Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: January 9, 1862., [Electronic resource]. You can also browse the collection for December 29th, 1861 AD or search for December 29th, 1861 AD in all documents.

Your search returned 3 results in 3 document sections:

ich they feel to be irreparable. May this sad bereavement be sanctified to their spiritual and eternal good. Gentle spirit! released from the ills and pains incident to mortality, thou hast winged thy flight far beyond the skies to a land of promised rest — to the City of the New Jerusalem — where thou shalt unite with all the redeemed host, through eternal ages, in singing the praises of God and of the Lamb. * M. Died, in Augusta county, Virginia, on Sunday night, 29th December, 1861, after a short but painful illness, Mrs. Margaret's. Saupe, wife of Chas. H. Saupe, in the 31st year of her age. War claims its victims even among those who are sheltered from the exposure and privations of the camp, the toil and fatigue of the march, or the dangers of the battle. The home of the deceased has been througed by soldiers worn out and sick from the ordeal through which they passed in the "Army of the Northwest." Her natural energy was stimulated beyond its ability in
Yankee Aggression and attempt at Robery in Matthews county, Va. On Sunday, 29th day of December, 1861, a schooner, about fifty tons burthen, called the Jordan L. Jonse, belonging to William H. Hadgins, while being removed from Cricket Hill to Queen's Creck as a place of safety, ran aground in the mouth of the creek which was in full view of the blockading steamer lying in the month of the Rappahannock River, nearly ten miles off. About 11 o'clock A. M., two barges were seen approaching the mouth of Plankitank River. It being Sunday, nearly all of the inhabitants were at church about two miles off, including Capt. Robert E. Hudgins's company, which had been stationed near by. Luckily Wm. H. Hudgins, the owner of the vessel, was at home, and being informed by a servant of the near approach of the two barges, ran immediately to Capt. Hudgins's camp, and with the day guard, left there, consisting of two men, took one, and immediately ran to the scene of depredation, a distance of o
Reselutions of Respect for Capt. Plerce B. Anderson--a Monument Preposed. At a meeting of the First Regiment Tennessee Volunteers, begun and held at Camp Fisher, Va., on the 29th day of December, 1861, for the purpose of expressing the sense of the regiment relative to the death of Capt. Plerce B. Anderson, and of the practicability of the regiment erecting a mounment over his remains, the following proceedings were had, to wit: On motion of Col. Peter Turney, Captain Thomas Daniels, of company B, was called to the Chair, and Sergeant Ethan A. Freeman, of company A, was appointed Secretary. The meeting was then addressed by Col. Turney, who briefly, though eloquently, and with great feeling, spone of the worth and attributes of the Captain while living, and the loss the country sustains in the demise of so chivalrous a soldier; and he forcibly represented that when a soul, noble and great like his, fell in the full discharge of his duty upon the battle- field of Libert