Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: April 19, 1862., [Electronic resource]. You can also browse the collection for March 18th or search for March 18th in all documents.

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ire number (about 500.) who were in the battle, none comparatively were "saved" in the boats which took away the main portions of the other regiments, composing Gen. Floyd's brigade. A few escaped by land after the departure of the boats, without molestation by the enemy. The undersigned submits that it required the exercise of more than ordinary ingenuity to construe, as the signers of the above-named report have done, the unofficial letter of the lamented Gen. A. S. Johnston, dated March 18th, as an expression of his approval of the surrender of Fort Donelson. In a spirit of magnanimity, he speaks in general terms of his confidence "in the gallantry, energy, and devotion to the cause of the Confederacy" of Generals Floyd and Pillow; but he refrains from any expression implying his approval of their conduct in that affair. On the contrary, he declared that "events (subsequent to the fall of Fort Donelson) show that the investment was not as completes as their information from
$100 reward. --The subscriber will pay the above reward for the apprehension and delivery at the 15th Alabama regiment, or the jail in Richmond, of two negro Boys, who made their escape from the above-named regiment, in the neighborhood of Rappahannock, about the 18th March, ult., and who are described as follows, viz: Jim, of light complexion, about 5 feet 10 inches high, stammers when spoken to, weighs about 180 pounds, and has a large scar on his forehead. Charles, of dark complexion, about 6 feet high, slender of stature, and of about 165 pounds weight. Captain P. V. Guerry, Lieut. E. P. Head. Rappahannock, Va., April 8, 1862. ap 18--1m*