five-twenties, 64⅝. The latest. Liverpool, November 30. --Corbett, who commanded the ShenandoNovember 30. --Corbett, who commanded the Shenandoah at the time of her transfer, is being tried at Queenstown for a breach of the Foreign Enlistment Act. Pork quiet. Bacon inactive and declining. Sugar very dull. Coffee steady; Rio inactive. Spirits turpentine unchanged. Rosin quiet and steady. Petroleum advan
ian Diet that a general amnesty will be promulgated in Hungary. Shanghai advices assert that Bourgeoisie was murdered by the mandarins, and not drowned. The coast of Amey has been blockaded. The latest news from Liverpool is to November 30th. There is no news of the escaped Fenian Head Centre, Stephens. The governor of the prison from which he escaped has been suspended. The Fenian trials are progressing. Captain Corbett, who commanded the privateer Shenandoah at tl, November 29 --Noon.--Cotton.--The sales on Monday and Tuesday amounted to 22,000 bales, including 7,000 bales to speculators and for exports. The market is more buoyant, and prices are fully half a cent deans for American. The state of trade at Manchester is firmer, and higher prices are demanded. Beef in fair demand; new, 120@13 Pork quiet. Bacon inactive and declining. Lard without improvement. London, November 30.--Consols closed at 89¾@89½ for money, with dividends.
From Mexico. New York, December 14. --Latest advices from Mexico sum up thus: From 20th to 30th of November seven thousand two hundred additional French troops had arrived at Vera Cruz. Three thousand more are daily looked for. There were heavy arrivals from France of war munitions. Notwithstanding these accessions, the Vera Cruz correspondent writes that the prospects of the Imperialists are gloomy. The last installment of troops brought the cholera to Vera Cruz. Juarez writes from San Francisco, under date of the 13th, to the Mexican Consul here, stating that the reason for ordering Ortegas's trial was because he left Mexico without permission, virtually abandoning the republican struggle. He adds: "My family and private interests both incline me to retire to private life as soon as an election can be held. I will cheerfully give up the Presidency, which has proved to me such a weighty burden." New York letters from Matamoras to the 26th Nove
The Daily Dispatch: December 30, 1865., [Electronic resource], Interesting to Masons — question of invasion of Jurisdiction. (search)
San Francisco News. San Francisco, Cal., December 28. --The overland mail, with New York dates to the 30th November, has arrived. A slight shock of an earthquake was felt at Santa Clara last night. The firm of Jakaboasky & Warmner failed to-day. Their liabilities amount to over two hundred thousand dollars. Greenbacks sell at sixty-seven and three-quarters. The following are the quotations for mining stocks: Ophir sold in morning at three hundred and fifty dollars; evening, at three hundred and seventy dollars a share; Chollar Potosi, one hundred and fifty to one hundred and sixty-two dollars; Yellow Jacket, five hundred fifty to five hundred and seventy dollars; and Savage, eight hundred and thirty dollars.
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