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The Daily Dispatch: August 4, 1863., [Electronic resource] 5 1 Browse Search
The Daily Dispatch: may 2, 1862., [Electronic resource] 2 0 Browse Search
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Roger Martin, Superintendent my Depot Young Men's Christian and Ladies' Aid Society, acknowledge receipt of the following contribution month of April: A Virginia lady, 8 pairs elks, sacks, John H. Cross, Hanover, 24 pater son Mrs. Joe S. Walthall and mrs O. J. sheets, pillows and pillow-cased, and for Maryland Hospital. Eliza Fuhring, 6 pairs gloves. Mrs. General Lee, 8 pairs socks for west. Through W. Hargrave White, Dr. Moore's fast-day sermon. Mrs. P. Holt. and other ladies of C. H, for Hospital at Staunton comforted lows, drawers, socks, sheets, wines, &c. Ladies' S. A. Society, Chalette, C. H. Mrs. W. W. Henry, 2 comforts, 1 blanket sweet potatoes, dried applies, &c. Mrs. J. Gilmer, 1 pair socks, Mrs. John Stewart, lint. Chas Palmer, $100. Wm. Barrett, $25. Ladies' Green Spring Aid Society, that Mrs. James M. Vest, for Kanawha pairs gloves. Miss Saille P. Winston, Hanover Society, 12 comforts, 5 pill
against England at the North, save in the New York Herald, and the British lion will treat the cross-eyed man of that paper with no more respect than did the lion of the menageries the knight, Don Quixote, who was ten thousand times more worthy a lion's consideration than the infamous Bennett. Among the latest telegrams from Washington — that Sodom of our times — is one which seriously states as follows: Washington, July 28--The failure of Gen., Meade to pen up the rebel army under Lee is the more regretted here, as it is manifest that through the prolongation of the civil war and the deferment of the punishment due to England and France for their conduct, under existing circumstances we may be precipitated into a foreign war before we have quite finished up the rebellion. The prudence of the British authorities may, however, avert this result. Earl Russell has, ere this, been informed that the United States will not permit the fitting out of vessels of war in British por
From Gen. Lee's army. The train yesterday afternoon brought very few additional particulars of the cavalry fight near Brandy Station on Saturday. The general statements with reference to this engagement, already published, are confirmed by the reports of yesterday. The loss of the enemy could not be ascertained, as they succeeded in carrying their killed and wounded from the field. About twenty prisoners captured in the engagement were brought down yesterday morning from Gordonsville and lodged in the Libby prison. There seems to be nothing unusual in the direction of Fredericksburg.
The Daily Dispatch: August 4, 1863., [Electronic resource], Wounded Confederate officers in Fort McHenry. (search)
Wounded Confederate officers in Fort McHenry. The following comprises a list of wounded Confederate officers who were taken prisoners in the late battles near Gettysburg, and are now in the hospital of Fort McHenry: Col. J. Lucius Davis, 10th Virginia cavalry; Col. B. D. Fry, 13th Alabama regiment; Maj C. C Blacknall, 23d North Carolina regiment; Maj. J. R. Winstow, 45th North Carolina regiment; Lieut. Thomas Harrison, Aid to Gen. Garnett; Lieut. F. A. Timberlake, 7th Tennessee regiment, and Lieut. J. W. Lee, 2d North Carolina battalion. All these officers are doing well.