Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: August 4, 1862., [Electronic resource]. You can also browse the collection for Pope or search for Pope in all documents.

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Brutality. --Evidences of the brutal proceedings of the Yankees in Culpeper county accumulate daily. The latest case reported is that of Miss Ella Slaughter, an accomplished young lady, who was grossly insulted by a soldier, when she drew a pistol and commanded him to leave her presence. The ruffian immediately took his departure, but soon afterward returned with an officer and a file of men, who arrested Miss S. and imprisoned her in the county jail, where she remained at last accounts subjected to the fare and treatment of the most hardened criminal. The high- handed deeds of Butler in New Orleans will hardly bear comparison with the atrocities of Pope and his men in Northern Virginia.
Later from the North. the released Confederate Prisoner — reports from Pope's army — affairs in the West--excitement at Washington, &c. We have received Northern papers to the 30thhe straw on fire, and burn 'em all to--,d — m 'em." The General smiled, and walked on. From Pope's army. A dispatch from Pope's army, dated July 29th, says that scouting parties are sent outPope's army, dated July 29th, says that scouting parties are sent out dally, and that it is ascertained that Ewell, with from 20,000 to 30,000 men, is reported to be "in force from Gordonsville through Orange C. H. to Stanardsville." There was a review of Gen. Banks arretary Stanton, and Gens. Burnside, Pope, Meigs, and Thomas, Adjutant General, were not idle. Gen. Pope did not leave to day. It is said he goes to-morrow. He has been and is waiting for the conferneral Sigel's army corps. To what military purposes they are to be devoted is not known. In Pope's plan of campaigning, it is said-- The notion of defensive warfare is not entertained; henc<
Order Number Eleven, issued on the 23d July, 1862, by Maj-Gen. Pope, commanding the forces of the enemy in Northern Virginia,barbarities; VII. Therefore, it is ordered, that Major-General Pope, Brigadier-General Steinwehr, and all commissioned ordered, further, that in the event of the capture of Major-General Pope, or Brigadier General Steinwehr, or of any commissiothout compensation. The general order issued by Major General Pope on the 23d of July, the day after the signing of theernment has issued the enclosed general order recognizing Gen. Pope and his commissioned officers to be in the position whichhall continue to treat the private enlisted soldiers of General Pope's army as prisoners of war, but if, after notice to thether forces of the enemy the punishment merited aliens by Gen. Pope, and Rech commissioned officers as choose to participate on not to consider any officers hereafter captured from General Pope's army as prisoners of war. Very respectfully, yours.
the trophies departed. Similar depredations were committed in the vicinity of Williamsburg on the night of the 25th. The rebels made incursions into the lines of McClellan's army, and carried off a large number of army beeves. Two thousand "contrabands," on their way to McClellan, passed Old Point on the 26th. Jeff. Davis's mail carrier running to Norfolk was caught on Friday, with 2,000 letters. Fifteen or twenty rebels captured near Suffolk have reached Fort Monroe. Gen. Pope took the field last Monday. There have been numerous desertions from his army. Between 40 and 50 of the 105th New York deserted within the past week. On the 23d ult, four guerrillas fired upon and wounded two Federal near Warrenton. Capt. Williams, of the Michigan cavalry, went out and brought in eight unoffending Virginians, to be held responsible. Within three days past Gen. Hatch has crossed Swift Run Gap to McGaheysville. The people of Culpeper, Orange and Madison were th