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The Daily Dispatch: March 31, 1862., [Electronic resource], Affairs in
The B uiat ruffians. The murderous firing of the Yankees upon the flag of trues which we sent, after the battle near Winchester, to bury our dead; is of a piece with the shelling of a town full of women and children at Newbern, and with their whole inhuman and barbarous conduct through the war. Gen. Shields, the commander of the enemy's forces, by whom this brutal deed was performed, is the same who received an ov tion from the citizens of Richmond soon after he Mexican war. This is his method of repaying Virginia hospitality.
The Daily Dispatch: March 31, 1862., [Electronic resource],
's late Speech. (search)
Fatal Accident. --Two young ladies were riding in Mr. R. B. Haxall's carriage on Friday evening last, when the horses took fright and ran away. The young ladies were thrown out and badly injured, and we are pained-to hear that one of them, Miss Fanny Shields daughter of Mr. John M. Shields, died on Saturday morning. Her relatives and personal friends are plunged into deep affliction by this sadden bereavement.