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Nelson M. Gallagher (search for this): article 11
Free Press, and upon the arrival of Mr. G. at headquarters, the following to took place. Patterson--"Is This Nelson M. Gallagher ?" Gallagher--"Yes, this is Mr. Gallagher." Patterson--"Well Mr Gallagher, we wish you to give us the keGallagher--"Yes, this is Mr. Gallagher." Patterson--"Well Mr Gallagher, we wish you to give us the key of your office. We decide while here to publish a paper." Mr. G--"General, I have always been in the habit heretofore of doing that myself but as you are in power here, and the largest in numbers, there is no other alternative for me but to Mr. Gallagher." Patterson--"Well Mr Gallagher, we wish you to give us the key of your office. We decide while here to publish a paper." Mr. G--"General, I have always been in the habit heretofore of doing that myself but as you are in power here, and the largest in numbers, there is no other alternative for me but to comply ?" Patterson, (interrupting Mr. G)--But we are going to pay you for its use while we have it" Mr. G--"Oh, that alters the case materially." Mr. G then went with them to his office, and as they entered, an under strapper pulled down Mr Gallagher, we wish you to give us the key of your office. We decide while here to publish a paper." Mr. G--"General, I have always been in the habit heretofore of doing that myself but as you are in power here, and the largest in numbers, there is no other alternative for me but to comply ?" Patterson, (interrupting Mr. G)--But we are going to pay you for its use while we have it" Mr. G--"Oh, that alters the case materially." Mr. G then went with them to his office, and as they entered, an under strapper pulled down a placard calling on the volunteers for the defence of their homes against the Lincolnites. Mr. G. told the camp that the placard was private property and ordered him to let it alone, when he deserted; but they went into several private houses, and
a Girls. "A regiment of cuth oils, from Patterson's Division at Harpers Ferry, come through hea.--Two more regiments, he said, would leave Patterson one day this week — that their time would beer than the men, if they had a chance." Patterson's Thieves. The Virginian says: PaPatterson's army of plunderers have for the most part disappeared from the adjoining county of Jefferys past departed for home, notwithstanding. Patterson made an imploring appeal to them to remain. essians in Jefferson county: As soon as Patterson arrived in Charlestown he dispatched an Ordequarters, the following to took place. Patterson--"Is This Nelson M. Gallagher ?" Gallagher--"Yes, this is Mr. Gallagher." Patterson--"Well Mr Gallagher, we wish you to give us the kher alternative for me but to comply ?" Patterson, (interrupting Mr. G)--But we are going to pof the county were arrested and taken off by Patterson as prisoners — amongst them Wm. D. North, Es
ent in a body to the river heights. There we remained, musing ourselves at their efforts to get their wagons and their army selves over the river. The girls would occasionally give them taunting cheers, and cry out: Hurry on, my braves ! Torch Johnston is just behind you ! 'Don't stop, Yankees, for Stewart's Cavalry are now coming down street ! Sometimes they would attempt to frighten us by pointing their guns at us — and that would being a shout from us. 'Hurrah for Jeff D vis and the Souther only Jackets with a border. A more ignorant, ugly, and fifty set of men I have never seen. We told them, Virginians were noted for their hospitality --but of course they did not come expecting to receive any of it.--They came in search of General Johnston and it was a pity they were disappointed in not finding him, and in receiving the warm reception he was prepared to give them. I heard that they told some persons after getting across the river, that they believed the Southern men would fig
War Incidents. The Winchester Virginian publishes the following letter from a young lady of Sulphur town, dated July 26th It is a good illustration of the spirit of Virginia Girls. "A regiment of cuth oils, from Patterson's Division at Harpers Ferry, come through here (Shepherdstown) on Monday--It was the 7th Pennsylvania Regiment, commanded by Col. Edwin. Then time was out, and they were on their way home. Some of them declared that they would never come here again — and one of the officers told our citizens that we would not re he had business at home and he intended to stay there and attend to it. Some of them declared that nothing could induce them to coming into the South. A number of ladies of the town, having no fears of a chicken hearted Yankee, and prompted by curiosity, (strange, is not, that our sex should have any curiously ?) went out to see and hear what we could as they entered the town. I was of the number. We pursued them until the last Yankee devi
War Incidents. The Winchester Virginian publishes the following letter from a young lady of Sulphur town, dated July 26th It is a good illustration of the spirit of Virginia Girls. "A regiment of cuth oils, from Patterson's Division at Harpers Ferry, come through here (Shepherdstown) on Monday--It was the 7th Pennsylvania Regiment, commanded by Col. Edwin. Then time was out, and they were on their way home. Some of them declared that they would never come here again — and one of the officers told our citizens that we would not re he had business at home and he intended to stay there and attend to it. Some of them declared that nothing could induce them to coming into the South. A number of ladies of the town, having no fears of a chicken hearted Yankee, and prompted by curiosity, (strange, is not, that our sex should have any curiously ?) went out to see and hear what we could as they entered the town. I was of the number. We pursued them until the last Yankee dev
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