Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: September 30, 1862., [Electronic resource]. You can also browse the collection for Loring or search for Loring in all documents.

Your search returned 3 results in 3 document sections:

hat danger was. A daguerreotype of a sweet babe, which I took from his pocket, spoke to my heart in words more touching than poetry. God bless that baby and its mother — the wife and child of a brave man and a patriot; and oh. Father, if they have Thy blessing, who on earth can add to their happiness and peace? Yours, A. B. C. Camp two-mile, near Charleston,Kanawha county. Va.,Sept. 26, 1862. Under the protection and guidance of a most gracious God, our army, under the gallant General Loring have marched in triumphant victory into this rich and fertile valley, leaving the "Narrows," in Giles county. Our march was uninterrupted until near Fayette Court-House. There we encountered the enemy under General Lightburn, most powerfully entrenched. Our brave boys faced their cannons' months with veteran daring, fighting from about 2 o'clock until night closed upon us. Our less was light--12 killed and 40 wounded, principally of the 45th Virginia During the night the enemy attempt
ing with our Generals yesterday about flags of truce, and apparently being greatly concerned about their dead 22d wounded, they were moving their trains over the river, and leaving the dead upon the little part of the battle-ground they succeeded in retaining, for us to bury. Hardly a grave was dug by them yesterday. The great cloud of dust which I wrote you about last evening. and which a Major-General told me demonstrated to him that the enemy were being largely reinforced either by General Loring or the remainder of Jackson's forces, proves to have been the dirt stirred up by the retreating trains of the rebel army. It is very strange that we were not able, with all the money our Generals have command of for detective purposes, to ascertain whether this dust was from advancing or retreating forces. Our system of espionage, although very expensive and elaborate, thus far has proven a very poor one. The enemy out wit us under our very-noses. The wounded rebel prisoners and t
Escaped from the Yankees. Samuel Price, Esq., a member of the Virginia Convention, who was arrested in Greenbrier county, Va., by the Yankees, has escaped from his captors and arrived safely at his home. He was in Charleston, Kanawha, when our troops captured that place, and the Yankees were too busy running away to carry him with them. He was in his room during the fight, and after it was over came out a free man, the town then being in the hands of the Confederate troops, under Gen. Loring.