Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: September 30, 1861., [Electronic resource]. You can also browse the collection for Joseph Segar or search for Joseph Segar in all documents.

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d shrubbery, are all there, to and to the comfort, for a while, of the presumptuous invaders of Southern soil. For the present, let them hold their bacchanalian midnight revels there — there are more important enterprises on hand than even an attack upon Fortress Monroe; and any future movements with regard to that famous Point are willingly left to the wisdom and discretion of the men of mind and nerve who control the destinies of our great Southern nation. It is reported here that Joseph Segar, of Old Point, has been shot by a Confederate picket. There is, as before stated, but little business going on here, excepting in a retail way, and some wholesale transactions in articles required for army purposes. Corn is very scarce here — indeed there is hardly any in the market. The article has advanced, and may be quoted at 35 a40, while merchants expecting arrivals from North Carolina, mention 50 for prime lots afloat. Pork has been sold recently at $40. The demand for
d to weep," shed tears of sorrow when bidding adieu to their friends whom they "might never see more." The boat moved off amid the waving of handkerchiefs by those on the boat and wharf. We append a list of those who went off: Mrs. Margaret Swift, Miss Wright, Mrs. Weerdorn and children, Mrs. Evans, Mrs. Zelena Barclay, Philip GeBault, Mrs. C. Bennett and four children, Miss Annie Bennett, Mrs. Elizabeth Price, Mrs. M. A. Wilson and children, J. A. Eyster, H. Kelly, Miss Nettie Ince, Mrs. Segar, Mrs. Smallwood, Miss Smallwood, Miss Blackwood, John Gaynor and wife, Daniel R. Turner, Mrs. Joanna Mott. One of our men, taken prisoner at Hatteras, was brought to Old Point, and came up last evening in the flag of truce.--While our flag of truce was at the Point, several ladies and gentlemen arrived in the steamer from Baltimore. One of the gentlemen had been imprisoned for some time in Fort Lafayette, but was allowed, in company with the ladies, to make his way to Old Point. Our