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The Daily Dispatch: November 3, 1860., [Electronic resource], English view of the late Royal visit. (search)
Courtney, M. N. Cardoza, B. A. Cocke, T. T. Cropper, J. H. Chamberlayne, J. S. Caskie, J. O. Chiles, John Dooley, P. Dornin, S. C. Davis, S. Davis, B. Davis. P. V. Daniel, Dr. J. Davies, J. Davis, Chas. Ellis, B. F, Eddins, Johnson Eubank, J. Fitzgerald, W. C. Freeman, J. B. Foster, T. T. Giles, J. P. George, J. H. Guy, D. P. Gooch, F Gooch, Wm. G. Gray, E. Goldsmit, S. Hastings, J. T. Hutcheson, William M. Harrison, B. F. Harris, G. L. Herring, George Hagedon, J. Howard, J. M. Jones, Sampson Jones, Jr., Daniel Johnson, Alexander Johnson, T. K. Lyon, W. S. Lehmann, J H. Leftwitca, D. B. Lucus, A. A. Lorentz. Wm. MacFarlane, Luke McKenna, P. T. Moore, Jordan Martin, A. Martin, Miles Macon, J. M. Macon, M. May, J. S. Michard, L. Marye, John Meredith, R. M. Nimmo, C. A. McEvoy, C. Nevins. Wm. Old. Jr., A. C. Porter, W. L Porter, W. Pollar, John Purcell, S. G. Peachy, Mann Page, S. B. Paul. A. E. Peticolas, J. Peyser, J. S. Pendleton, Jr., W. A. Patterson, L. Rueger, Wm. F. Ritchie, E. G
The Daily Dispatch: November 3, 1860., [Electronic resource], English view of the late Royal visit. (search)
Howard B T Hunter (temperanee lecturer) Hardin Dr A C Hirsh A M Hopkins-- Ingraham A Irby W D Jenkins W F Jones W Jones H T Jenness G O Johnson F T Johnson F Jones W H Jackson W F Johnson J S Jones J T Keane Jno. Jones H T Jenness G O Johnson F T Johnson F Jones W H Jackson W F Johnson J S Jones J T Keane Jno. Kennedy J C G Lamb C L Lee C C Lyneman A H Lucado L F Lunsford L E Leigh W R Lane T Loving Gen. W S Larfarguer M Lafond F H Lockwood G W Lucas G H Leyfort H Loeach J M Lyman J Loyons J Lee J L Laue J. Jr Morey JJones W H Jackson W F Johnson J S Jones J T Keane Jno. Kennedy J C G Lamb C L Lee C C Lyneman A H Lucado L F Lunsford L E Leigh W R Lane T Loving Gen. W S Larfarguer M Lafond F H Lockwood G W Lucas G H Leyfort H Loeach J M Lyman J Loyons J Lee J L Laue J. Jr Morey J Miller Rev J W Melvin J Morrell J W &Co Mason J Mergan J H Mosby J G Moynagham J Mander J Moore J R Mellon J J Moor H M Modlin E W Morris E P Miller E B Manning D Manning Asa Michaels A Morton A Murphy P 2 MuJones J T Keane Jno. Kennedy J C G Lamb C L Lee C C Lyneman A H Lucado L F Lunsford L E Leigh W R Lane T Loving Gen. W S Larfarguer M Lafond F H Lockwood G W Lucas G H Leyfort H Loeach J M Lyman J Loyons J Lee J L Laue J. Jr Morey J Miller Rev J W Melvin J Morrell J W &Co Mason J Mergan J H Mosby J G Moynagham J Mander J Moore J R Mellon J J Moor H M Modlin E W Morris E P Miller E B Manning D Manning Asa Michaels A Morton A Murphy P 2 Mullen P Morrison S & J Michael Dr T Minor T F Mann V Madden T Morrison W H. Matthews W H 2 McKey W McFerren W R McEbiath Thos. McLary W O McCarrick Capt. P C McGowan A McCann D 2 McEvey Jno. McDonell Jas. McGowan J
Arrived, Steamer Belvidere. Keene, Baltimore, mdze. and passengers, D. & W Currie. Steamship Virginia, Kelly. Philadelphia, mdze. and passengers, C. P. Cardoza. Schr. Alfred E, Smith, (new,) Jones, Baltimore, mdze., W. D. Colquitt & Co. Sailed, Steamship Jamestown. Skinner, New York, mdze and passengers. Ludlam & Watson. Bark Clara Haxall, Dutton, Bahia, flour, Warwick & Barksdale. Schr. Wythe, Tuttle, New York, mdze., D. & W. Currie.
arner, were sent down with the usual warning. Two vagrant white women, named Margaret Phelan and Amanda Furguson, who were with the interesting party, were committed to jail. The latter's beauty, if she ever had any, was completely spoiled by bruises and scratches, which she accounted for by saying that she got drunk and fell over a chair. Sad commentary on human depravity. Dick, a venerable darkey in uniform, was arrested for carrying a huge bowie-knife. He was on his return home to Danville from a campaign against the Yankees, and the Mayor discharged him after confiscating the weapon. Oliver, a negro who felt Christmas all over him, stole a bottle of brandy, a canteen of rum, and a ham of bacon from his master, Sampson Jones, but his roguery was detected, and he paid the penalty of his guilt. Susan, slave of Miss D. Woodson, arrested some days ago for attempting to get up a conflagration on Mrs. E. Gentry's premises, was on yesterday sentenced to twenty lashes.
o the tune of Annie Laurie, of which Miss Lettle Johnston sang the air Lieut Field, Lieut. Wichie and several others, were on the stage, and acted the parts allotted them. The of the evening, however, were the speeches of Lieut. McPhall and Lieut. Jones. When the tableau of the "Country Wedding" was over, four calls were made for McPhall. That gentleman came forward and delivered most stirring and eloquent speech. In view of the departure of the regiment to-morrow, the Lieutenant took occs to the people of Abingdon for the kindling hospitable manner in which they had cared for them here. He ensured them that "through life we will grasp your hands." I will not consume your space in reference to the remarks of Lieuts. McPhall and Jones. They were both happy efforts and elicited continued rounds of applause. To-morrow the long march to Gen. Marthall's command commences. It used not surprise you it some brave fellow falls by the way. The road is long, and dairying to the c
Whi-Minister Jonas was arrested --Our readers have already been apprised of the fact that ex-Minister Jones, of Iowa recently returned from Bogota, was arrested several days since, in New York, by order of Mr. Seward, but upon what particular charge was not stated. We since learn, however, from the Washington correspondent of the New York Times, that the charge upon which Mr. Jones was arrested, "was that of writing letters from Bogota to Jeff. Davis, proffering the utmost anxiety for tx-Minister Jones, of Iowa recently returned from Bogota, was arrested several days since, in New York, by order of Mr. Seward, but upon what particular charge was not stated. We since learn, however, from the Washington correspondent of the New York Times, that the charge upon which Mr. Jones was arrested, "was that of writing letters from Bogota to Jeff. Davis, proffering the utmost anxiety for the success of the disunion movement, and promising to join him on his return from New Grenada."
placed are on opposite sides of Port Royal Ferry, and about four miles apart. One of these attempts to land appeared to have been a feint, as we hear of sharp fighting only at one of the points named. Here the enemy, 3,500 strong, was met by Col. Jones's South Carolina regiment, and a sharp skirmish ensued, during which Col. Jones was reinforced by a Tennessee regiment. Our troops, though still inferior in numbers, determined to try the efficacy of cold steel, and advanced with the bayonet. Col. Jones was reinforced by a Tennessee regiment. Our troops, though still inferior in numbers, determined to try the efficacy of cold steel, and advanced with the bayonet. The enemy immediately fell back. A portion of Col. Junes's regiment, in the heat of pursuit, ventured within range of the boat howitzers of the Yankees, which poured a sudden fire into our ranks, killing six and wounding twelve of our men. The enemy rallied under cover of their guns, and again pressed forward. But this time they were met by a still more impetuous charge, our brave boys pursuing them to their very Loats So precipitate was the flight of the Yankees that they incontinently threw
g relief to the dying on the field. I am pained to report the fall of the gallant Colonel E. R. Burt, of the 18th regiment Mississippi volunteers. He was mortally wounded about 4 o'clock, P. M., while gallantly leading his regiment under a tremendous fire. His loss is truly severe to his regiment and to our common cause. The prisoners taken were sent to Manassas under charge of Capt. O. R. Singleton, of the 18th regiment Mississippi volunteers, with his company, and Capt. W. A. R Jones, of the 17th regiment Mississippi volunteers, and a detachment of cavalry, the whole under command of Capt Singleton, who conducted 529 prisoners nearly twenty-five miles, after the great fatigue of the battle. Accompanying this report I enclose an accurate map of the field of battle, and the reports of the immediate commanders To the latter I would respectfully refer for individual acts of gallantry and patriotism. I also forward the reports of the field officer of the day. Lieut.
House of Delegates. Monday, Feb. 3, 1862. The House met pursuant to resolution at 11 o'clock A. M. Prayer by Rev. Dr. Burrows. Mr. Anderson, of Botetourt, from the Committee on Military Affairs, reported a bill to provide for settling the account of Sampson Jones. The bill to incorporate the Mutual Life Insurance Company was passed. Mr. McCamant offered a resolution, that the joint committee on the Penitentiary be requested to inquire into and report the character and extent of any violations of duty of the Superintendent in hiring out negro convicts. Mr. McCamant said he had offered the resolution at the request of the Superintendent, who himself desired that an investigation should take place. The resolution was adopted. Mr. Sheffey offered a resolution that the Committee on Courts of Justice report what additional legislation is necessary to prevent the circulation of the cancelled notes of the Central Bank, and other cancelled bank notes, which
One hundred Dollars reward. --The above reward will be paid for a negro woman by the name of Winney Morton, who ran off on Thursday morning, 3d of July. She is 5 feet high, stout built, jet black, sharpness, talks very lady like, but looks gram. She had on a hood bonnet, head tied up with a black silk handkerchief. She has a sister living in Manchester, and a husband waiting upon Captain Sales in the army, and owned by Sampson Jones, of Richmond. The above reward will be given, if lodged in jail. jy 4--1w* J. W. Satterwrite,
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