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The Daily Dispatch: September 13, 1861., [Electronic resource], A gun Fired by Electricity. (search)
The Fifty-second Regiment. --The Staunton Spectator announces the departure of the Fifty-Second Virginia Regiment from that place, under command of Col. John B. Baldwin, for more active and stirring scenes. It is a fine regiment, and will, we fell confident, acquit itself with credit.
The Daily Dispatch: October 10, 1861., [Electronic resource], The charge of the
Light Brigade (search)
Candidates for Congress. --Judge Brockerbrough, of Rockbridge, declines to become a candidate for Congress. He is one of the foremost public men of the day, and would grace any deliberative body or any judicial bench in the world. Col. John B. Baldwin, of Augusta, is a candidate for Congress. He is in command of the fine regiment which was lately raised in Augusta. Gen. Kenton Harper, a heroic officer, who has served from the beginning of the war with signal credit and efficiency, and who commanded a regiment of the famous "Stone Wall Brigade" at Manassas, is also a candidate.
The Daily Dispatch: November 12, 1861., [Electronic resource], Brisk volunteering. (search)
The election. We omit the detailed election returns usually published, in consequence of the scattered manner in which they are sent in from the numerous camps. Present appearances indicate that the following members of Congress have been elected; 2d District, J. R. Chambliss; 3d, John Tyler; 4th, Roger A. Pryor; 5th, Thos. S. Bocock; 6th, John Goode, Jr.; 7th, James P. Holcombe; 8th, D. C. Dejarnette; 9th, Wm. Smith; 10th, A. R. Boteler; 11th, John B. Baldwin; 12th, W. R. Staples; 13th, Fayette McMullen.
The Daily Dispatch: November 20, 1861., [Electronic resource], Who will help the ladies? (search)
C. S. District Court. --We append a summary of the business transacted in this Court yesterday: Thomas C. Panamore was appointed Receiver for district No. 8, composed of the counties of Northampton and Accomac. Baldwin, a slave, the property of Gilbert B. Claiborne, indicted for misdemeanor, was arraigned and plead guilty on the fifth count of the indictment, and was remanded to the custody of the Marshal. Sentence to be pronounced hereafter. Confederate States vs. John H. Gilmer, on a summons issued against the defendant, requiring him to appear and answer interrogatories. Answer filed in writing. Confederate States vs. George Carr and Joel N. Wheeler, on a petition to sequester the estate of Uriah P. Levy, an alien enemy. The defendant, Joel N. Wheeler, appeared by Wm. Green, his attorney, and filed in writing his answer, and claim to the petition and interrogatories filed by the Receiver. This write is to sequester the estate formerly owned by Presid
The Daily Dispatch: November 20, 1861., [Electronic resource], Direct from the
Indian country. (search)
The Daily Dispatch: April 4, 1863., [Electronic resource], Congressional election in
The Daily Dispatch: February 2, 1865., [Electronic resource],
New England Vindictiveness. (search)
The Daily Dispatch: February 10, 1865., [Electronic resource], The meetings yesterday. (search)
Anderson, of Botetourt, took the chair, when addresses were made by Colonel John B. Baldwin, of Augusta; Colonel Funsten, and Hon. John Goode, all members of the Confederate House of Representatives. Colonel Baldwin's speech. Colonel BaColonel Baldwin's speech. Colonel Baldwin, in the beginning of his remarks, referred to his course in the Convention of 1850, and the speech which he made in that body against the dissolution of the Union. Separation, he said, was a bitter pill to him; but to be compelled to go back Colonel Baldwin, in the beginning of his remarks, referred to his course in the Convention of 1850, and the speech which he made in that body against the dissolution of the Union. Separation, he said, was a bitter pill to him; but to be compelled to go back into it again would be the bittered which could be conceived of. He adverted to the oft-repeated expressions used by some people, that it was impossible for us to be subjugated. He thought it mischievous to say that it was impossible for us to fail
eaker closed his remarks amid the wildest applause.
Speech of Hon. John Goode.
Hon. Mr. Goode, who followed Colonel Baldwin, saw no despondency among our brave defenders in the army, and wished to know whether the people were prepared to f