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The Daily Dispatch: July 23, 1863., [Electronic resource] 13 1 Browse Search
The Daily Dispatch: November 11, 1862., [Electronic resource] 2 0 Browse Search
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anderlip and George Wilkinson, Elias and Mary Vanderlip, Anthony Bradley, Charles, Mitchell, Mary Stephens, John F. Hockaday, Josephine DcMerritt, Mary Brown, Kate Clinton, Anna Lewis, Belle Jones, John R. Blankinship, Timothy Lotsey, Samuel W. Chipley, Margaret Paffey, Andrew J. Winn, Britton Allen, John M. Michie. Richard D. Mitchell was presented for an assault on Wm. H. Beveridge. The Grand Jury returned the misdemeanor presentments against Patrick Shahes. Wm. B. Cooke, and Henry W. Lee, "not true bills," The Court sits again to-day at 11 o'clock. Mayor's Court--Monday, Nov. 10. --Washington Thomas, a soldier, found by the city police on the sidewalk drunk, was sent to Gen. Winder. Charles Summers, charged with stealing a pocketbook from John A. Farrell, containing three dollars, a soldier's discharge, and other papers, was remanded for indictment by the Hustings Court Grand Jury. Charles Grace was committed to jail in default of $200 ball for his goo
From Northern Virginia. We have no further news from the forces under Gen. Lee. There seems now to be a general concurrence in the opinion that the Yankees have crossed the Potomac on both sides of the Blue Ridge in considerable force. A gentleman who left Charlestown on Saturday says a heavy force of the enemy was near that point, having crossed at Harper's Ferry and Shepherdstown. The main body of Meade's army, however, are understood to have crossed at Berlin and Louisburg, and are operating on the eastern side of the mountain, with a view, doubtless, of throwing their columns between our army and Richmond. The Central train continues to bring down the wounded in the several fights at Gettysburg. Yesterday the remains of the lamented Gen. Pettigrew were brought down, and were conveyed to the Capitol, where they are now being in state. The hearse was followed from the train by the State Guard, the city militia, and a large concourse of citizens.
The Daily Dispatch: July 23, 1863., [Electronic resource], A true account of the Yankee Captures at Vicksburg. (search)
fty pieces of artillery, and 30,000 stand of arms.--This account is the most exaggerated one of the war. A Confederate officer, on the staff of one of the Generals included in the capitulation furnishes the following account of what really was captured: First, the entire force captured will not reach above 23,000, secondly, there were only three Major-Generals captured, viz: Major-Generals Smith, Forney, and Stephenson. The Brigadier Generals were as follows: Brigadier-Generals Hebert, Moore, Lee, Shoup, Vaughn, Bowen, Baldwin, Cummings, and Buford, making a total of nine Brigadiers, and not fourteen, as the Yankees state. The captured artillery will not exceed ninety pieces at the utmost, and of these ninety a great many are unfit for use. The number of small arms captured was large, for the reason that we had gained large numbers from the enemy during the siege. On the 22d of May, after their repulse, they left their dead in front of our ranks, and on Sunday, the 24th, we requeste
he made them a speech about an hour in length. He commenced by alluding to the invasion of Maryland and Pennsylvania by Gen. Lee's army; said that it had whipped the enemy on their own soil and obtained vast supplies for our own men, and was now ready to again meet the enemy on a new field. Whatever might be the movements and objects of Gen. Lee, he had entire confidence in his ability to accomplish what he undertook, for in ability and intellect he was a head and shoulders above any man in the Yankee army. He commended Gen. Lee for keeping, his own secrete, and told the people not to be discouraged because they did not hear from Lee over his own signature. --He would come out all right in the end. Mr. Stephens next spoke of the surLee over his own signature. --He would come out all right in the end. Mr. Stephens next spoke of the surrender of Vicksburg, and said that it was not an occurrence to cause discouragement or gloom; that the loss of Vicksburg was not as severe a blow as the loss of Fort Pillow, Island No.10, or New Orleans. The Confederacy had survived the loss of tho
Right Rev. Henry W. Lee, Bishop of the Diocese of Iowa, has been elected an honorary member of the "Royal Society of Antiquaries." The Society has its headquarters as Copenhagen, in Denmark, and the King of Denmark is President.