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The Daily Dispatch: March 28, 1862., [Electronic resource] 5 1 Browse Search
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ividuals may be forwarded to either of the following ladies: Mrs. Judge B. Tucker, Mrs. Ro. Saunders, Mrs. Jas. Semple, Mrs. Dr. Williamson, Mrs. Isabella Sully, Mrs. W. W. Vest, Mrs. Thos. Ambler, Mrs. C. W. Coleman, Mrs. Cornelia Jones. The reported fight near Warrenton. Fredericksburg, March 24, 1862. To the Editors of the Dispatch: I see in your issue of Saturday last, a statement, extracted from the Lynchburg Virginian, of a fight between our forces and nemy were killed and 100 taken prisoners, with their horses and equipments, with a loss on our side of six killed and 180 wounded, is almost without foundation. The circumstances were simply there: A few companies of the 1st Va. Cavalry, under Col. Jones, on a scouting expedition near Cedar Run, a few miles below the Warrenton Junction, discovered a small body of the Federal cavalry, 80 or 90 in number, on the other side of the stream. After dismounting, our men succeeded in getting within abo
The man Dibble, who is said to have recently piloted the Yankees in their raid on Newbern, it was stated in yesterday's Dispatch obtained his passport to go North, when in Richmond in November last, at the Passport Office in this city. This was an error.--He (Dibble) and one Capt. Westervelt (also with the Yankees in their recent excursion) came to Richmond after the expiration of the President's Proclamation (forty days allowance to alien enemies to leave the country,) but were refused passports by Col. Jones, chief of that office. On the representations of the two creatures to the Secretary of War, backed by the endorsement of sundry softheaded citizens, he granted the scoundrels a special passport to leave the Southern Confederacy.