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The Daily Dispatch: may 28, 1862., [Electronic resource] 7 1 Browse Search
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The Daily Dispatch: may 28, 1862., [Electronic resource], By the Governor of Virginia — a proclamation. (search)
his army he suddenly turned to his right, fell upon the enemy at Front Royal, utterly routed him, and took, two regiments. Banks, at Strasburg, hearing the firing, stampeded for Winchester. Jackson, however; was too quick for him. He immediately act out from Front Royal, suspecting what would happen, to cut Banks off from Winchester. The parties met at the junction of the roads at Stephensburg. Jackson out the column in two Part fled to Winchester and part returned towards Strasburg. Jackson followed the portion that fled to Winchester, took that town and 2,000 prisoners, and sent Stewart in pursuit of the fugitives in the direction of Martinsburg. The part that fell back on Strasburg has not been beard from but if it does not go over the mountain, doubtless cars will be taken of it by the column of 3,000, already mentioned as deployed between Woodstock and Strasburg. Let the reader look at the map, and mark the weary of these splendid manŒurres They are truly Napoleonic
hich we append, ad to Adjutant-General Cooper, gives the important details of the engagement and the result attending them. May 26.--During the last three God has blessed our arms with brilliant On Friday, the Federals at Front were routed, and one section of artillery in addition to many prisoners captured yesterday, Banks's main column, whilst from Strasturg to Winchester the rear part retreating towards On Sunday, the other part was at this place. At last accounts Brig. Gen. H. Stewart was pursuing them a cavalry and artillery, and capturing A large amount of medical, ordnance, stores, have fallen into our hands. T. J. Jackson. If we have from the gallant old hero of who seems almost invincible, a full of his triumph over the army of Banks and the relief of one of the fair of the State of the presence of the That this victory, important in it will be followed by results equally im those familiar with the energy and spirit of Gen. Jackson do not a m
Another Martyr. Richmond, Va, 23 May 1862. To the Editors of the Dispatch Northern papers bring us the sad tidings of the murdering of our young friend Harry Stewart, (formerly of Baltimore, but lately of this city.) by Linsoln's hirelings, while attempting to escape from the Old Capital Prison, at Washington city. Thus has one of Maryland's noblest and best sons fallen rather than take the acc oath of allegiance to the Yankee Government Btewart risked his life to gain that for he so periled — Liberty. Surely he has died a noble death, and the future historian can but do justice to his memory in classing him among the first of those brave and heroic sons of Maryland who have fallen in defence of Southern rights. Stewart was among the number who welcomed the Yankee hirelings at Baltimore on the memorable 19th of April, 1861. For some time he was a member of Ashby's celebrated cavalry, and in December last, while on a visit to his parents, was arrested by the Yan