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The Daily Dispatch: May 10, 1864., [Electronic resource], The movement on Richmond--two more Repulses of the enemy by Gen Lee — affairs on the Southside — feint at Drewry's Bluff — fight expected near Petersburg Today — the Central Railroad Tapped, &c, &c. (search)
stances: His brigade it seems, except the 21st Va, under Col Witcher, was faltering and rapidly firing, when Gen J, in nothing daunted, rode to the front and called to his men to rally around him. At the same moment Captain Early, his A A G and Capt Moore, his A D C, rode to his side, and emulating the courage of their noble leader, were making ineffectual efforts to rally their men, when they then becoming prominent attacks for the enemy's sharpshooters were quickly picked off. Capt Early fell dead, and Capt Moore fell severely wounded. The conduct of the brigade has been and doubtless will be much animadverted upon. In extenuation it may be mentioned that this brigade has made some splendid fights during the war, that the enemy advanced in heavy force and very suddenly, and that this brigade afterwards informed and fought most courageously. Whilst matters were thus progressing on Ewell's front the enemy in heavy force advanced to attack Beth and Wilcox. A warm and desperate f
een Clay and Leigh streets, was broken into and robbed of ball a barrel of flour, a quantity of lard, beef tongues, and sugar and coffee. Early Sunday morning officer Moore arrested a negro named Joe. the slave of B. W. Knowles, on Clay street, with a bucket containing about twenty-five pounds of lard. The negro, after being takeMr. Harvey's house, and that he had left all of his share of the plunder, except the lard, at the shop of one Leonora Stack, on Marshall street, near 4th street. Mr. Moore went to Mrs. Stack's and asked permission to search, which being granted, he entered the shop and there found on the counter a champagne hamper containing twenty came to her door and asked permission to leave a basket of clothes, and that the permission being given, the negro had left the hamper on the counter, where it remained untouched until officer Moore arrived and found it. Mrs. Stack was discharged. Joe was remanded to jail until his accomplice in the burglary could be hunted up.