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The Daily Dispatch: June 19, 1861., [Electronic resource], Ordnance Department, Richmond.Va.,may 26, 1861. (search)
istance from Hampton, from whence they were accustomed nightly to advance both on New port News and the picket guards of Hampton to anney them, and also from whence they had come down in small squads of cavalry and taken a number of Union men, some urpose of cutting him off, and then to make an attack upon Little Bethel. I directed General Pierce to support him from Hampton with Col. Townsend's regiment, with two mounted howitzers, and to march about authour later. At the same time I directe from the four regiments there, forward aid if necessary. As soon as these orders could be sent forward. I repaired to Hampton for the purpose of having proper ambulances and wagons for the sick and wounded, intending to go forward and join the co Having been informed that the ammunition of the artillery had been expended, and seeing the head of the column approach Hampton in good order, I waited for General Pierce to come up. I am informed by him that the dead and wounded had all been broug
Appointment. We are happy to learn that Dr. R. J. Banks, of Hampton, formerly a Surgeon in the U. S. Army, has been appointed Surgeon in the C. S. Army, and is now stationed at Norfolk.
he Baltimore Sun of Saturday contains news from Fortress Monroe to 9 o'clock Friday morning, by the steamer Georgiana.--Among the passengers were Dr. Townsend and Lieut. Reynolds, U. S. A., and Mrs. Jones and four children, and Miss Carmine, of Hampton. [Correspondence of the Associated Press.] Fortress Monroe, June 13. --6 P. M.--There are no military movements of importance to-day to report. The statement in my communication of yesterday that the Confederates had retired from Gr formidable battery at Great Bethel, but were not permitted to examine, the works, and from there to Yorktown were conducted by bridle paths. They were escorted by a Sergeant and four troopers, who met them at Newmarket Bridge, three miles from Hampton, to which point the Secession pickets now extend. They were courteously treated by Col. J. B. Magruder, who commanded at Great Bethel. There was a large encampment of Cavalry at Yorktown, and the place was being strongly fortified. There