Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: August 6, 1862., [Electronic resource]. You can also browse the collection for Pope or search for Pope in all documents.

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cted. We are in expectation here of the receipt of important news from several quarters. It is supposed that Vicksburg will be taken, that a fight has taken place, or will soon take place, in Eastern Tennessee or Northern Georgia, and that Gen. Pope's army will soon engage the enemy. Now, that the mortar boats have arrived, stirring work is also looked for from the James river. Great War meeting. Cincinnati, August 1. --A war meeting was held here last night, which was an immn do. A thousand additional ones could not accomplish more. They could never reach a single slave until we had actually freed him. But the President is undoubtedly anxious to witness a more vigorous prosecution of the war. His appointment of Pope and Halleck — his visits to Scott and McClellan — his consultations with Burnside — all show this. How can he accomplish his purpose? We contend that he has done all he can do, until we respond to his call for more troops. He has given us a Gen<
From the Rappahannock lines. The failure of the Central train to reach this city last evening leaves us without any important information from the line of the Rappahannock. All the reports we have concur in representing the outrages of the army under Pope as intolerable.--Upon the negroes the recent orders have had a most deplorable effect, and they are said to have become insolent beyond forbearance. Some days ago the coachman of a gentleman named Somerville, in Culpeper county, walked into his master's chamber, arrayed himself in his best suit of clothes, took his watch and chain, returned to the parlor, and impudently told his master that for the future he might drive his own coach. Cases are reported where the negro women have attempted to slap the jaws of their mistresses, and it is quite common for them to dress in their mistresses clothes, put on their jewelry, and leave them in daylight, with the unpleasant assurance that they are going to play the piano for the "North
en rags, &c. Mrs Martha E Ward, Nottoway, bread, biscuit, crackers, bandages, rags, and feathers. C Barksdale, Mattoax Depot, shirts, old linen, butter, biscuit, 11 dozen eggs, and hominy. Mrs M A Fowikes, Burksville, fresh meat, eggs, bread and biscuit, and butter. W B Jones & Co, one tierce rice. Ladies of Bacon Ford. Culpeper, pillows and pillow cases, sheets, towels, shirts and drawers, rags, bandages, and lint, wines, rasp. vinegar, jellies, &c. Mrs Benj E Pope and other ladies of Southampton, feather pillows, shirts and drawers, pants, sheets, socks, lint, and bandages. Misses Jones, Mattoax, America, blackberries and cherries. Wylliesburg Soldiers' Aid Society, pillows, rags, &c. From --, barrel cooked provisions, &c. Congregation of Sugar Creek Church, Mecklenburg, N C, bandages, crackers, lint, &c. From--, oil-cloth, ticking, and bed tick. Mrs J L Lyon, Edgecomb, N C, lint, bandages, wool, rags, &c. Mrs Ro J Sm