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P. PopeBoston425.75 19 ShipIrisS. Lapham'sC. TurnerNathaniel ParsonsBoston264.57 20 ShipSachemT. Magoun'sT. MagounJohn HollandBoston396.79 211811BrigGeorgeT. Magoun'sT. MagounJohn HollandBoston177.66 22 BrigMargaretT. Magoun'sT. MagounFrancis WelchBoston172.71 23 BrigDolphinS. Lapham'sC. TurnerEdward CruftBoston236.27 24 ShipNorfolk PacketS. Lapham'sC. TurnerJohn C. JonesBoston360.18 25 ShipMarcellusS. Lapham'sC. TurnerC. D. CoolidgeBoston385.05 261812ShipEmilyT. Magoun'sT. MagounAndrew ScottNew York361.21 27 BrigTom ThumbT. Magoun'sT. MagounJoseph Lee, jun.Boston133.49 28 BrigBob ShortT. Magoun'sT. Magoun  135 29 BrigEdward FosterS. Lapham'sC. TurnerEdward CruftBoston184.34 30 BrigVentrosaS. Lapham'sC. TurnerNathaniel GoddardBoston195.39 31 BrigRamblerS. Lapham'sC. TurnerBenjamin RichBoston268.24 32 ShipArgonautS. Lapham'sC. TurnerThomas W. WardBoston306.83 331813BrigLarkT. Magoun'sT. MagounLee & CabotBoston175.06 34 BrigGriffinT. Magoun'sT. Magoun  190 35
en the proof of it. Whether the anaconda plan of encircling the Southern coasts and gradually constructing the coils of the anaconda, till the victim's bones are broken and he is ready to be swallowed, is a conception of Gen. McClellan, or of old Scott, we are not informed, though it is generally attributed to the latter. It is one of those big, stately looking plans, which suits the buze dimensions and pompous habits of the late Lieutenant General; but, whether there is any merit in it, is a s far, it has not produced any very remarkable results. The anaconda has gobbled down a few small villages on the seaboard, which had neither cotton nor tobacco in them, out he has not even approached the spinal column of the country. Giving to Scott, however, the credit of the anaconda, which is a reptile after his own heart, what has McClellan actually accom plished! He has had command of five hundred thousand men, and an unlimited amount of ammunition and warlike appliances nearly nine mo
; William H Howard, severely, left on field. Missing — S B Hurt, Mat Lee, M Fletcher, C W Johnson, and W Barton. Co K, commanded by Captain James Vance--46 men in action Killed — James King. Wounded--Captain Vance, in hip, and taken prisoner in ambulance; Samuel G Keller, in arm; W A Aven, shoulder and wrist. Missing — C F Kaller, A B Kaller, B G Cole, D C Carmack, F McCaulley, J J Fields, S D Lowry, Thos Cronan, Jas Driskell. John G Brian, J Donahoo, Lon Davis, A J Scott, L S Sherman. Men in action397 Killed12 Wounded62 Missing39 Total113 * Since dead The regiment was in the thickest of the fight, and at one time was partially surrounded by the overwhelming forces of the enemy. All honor to the brave men of the 37th. Forty Second Virginia regiment. The subjoined list of casualties in the 42d regiment, Col. Jesse Burkes, is furnished by a correspondent of the Lynchburg Republican: Company A--Captain Mullins commanding Kill<
dson. Accounts.--Messrs. Richardson, Wynne, and Glazebrook. Seabrook's Warehouse.--Messrs. Scott, Burr, and Richardson. Claims--Messrs. Burr, Hill, and Epps. Police--Messrs. Hill., and Denoon. City Jail.--Messrs. Griffin, Talbots, and Haskins. Fire Department.--Messrs. Scott, Denoon, Haskins, Crutchfield, and Burr Disputed Elections.--Messrs. Wynne, Scott, GlazScott, Glazebrook, Epps, and Talbott. Poor House--Messrs Grattan, Glazebrook, Haskins, Scott, and Griffin. Water--Messrs Denoon. Griffin, Richardson, Stokes, Scott, Crutchfield, and President of CounScott, and Griffin. Water--Messrs Denoon. Griffin, Richardson, Stokes, Scott, Crutchfield, and President of Council. Light.--Messrs. Hill, Glazebrook, Epps, Wynne, Crutchfield, Talbott, and President of Council. The Council passed an ordinance abolishing the office of Superintendent of Streets, it beScott, Crutchfield, and President of Council. Light.--Messrs. Hill, Glazebrook, Epps, Wynne, Crutchfield, Talbott, and President of Council. The Council passed an ordinance abolishing the office of Superintendent of Streets, it being understood that the duties of that office, since the death of the late incumbent, Mienjah Bales, Esq., would devolve on W. Gill, City Engineer. Adjourned.
The Daily Dispatch: April 9, 1862., [Electronic resource], [Correspondence Richmond Daily Dispatch.] (search)
Not proved. --Daniel, slave to Charles Friend, and Bowling, slave of Hector Davis, were arraigned before the Mayor yesterday on the complaint of a colored brother, named Bill Scott, who charged the parties with unlawfully entering his domicil and putting him in great bodily fear by sundry uncalled for warlike manifestations tending to the apprehension on his part of immediate annihilation. Bill's testimony demonstrated the fact that he was more scared than hurt, and the Mayor taking intorother, named Bill Scott, who charged the parties with unlawfully entering his domicil and putting him in great bodily fear by sundry uncalled for warlike manifestations tending to the apprehension on his part of immediate annihilation. Bill's testimony demonstrated the fact that he was more scared than hurt, and the Mayor taking into consideration all the circumstances discharged the accused, with an intimation of the direful consequences likely to ensue if Scott should be molested by them.
burger, Jas Ford, Patrick Shawan. Ashby's cavalry--John Flemmans, Wedon Maddox. In addition to the above, we have the following, whose rank is not given, nor the regiment to which they are attached, viz: Jno M Kitchen, P A Booth, Chas Robinson, E H Hawkins, W S Ewinbank, A P Baker, Wm Wright, Wm Daily, A Scratenfield, C Sanderson, W J Brinke, W J Siler, C E Thompson, J A Pendleton, John H Bruff John Villington, Wm Read, Jas A Witcher, F P Witcher, P P Conway, Wm Davenport, A J Scott, W S Shelton, F D Gould, John A Warner, A Brooks, W N Wilson B F Werner, John Pryor, Wm Brown, P Collins, C F Marsh, W. B Couch, L L Saulsberry, T Sherman, H W Cassady, J F Eubank, J F Hamilton, Michael Sharkey, N E Teneble, H L Brady, S Willis, F F Hamilton, Wilson Bowler, J W Slow, F E McKinney, Thomas Cronan, A J Debrush, Dan Foley, S. W Rice, Edward Flemmin, W A Hand, Dan Cocklin, Wm Cracraft, G W Nolan, Chas A Radcliff, Pat Macon, J S Johnson, D S Pollock, Mathias Lee, C W Johnson, P A
ident to receive a compensation of — dollars per month for his services. Mr. Scott moved to amend the second section so as to provide for the issue of the follo$30,000.--The first and second sections of the report were then adopted. Mr. Scott moved to amend the third section of the report, so as to cause it to read: Thould not be passed. Nothing could be gained by it. With all due deference to Mr. Scott, he would say that it appeared to him like a penny-wise and pound-foolish proposition. Mr. Scott finally withdrew his proposition at the suggestion of Mr. Burr, to offer it in another form. Mr. Wynne said he was opposed to paying ans. The third section of the report was then adopted — ayes 10, noes 2: Messrs. Scott and Wynne. On motion of Mr. Grattan, the Blank in the 4th section was filled with "50." The section was then adopted. Mr. Scott offered an additional section, making it the duty of the Chamberlain and Auditor, and their assistants
her qualities of resisting the Virginia is but empty brag. The battle of Shiloh. The Memphis Avalanche, of the 8th, speculating upon the battle, remarks as follows: We can scarcely forbear to speculate upon the great results that are to flow from this decisive victory, although time alone can demonstrate them. What is next to be done? If the force under Bear regard be sufficient, as instant pursuit of the flying enemy should take place. Already do we hear that Forrest, Scott and Morgan have crossed the river, with seven thousand cavalry, and are charging on the rear of the fugitives. It will be next to an impossibility for Buell to march his army back to Nashville; and the stragglers will hardly be able to get into the Duck river reserve. What are they to do for food? The country through which they have to pass cannot supply them. True, they have their boats up the river, but they cannot pass the Confederate battery at Big Bend Shoals. The whole of Grant's
w up the report to the Secretary of War. This is an error. Each member published a book, and that of McClellan is the smallest and most inconsiderable of the three. The country was appalled at the disaster of Bull Run. it could not be denied that Gen. McDowell had failed. War is inexorable.--It sacrifices lives and reputations with remorseless hand. Public opinion demanded that McDowell be instantly displaced from the command of the army of the Potomac.--Neither the President nor Gen. Scott dared to resist the execution of the decree. It is now felt that great injustice was done to McDowell. But a victim was demanded to appease popular clamor, and he was offered up in looking around for his successor, it was found that the selection was confined to a very narrow range. The oldest and most experienced Generals in the army, excepting Gen. Wool, who was then under some mysterious ban, had joined the rebels. The campaign in Western Virginia where McClellan, by virtue of his M