Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: November 21, 1861., [Electronic resource]. You can also browse the collection for November 15th, 1861 AD or search for November 15th, 1861 AD in all documents.

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From Camp Bartow. the ranks of the Greenbrier — appearance of Yankees — capture of two of the Pittsylvania cavalry — capture of a Yankee, &c. [special Correspondence of the Dispatch.] Camp Bartow, Nov. 15, 1861. Desolate as this Alleghany region is, especially at this season, like other deserts, it has its oasis; which in this case is the opening between the mountains along the banks of the Greenbrier. This valley begins about four miles below Camp Bartow and extends some fifteen miles of varying width.--It is nearly one unbroken meadow wherein feed many fine herds. The first farm below of any magnitude is that of Uriah Havener, who is quite an energetic and prosperous grazier. But unfortunately the Yankees on Cheat Mountain are too conveniently near his house, and they have paid him several visit, uninvited; and without leave (or compensation) taken off horses, cattle, and other valuable property, and once Mr. Havener himself, who, however, was afterwards rel<
Mary. It appears that the Neva was fitted out at Shanghai, China, and that information of this fact preceded her arrival at San Francisco. Important from Missouri--Springfield evacuated--Gen. Sterling Price Moving. Springfield, Mo., Nov. 15, 1861. --Since the departure of the divisions of Generals Hunter, Pope and Sturgis, on Saturday last, from Warsaw, nothing of interest has transpired here. The divisions of Generals Siegel and Asboth have returned from their position soutties. The Lieutenant Colonel and Major of the 17th Massachusetts are acting for Colonel Hinks, and two other officers of the Tammany regiment for his opponent. There is no fear of a fight. News from Gen. Banks's division. Washington, Nov. 15, 1861. --A letter, dated Camp Muddy Branch to-day, says that the rebels' picket fires have been visible several nights past opposite the track lying between the Seneca and Muddy Branch, but the rebels are invisible during daylight. It is beli
Confiscation in Baltimore. Mr Editor It may not be uninteresting to the many friends of Mr.John. J. Chancellor to know that all of his tangible property in the city of Baltimore, consisting of a good library, valuable clothing, and magnificent household furniture, has been appropriated to the Lincoln Government under the confirmation act. Mr. Chancellor is a highly intelligent and true son of the South, and is now a refugee in this State having left Baltimore at the beginning of the war, preferring to give up all and flee to his mother State, rather than submit to the insults of Lincoln's myrmidons. A. Soldier. Manassas Junction, Nov. 15, 1861.
Clothing for the soldiers. Camp near Centreville., Nov. 15, 1861. Editors Dispatch. I see, from your paper, that a record has been kept of contributions of winter clothing to our army. As a part of that record, allow me to state that Messrs. Hughes. Bryan & Dameron have lately reached here, from Wilkinson county, Mississippi, with $20,000 worth of blankets, overcoats, pantaloons, shoes, socks, woolen underclothes, &c., for three companies from that county; now in the 18th and 21st Mississippi regiments. The clothing was all made up by the ladies of the county, from wool grown, spun, and woven in the county the shoes from leather tanned there, and the blankets were principally from from the private bedding of the citizens. These gentlemen came to this place direct from Lynchburg, and therefore their report was not made to her sons in Richmond. Very respectfully, A. C. Holt.