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The Daily Dispatch: January 13, 1862., [Electronic resource] 4 0 Browse Search
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e five killed and twenty-six wounded. Two were wounded by the shells from Hancock. We took eight of their pickets prisoners, and eight at Bath and its neighborhood. Fifteen of the prisoners were sent on to Winchester and one paroled as too sick to proceed with the army. The railroad bridge over the Great Cacapon was destroyed by our troops, and the road rendered until for use east of that point. A and quartermaster and commissary stows were found at Bath and at the depot opposite to Hancock, some of which were appropriated for the use of our troops and the rescue destroyed. Some shells and balls were directed at a brick church in Hancock, behind which the enemy retreated to load their cannon, but no serious purpose was entertained at any time of firing or destroying the town.* There is not a Yankee mercenary now to be found in the Valley of Virginia from Frenchburg, six miles east of Romney, to the Blue Ridge. It is hoped and confidently expected, with some reinforceme
Runawy --$10 reward --From the subscriber, a Negro Boy named Charles. Said Negro is about 20 years old; of a dark ginger-bread color; about 5 feet 6 or 8 inches high; and is inclined to slammer a little in talking. Said Negro was hired by Messrs. Cosby & Anderson. Tobacconists, last year, and was seen by them day before Christmas. I believe this Negro is lurking about the city or vicinity, and I will pay the above reward for his apprehension and delivery into any of the city jails, so that I can get him. Joseph M. Vaiden, or ja 13--6t * Wm. Thos. Hancock.