Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: July 13, 1861., [Electronic resource]. You can also browse the collection for John Scott or search for John Scott in all documents.

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From Western and North western Virginia the accounts are vague. A dispatch from Cincinnati makes it appear that Capt. O. J. Wise, of the Blues, had captured three companies of Federalists. It is probable that an engagement has taken place in the neighborhood of Laurel Hill, between Gen. Garnett's Confederate forces and McClellan's command, since the Cincinnati telegrams inform us that they were approaching each other at last accounts. We have nothing further in regard to the reported engagement of the 7th. If the Federalists were defeated on that day, as has been stated, we should hardly receive any account of it from the North. In consequence of Gen. Scott's order for the suppression of telegraphic dispatches, we have nothing from the Northern Associated Press relative to the army movements on the Potomac. Col. Thomas, the intrepid Marylander, has been indicted for treason and piracy. The captured Hessians are hard at work on our fortifications at Winchester.
a Lieutenant, with a white flag. Thence he proceeded towards Arlington, encountering a squadron of the enemy's dragoons when within about seven miles of that place, to whose commanding officer he made known his errand. Arriving at Arlington, Gen. Scott. Was notified of his presence, and sent a carriage to covey him to Washington, where he arrived about 9 o'clock Monday night, and delivered his letter to Gen. Scott.--Lincoln not being visible. Col. T. was then se-convened to Arlington, wherehis letter to Gen. Scott.--Lincoln not being visible. Col. T. was then se-convened to Arlington, where he sent the night, and the next day was escorted back through the enemy's lines. Gen. S. informed him that an answer to the letter, of which he was bearer, would be forwarded to this city by one of his officers, and requested Col. T. to deliver his "kind regards" to Generals Lee and Beauregard. Col. T., white in the enemy's line, was treated with all the courtesies of the profession.--Whig.
Security required. --The Mayor yesterday required John Scott to give $150 security to keep the peace for assaulting Theodoric Nunnally, and also required him the appear before the Hustings Court to answer for misdemeanor.
Newspaper sentiment at the West. Louisville, Ky., July 11. --The telegraphic correspondent of the Cincinnati Enquirer, referring to the prohibition by Gen. Scott, of telegraphic references or statements of military movements, says this is a misfortune to that portion of the reading public who desire information about such matters, and particularly unfavorable to the readers of the Enquirer, who received reliable and prompt reports through Cleveland. The Cincinnati Commercial, of this morning, has the following: "It is refreshing after reading some of the pitiful, whining, sneaking, snarling paragraphs, with which the editorial columns of the Cincinnati Enquirer are filled, to open the Louisville Democrat or Journal and note the manly earnestness with which the editors of those papers are standing up for the Government." The Louisville Journal, of this morning, has the following: "The Courier, of this city, calls some of Gen. Roussean's men 'hard lookin
The telegraph. Louisville, Ky., July 11. --Gen. Scott's order to suppress all telegraphic correspondence in relation to army matters has been enforced at the Cleveland (Ohio) telegraph office.