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The Daily Dispatch: March 31, 1862., [Electronic resource] 4 0 Browse Search
The Daily Dispatch: April 9, 1862., [Electronic resource] 4 0 Browse Search
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The Daily Dispatch: March 31, 1862., [Electronic resource], [correspondence of the Richmond Dispatch] (search)
the Confederate Congress, and the Representatives in the House of Representatives, be requested to use their best efforts to procure the passage of such laws as may be necessary to a speedy and equitable settlement of all claims of this Commonwealth against the Confederate Government for advances and expenditures of money and property made by this Commonwealth to the Confederate Government in preparation for, and in conducting, this war with the United States. Special Exemptions. Mr. Garnett moved to take up a joint reaction, offered by him some days ago, as follows: Resolved by the General Assembly. That the Bourus of Exemption of the different counties, cities and towns of the Commonwealth be authorized to exemption addition to those stress exempt by law, two moulders of workers in case iron and one worker in wood in every manufactory of plows and agricultural implements in which iron casting are made. The motion was agreed to, and the resolution was adopted and o
, while the enemy loss fifteen hundred or more, as is reported, in an action of only two hours, it is morally certain that they must ere long he overwhelmed themselves in catastrophe, demoralization and bankruptcy. Our loss in killed and wounded is small when compared with the enemy's. As an eye-witness of that terrific fight at Kernstown, let me say, that the self-possession and mile courage of Col. Echols; the endurance, daring and success of Col. Ashby; the unflinching bravery of Gen Garnett; the cool, determined valor of our ever-undaunted Cols Cummings and Jones, and the resolute, active and over soldiers-like conduct of Maj. Gen. Jackson, make them the admiration of every true-hearted soldier, and should kindle flames of patriotic fire in the bosom of every lover of his country. We should be inspired with gratitude to God for their preservation, with the safety of our little army; for it was God that helped us in that awful hour of battle. But we call upon the citize
The captured at Kernstown. The following is understood to be a correct list of our men captured in the engagement on the 23d, near Winchester: First Lieut G. G. Junkin, Aide-de-camp to Gen. Jackson; First Lieut S. C. Williams, Aide-de-camp to Gen Garnett. Second Regiment--Nath Lawser, Samuel Nolan, B. C Washington, John W Addison, Jas W Overton, Wm Herfoot, George W Henson, Park Wooddey, George Miracle, Wm Barton, J B Bonham, C. E Bell, John W Legg, J. W. Dugan, R S Burwell. Fourth Regiment--John T McKee, Elliott Willis, E R Davis, John S Lvle, Benj Allen, Peter S Harris, J A Lucas, Jos McMurran, S S Caddell, S S Walthal, Sergeant T C Craig, J T Sowinger, M T Saunders, A B Ramsey, J W Woods, H & Paxton, Adjutant J H Lang Horne, 1st Lieut T J Boyd, Sergeant J D Gracam, Capt H K Morrison, 2d Lieut William Wade, 2d Lieut E C Barkins. Fifth Regiment--J W Matthews, Co H. Twenty first Regiment--W H Patterson, Second Lieutenant John B Witcher, D W Hawkins.
The Daily Dispatch: April 9, 1862., [Electronic resource], House of Representatives. Tuesday, April 8, 1862. (search)
poned. A message was received from the President, which the Speaker laid before the House, and it was read by the Clerk and referred to the Committee on Printing. Mr. Barksdale, of Miss, moved that 2,500 copies of the message be printed, and the motion was agreed to. Mr. Miles, of S. C., asked permission to call up for consideration the bill reported from the Military Committee, some time ago, in reference to the Government taking control of the railroads of the country. Mr. Garnett, of Virginia, hoped that the gentleman from South Carolina would not insist upon calling up the bill to-day, as he wished to offer an amendment, which he was not prepared to do at this time. Mr. Miles from the Committee on Military Affairs, also reported a bill to prohibit the transportation to, and sale of, certain articles in any port or place of the Confederate States in possession of the enemy. Placed upon the calendar. Also, a bill for increasing the efficiency of the cava