Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: November 30, 1863., [Electronic resource]. You can also browse the collection for Mosby or search for Mosby in all documents.

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enemy emerged from this woods and attacked our forces, who were in the open space, and after being repulsed, fell back through the woods towards the river, where they had thrown up entrenchments. The woods served them as a protection against our musketry, but notwithstanding this their loss is believed to have been quite heavy. The letter of our army correspondent, which we publish elsewhere, furnishes a detailed account of the affair. The brilliant operations of Rosser (including the capture of an advance train) and Mosby, who captured a railroad train, will also be found accurately noticed there. The following official dispatch from Gen. Lee was received at the War Department yesterday evening: Hdq'rs Army Northern Virginia, Via Orange C. H., Sunday, 9 A. M. To Gen. S. Cooper: A rain-storm prevailed all day yesterday. No movement of any importance in either army. This morning the enemy is deploying in our front in line of battle. R. E. Lee, General.
e eight days rations, commencing with last Wednesday. Gen. Fitz Lee drove the enemy's cavalry back across Raccoon and Morton's fords yesterday. The fight on Friday was mostly with musketry, little or no artillery being used on either side. Mosby fell upon the rear of a Yankee wagon train near Brandy Station two hours before daylight on Friday morning, burnt thirty or forty wagons and brought off 112 very fine mules and 20 horses. Mosby's men report that the Yankees have abandoned the OrMosby's men report that the Yankees have abandoned the Orange and Alexandria, railroad, and it is thought they will go to Fredericksburg if whipped. The Richmond committee for wounded arrived at Gordonsville to-day. The two armies are controlling each other in line of battle, and it is thought a general fight cannot long be postponed. Lieut. Gen. Ewell returned to the army today improved in health. Gen. J. M. Jones, wounded on Friday, will return to his command to-morrow. The army is in the best spirits. Weather cloudy and cold.
Fighting on the Rapidan. full particulars of Friday's fight — capture of an Ordnance train — capture of a train of cars by Mosby — the two armies in line of battle. [from our own correspondent.] Army of Northern Virginia. Near Orange C. H., Nov. 27, 1863. There was cannonading for several hours yesterday in tng on his way to the army to resume command of his corps, much improved, I am glad to hear, in health. Gordonsville, Va., Sunday, Nov. 29--1 P. M. Major Mosby and his hand came upon the rear of Meade's wagon train, near Brandy Station, just before daylight Friday morning, capturing one hundred and twelve mules and twendred and twelve mules and twenty prisoners. --They also destroyed between thirty and forty wagons, and came very near capturing Gen. French, of the Yankee army. Mosby's men report the line of the Orange Railroad abandoned, and think Meade will go to Fredericksburg if defeated. The mules captured are all of the finest kind.
draft in the 2d and 9th wards, Baltimore, took place on the 24th inst. There was no disturbance. It is reported that Gen. Seigel will succeed Gen. Schenck in command at Baltimore. Gen. Sanders died from the wounds received in the fight near Knoxville. He entered West Point from Mississippi. One of Banks's staff officers reports that a large quantity of cotton had been captured at and near Brownsville. An expedition was to be sent to the Rio Grande, and it was thought that 250,000 bales would be secured. The Union men at Brownsville are forming defensive organizations. Mosby's guerillas, recently captured, have been sent to Fort Warren for safe keeping. It is reported in Washington that Walter Lennox has been arrested in Baltimore and sent to Fort McHenry. Several prominent citizens of Anne Arundel county have been arrested for refusing to take the oath of allegiance on election day. The arrest of ladies in Baltimore for "disloyalty" continues.