Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: April 23, 1862., [Electronic resource]. You can also browse the collection for Frederick C. Jones or search for Frederick C. Jones in all documents.

Your search returned 3 results in 3 document sections:

the capture of one and the probably mortal wound of the other. Buell's three divisions were not full when the battle opened Monday morning, but the lacking regiments were gradually brought into the rear. To save further delay I give here a list of his troops and of Wallace's engaged:-- Brigadier General Nelson's division. First Brigade--Col. Ammon, Twenty-fourth Ohio, commanding; Thirty- sixth Indiana, Col. Gross; Sixth Ohio, Lieut. Col. Anderson; Twenty-fourth Ohio, Lieut. Col. Fred. C. Jones. Second Brigade--Sunders D. Bruce, Twentieth Kentucky, commanding; First Kentucky, Col. Enyart; Second Kentucky, Col. Sedgwich; Twentieth Kentucky, Lieut Col. -- commanding. Third Brigade--Colonel Hazon, Forty-first Ohio commanding; Forty- first, Sixth Kentucky, and Ninth Indiana. Brigadier General Tom Crittenden's division. First Brigade--Gen Boyle; Nineteenth Ohio, Col. Beatty; Fifty ninth Ohio, Col. Plyff; Thirteenth Kentucky, Col. Robson; Ninth Kentucky, Col.
Funeral of Gen. Gladden. --The remains of the lamented Gladden arrived in our city yesterday morning, attended by an escort from his old command, the Louisiana Regulars, commanded by Capt. Stringfellow. The coffin was conveyed to the Government Street Presbyterian Church, where the funeral services took place at 4 o'clock p. m. Rev. Mr. Burgett officiating in a very impressive manner, and pronouncing an eloquent eulogy on the deceased patriot. From the church, a vast procession accompanied the body to the new burying-ground. The military were out en masses, among them Maj. Gen. Jones, of the Confederate States Army, Maj. Gen. McCoy and Brig Gen. Butler. The armed vessels and steamboats in the river displayed their flags at half inst throughout the day, and the same taken of respect was displayed from all the flag staffs in the city, and from two British vessels which have recently arrived from foreign forts--Mobile Register, 1st.
rom the persistency of the parties, they must meet with some kind of success. Fishing is, at least, an innocent occupation, even if it yield no solid returns. It is, too, admirably adapted to teaching people patience. A man must learn that virtue who has to sit for several hours without so much as a nibble. We see that the old seen fishery, formerly worked under the direction of Major Hyde, on the end of the island east of Mayo's Bridge, is still carried on under the direction of Brown & Jones. Some very fine shad are taken daily there, also in traps higher up in the falls. Speaking of fish naturally reminds one of vegetables. We are pleased to learn that the above firm, known as the great fish merchants of Richmond, have concluded a bargain with most of the farmers residing in the immediate vicinity of Norfolk to ship all of their garden stuff to this place. It will be remembered that the locality is famous for early vegetables; being, in fact, the place from which, before th