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in Roanoke county, --A correspondent of the Lynchburg Republican, written Salem, Va., March 12, gives the fol particulars of an exciting occurrence of Roanoke county, under Col assembled here preparatory to leaved or Manassas. After the regiment was a known Union man began to distate his principles among the people, for he was ted by some argent Seces The discussion soon became an when Captain A. J. Deyerle, who had ved from Gen. Jackson's command to for his company, told him, (Ray Mar. name,) that the would as lief fight an home as abroad. "Martin responding him whether he called him a trai Captain Deyerie answered that he did it personally, but that any man could oppose his native land was a traitor after some further animated remarks made at Captain Deyerie, who drew a shot him, one ball going through der and another through his abdomen will probably prove mortal. A number his sympathizers have been arrested as occurrence.
The Daily Dispatch: March 17, 1862., [Electronic resource], Depredations of the enemy in Pendleton county. (search)
tured about 15 private citizens. They also took off 75 head of herses, and destroyed a considerable amount of other personal property. Had the flends of hell been let loose, and permitted to visit the county, they could not have done worse than these devils incarnate have done. The infamous robber, Georges R. Latham, with his company of Taylor county maranders and horse-thieves, was along; and old John Snider, with his Swamp Dragoons, was also along, and the rest were Ohioans. Major George Jackson, commandant or this post, with about thirty of the Charlotte Cavalry, promptly went to meet the invaders, but did but little in consequence of their superior numbers. About twenty-five of the "Dixle Boys" met in the mountains and fired a few rounds, but with what effect we have not learned. The gallant "Tom Powers," their leader, was killed; also a young man by the name of Bland. They threaten next time to come and burn Franklin. On the evening of the 4th instant, the 31s