Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: June 3, 1861., [Electronic resource]. You can also browse the collection for James K. Lee or search for James K. Lee in all documents.

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Organization of the 1st Regiment. --The first Regiment of Virginia Volunteers, now at Camp Pickens (Department of Alexandria) is organized as follows: Colonel, P. T. Moore; Major, Wm. Munford; Adjutant, S. P, Mitchell; Surgeon, J. S. D. Cullen; Assistant Surgeon, Thomas E. Manry; Acting Quartermaster. Lieut. Wm. H. Palmer. John Dooley, Captain 1st Co., James K. Lee, Captain 2d Co., Wm. O. Taylor, Captain 3d Co.; J. G. Gris wold, Captain 1th Co.; F. J. Boggs. Captain 5th Co.; Wm. H. Gordon, Captain 6th Co., F. Miller, Captain 7th Co. Capt. Mitchell, in addition to his Regimental Adjutancy, has been appointed by General Bonham Adjutant of the entire camp, or post. Since its arrival in camp, the Regiment has acquired a considerable (but not undeserved) reputation, and much praise for soldierly acquirements and efficiency. To show the pluck and stamina of our boys, we may state that a few days since, on a false alarm, they marched four miles in thirty minutes to me
spondents favoring the Federal Administration, and may therefore be considered as partial to their cause. There is every indication of a combined movement on Harper's Ferry, and also a prospect of an engagement at Manassas Junction, where General Lee is reported to be in command of 8,000 or 10,000 Southern troops. From the Washington Star of last evening we copy the following: Gen. M'Clelland's command at Harper's Ferry. Gen. Clelland's available command — the portion of it so ore that point just when Gen. Paterson's command arrives before it on the Maryland side, and Gen. McDowell's command has closed down and cut off the retreat of the Confederate troops at Harper's Ferry to Richmond by rail. Manassas Junction--Gen. Lee. We have reliable information that for the last two days no work has been done on the entrenchments that had been commenced by the Confederates at Manassas Junction. They were hardly more than half finished when the work upon them was thus s