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rp', Crutchfield, slightly in hand; sergeant Bartley slightly in leg. Company D.--Joseph Lewry, in knee.; E. R. Walker, slightly in leg; T Burton, slightly in hand. Company E.--B. W. Brown, in finger; A Legg, slightly in back; R H Parker, severely in arm. Company F.--H. A. Sims, severely in arm; H Shifflott, badly in head; Reuben Estas severely in leg; John C. Whert, slightly in shoulder; Marcelius Kennedy, slightly in the neck; Lieut J M Deane, in finger. Company I.--E M Wolfe, in finger. Company E.--Wm Hill, mortally in abdomen; Wm Hurt, severely in abdomen. Fourth North Carolina State Troops.--This regiment was in the severe engagement on Saturday, and lost many officers and men. It went into the fight under the leadership of its Colonel, G. B. Anderson. We append the following partial list of the casualties occurring amongst the officers of the regiment: Lieut. White, company C, of Iredell, killed; Captain Wood, company B, wounded in hip; Dr. Sh
ut W B Word, Corp'l J B McAlltater, W H Meeks; Privates I JBarker, L B Moore, J B Simms, M M Cummings, B F Headden, L W Morgan, N T McKay, T C Mann, C Word. Total--Killed 4, wounded 12. Company K.--Killed: Corp'l S A Nelson; Privates W H Askew, J Glass. Wounded: 1st Lieut J S Standley. Corp'l N A Bobbitt, Privates J Buchanan, J M Durham, W F Hamilton, F M Hoover, W R Hughes, J P Hughes, J W Jennings, J J Lang, J A Metcalfe, Jas Pearce, Robert Ray, Jas Stanford, H Stedman, T B Weed, A J Wolfe, B P Payne, W C Persons. Missing: W M Barrett, Wm Browning. Total--Killed 3, wounded 19, missing 2. Total — Killed, wounded, and missing, 192. T. H. Holliday, Adj't 11th Miss. Vols. List of killed and wounded of the first regiment Tennessee Volunteers. Company A.--Lieut J K Warren, back; Privates T B Finley, knee; H P Philipps, leg; Jesse Clark, killed; Mat Sanders, killed. Company B--Lt Robert Reagan, abdomen; M C West, hip; M W Henry, shoulder; H L Thornsbury
ch, 3d H. L. Calfee, Serg't J. A. Harris; privates R. L. Austin, G. S. Belcher, R. M. Faulkner, J. G. Thomas, L. H. Vermilion--8 Missing: None. Company H.--Killed: None Wounded: Capt O. W. Barrow; privates G. W. Bowsman, J. W. Bocock, T. J. Eggleton, T. H. Lester, Jas Purdy, George Pardy, T. S. West--8 Missing: None. Company I--Killed: Private W. H. Spencer. Wounded: Capt J. T. Clarke, Serg't Bennett, Corp'l Shockley; privates Bowlin, Gilbert, Plasters, W. P. Waller, J. C. Waller, Wolfe--8. Missing: H. Spencer, Robert Radford, C. Bonnard--3. Company K.--Killed: Private J. B. Gibson Wounded: Sergeant R. Turner; privates S. Hodges, J. T. Smith--3. Missing: None. Respectfully submitted by Adj't Grigsey. Richard L. Maury, Maj. Comn'g. 2d Mississippi Battalion--(Lieut. Col. John Gibson Taylor) Company A, Lieut, Green commanding.--Killed: Private John Ganey. Wounded:--Lieut John Green, Privates Allen and Hennesy. Company B, Cart McAffee — Killed: S
The Daily Dispatch: October 12, 1863., [Electronic resource], Farewell address of Lieut.-Gen'l Leonidas Polk. (search)
Perjury --Don Juan J. Williams, charged with perjury in the last Shell case before the Hustings Court, was examined by the Mayor last Saturday. Shell was at Wolfe's restaurant last May, when a row occurred, in which Patrick Curtis was so violently beaten that he died the following night. As he was a mere spectator, the Commonwealth called on him as a witness. Some days before the trial of Shell, Mr. Tazewell, the Commonwealth's attorney, met Williams in the Clerk's office, and asked him what he know of the fight. Williams stated that he was sitting on a table when the fight began; that he saw Shell pick up a decanter, seize by the throat, bend him backwards over a table, and strike him two heavy blows on the head, breaking the disaster, and causing the wounded man to fall to the floor — When this statement was made Williams was not on oath. At the trial of Shell, Williams, after being sworn, was called to the witness stand, and testified that the fight was a general one;
weeks ago we mentioned the arrest of some parties endeavoring to make their way through our lines to the North, who had obtained what were then regarded as bogus passports. Being brought back to this city, they implicated two men named Head and Wolfe, from whom they stated they had procured the passes.--Head is the keeper of a livery stable and furnished transportation facilities as far as the Potomac, in the neighborhood of which they were arrested. On the information of these parties Head and Wolfe were both arrested and lodged in Castle Thunder, where they remained until Friday last. On that day Head sent a note to Capt. McCubbin, Chief of Detectives, in which he stated that he desired to furnish information as to the means by which he came in possession of the passports. Being taken before Gen. Winder be made oath that he got them from Lt. S. O. Kirk, Chief of the Passport Office, and that he paid that officer over $200 for them. On the strength of this statement Lt. K. was
y that condition in which he would have been had he never been interrupted in his voyage. He should have demanded, further, that his property be returned to him, and all the expenses he has incurred be paid by the captors. The demand should have been as stern and imperative as though Mr. Pollard had been dragged from a private house in Liverpool or London. In other days — when the first or the second Pitt was in power — when Hawke and Nelson asserted the power of Great Britain on the and Wolfe and Wellington maintained honor on the land — such an outrage would have been visited with the most summary . It is not so now. Mr. Pollard is not only thrown into prison, but he is compelled to repeat an application to Lord Lyons for his release. The latter is too courteous — too much afraid of hurting Mr. Seward's feelings to take any steps to relieve a person who was dragged as it were from a British hearth, but who has the misfortune to belong to a people whom Mr. Seward does not gre
ave the operations since that day been less spirited or less successful. For details of them, we refer the reader to the telegraphic column. From all we have heard of General Hood, we should judge him to be the very man to infuse spirit into an army. He is young to hold so large a command, but not too young. He is eight years older than Clive was when he commenced his career in India; seven years older than Bonaparte was when he took command of the Army of Italy; and of the same age with Wolfe when he fell on the plains of Abraham. It is not age, but military experience, that is needful in a general. This possessed, the younger the man is, the better. Nearly all the greatest generals of the world have been young men when they made their first campaigns. Alexander the Great was twenty; Hannibal, twenty-seven; the Great Conde, twenty-two; Charles XII, eighteen, at the opening of their several careers. There have been others, however, equally distinguished, who commenced later.
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