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The Daily Dispatch: November 20, 1861., [Electronic resource] 7 1 Browse Search
The Daily Dispatch: December 17, 1861., [Electronic resource] 1 1 Browse Search
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Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: November 20, 1861., [Electronic resource]. You can also browse the collection for Thomas F. J. Williams or search for Thomas F. J. Williams in all documents.

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Deceased. --The body of Dr. Thomas F. J. Williams, a member of the R. L. I. Blues, who died of typhoid fever, at the White Sulphur Springs, was expected by the Central train last evening.
from Pound Gap. We have intelligence of a late date, from which it appears that the news published yesterday of the enemy's having passed through Pound Gap, on the Kentucky line, was premature. Captain Clay, who is now in this city, left Col. Williams's camp on Friday afternoon last, at 4 o'clock, at which time the command occupied a position four miles this side, for the reason that there was no camping ground immediately in the Gap. It was the intention of Col. Williams to return, aftermand occupied a position four miles this side, for the reason that there was no camping ground immediately in the Gap. It was the intention of Col. Williams to return, after se his supplies, and defend the Gap so long as he might do it successfully, though the lack of artillery is a serious disadvantage in the face of a vastly superior force. In any event, his sharp-shooters will continue to harass the Federals, and the experience of Piketon shows that they can pich them off by the hundred.
The Daily Dispatch: November 20, 1861., [Electronic resource], The salt speculators of Lynchburg, Va. (search)
From the Northwest. Our advices from Camp Bartow are as late as Friday last, the 15th inst. Nothing of special importance has lately occurred there, except that on the 13th a party of Yankees made their appearance on the opposite side of Green brier river, and Lieut. Hurt and private Williams, of the Pittsylvania cavalry, went forward to ascertain their number; but proceeding incautiously, they were both captured. A letter before us gives an account of the successful stratagem of a young woman, through which a Yankee soldier, who had strayed from his camp, was taken prisoner and delivered to Col. Taliaferro.