Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: July 22, 1861.., [Electronic resource]. You can also browse the collection for A. W. Taylor or search for A. W. Taylor in all documents.

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from New Orleans no papers and an unlawful weapon, discharged, (a soldier servant) Joseph O'Neal, Frank Ward, Patrick Clarke, James Hickory and Thos. H. Hughes, drunken soldiers, detained in the watch-house for encumbering the streets, discharged with orders to repair to their respective camps. Jas. Wells, drunk, lying on the sidewalk, committed in default of surety. Mary Walker and Mary E. Wilson, charged with keeping a disorderly house, acquitted. Myer Myers, charged with stabbing James W. Camp and James P. Harrison, committed for further examination. Ellen Birney, charged with beating Mary Tinsley, acquitted, Wm. Kearney, drunk and interfering with persons in the street, committed in default of $100 security. Harrison, slave of James Thomas, Jr., 15 lashes for having no pass. Isham, slave of A. W. Taylor, ditto, and for having an unlawful weapon. Peter Johnson, slave of Jas. J. Sutherland, whipped for insolence. Chas. Duggin, charged with committing a nuisance, acquitted.
The Daily Dispatch: July 22, 1861.., [Electronic resource], The recent flag of truce from President Davis to Abraham Lincoln. (search)
confine myself to the part we bore in the fight, leaving it to the others to state their share in it. Our brigade left Camp Pickens on the 17th, at 10 A. M.--No pen can describe the mortification our company (Company I) experienced, when we who, with the rest, stood ready to march off,) got orders to stay behind and guard the camp until further orders, and I shall not even attempt it. Luckily for us, at about 11 P. M., (I just stood on guard,) a horseman rode into camp, halted in front of Capt. Taylor's tent, and brought the orders from headquarters to strike our tents and keep ourselves in readiness to join our regiment at daybreak. In the joy of my heart, I ran about twenty paces beyond my post (don't tell it to the officer of the guard, to impart the tidings to the next sentinel. The drum was rolled, and in a second our fellows were out of their tents and went to work with a will, so that in two hours all our knapsacks were packed, haversacks filled, and our tents, as well as thos