Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: November 18, 1861., [Electronic resource]. You can also browse the collection for A. D. Williams or search for A. D. Williams in all documents.

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eded across the Long Bridge to the headquarters of Gen. Blenker's division on the Virginia side of the Potomac. The army. A change has been made in the disposition of the staff of the General in Chief, and the location of the various ces for the transaction of the business of the army. The headquarters of the army, temporarily superintended by Colonel Cothurn, of the General's staff, will be at General Scott's old quarters, on Seventeenth street, opposite the War Department. General Williams, Assistant Adjutant General, has removed his office from the corner of Pennsylvania avenue and Nineteenth street, to the new Headquarters of the Army of the Potomac, corner of Pennsylvania avenue and Sixteenth street, where also will be the offices of the other members of General McClellan's staff. The private residence of General McClellan, at the corner of 11 and Fifteenth staff, will be occupied by himself and family, his father-in-law, General Marcy, and his brother, Captain McClel
risoners. Cincinnati, Nov. 12. --The battle at Pikesville, Ky., lasted through Friday and Saturday. The victory of the National troops was complete, General Williams and General Howe, the rebel commanders, are among the prisoners taken. The defeat of the rebels in Kentucky Confirmed. Louisville. Nov. 12, Midnight. --Accounts received here by mail fully confirm the defeat of the rebels under Generals Williams and Nelson at Piketon, (not Pikesville,) the Capital of Pike county, Ky. [The foregoing reports of such a fight are grossly false. Advices received in this city by the Government, by persons just from that county, represent our small force under Col. Williams as having repulsed the enemy at Pikesville, and state that our retreat on Pound Gap was executed as a strategic movement, and not under pursuit from the enemy; who are supposed to be from four to eight thousand strong. Two thousand men can easily hold the passes of the Cumberland range; and we ha
Hustings Court. --The Grand Jury, on Saturday, found true bills of indictment against the following named persons for issuing shinplasters: A. P. Brown, E. Seman, Lucien Hill, C. H. Wynne, N. B. Hill, C. R. Bricken, S. P. Cocke, Thos. M. Alfriend, R. H. Dibrell, J. B. Winston, J. H. Gentry, R. D. Mitchell, J. B. Glazebrook, T. A. Parker, A. D. Williams, W. E. Johnston, I. D. Mercer, A. W. Richardson, A. S. Lee, A. Arsell, Jr., J. P. Hill, Geo. I. Herring, W. G. Dandridge, F. B. Hart, R. T. Reynolds, W. P. Parkins, S. Mason, D. J. Saunders, Thomas Lawson — several cases against each. The Grand Jury also presented White & Riley, for retailing ardent spirits at the Theatre, without license. William Burnes, for exhibiting faro. Clara Coleman, fer keeping a house of ill-fame. James Suliivan, for assaulting Catharine Croke. Louisa Sunderland, for petty larceny. The following cases were tried on Saturday: John P. Hughes, for beating his wife, found guilty, and fi
from the mountain side, but as many as four or five be either killed or wounded, Five or six hundred would, they think, be a low estimate, therefore, of the loss of the enemy in killed and wounded in this affair. Jack May then rejoined Colonel Williams, who. with his force of only fourteen hundred men to prevent a flank movement of the enemy estimated at probably 8,000, had fallen back to the junction of the Pound Gap and what is called the Grape Vine Creek Road. Colonel Williams is now inColonel Williams is now in the vicinity of, if not immediately at, the Pound Gap--General Marshall is at the Gap of the Louisa river opening from Piketon into Tazewell county. Gentlemen of intelligence just from that country entertain no fear of the perfect feasibility of our holding the mountain; and General Marshall only wishes such small reinforcements of men and arms as will enable him to push through and proceed against Nelson. Paris, Kentucky, is more distant from Piketon than Wytheville, Virginia, and the ci