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Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 27. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), chapter 1.5 (search)
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 33. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), chapter 1.20 (search)
Correspondence of the Richmond Dispatch.Richmond soldiers in Camp. Headquarters Young Guard Camp, Near Ashland, Hanover Co., May 11. We are getting along finely in the routine of the soldier's life. Our 1st Sergeant, A. V. England, has proved his capacity in the arduous duties of his position, and every man responds with alacrity to orders, early and late. Among the companies quartered here are the Governor's Mounted Guard and the Henrico Troop. The Young Guard are divided into six squads, and each squad details two of their number to cook. Some of these cooks bra? loudly of their abilities now. We cook in the open air, and form pot-racks of cedar stumps. Corporal E. R. Hopkins, the chief cook of our squad, insists that he will "be able to keep a hotel" if he ever returns to Richmond. Just imagine a fastidous city gent, with his "store clothes" on, who, when at home, would not condescend to approach within forty feet of a kitchen without a twitch of the nasal organ,
The Daily Dispatch: May 13, 1861., [Electronic resource], Mother-in-law of
Personal. --Mr. F. J. Cridland, who acceptably filled the post of Assistant Consul of the British Government for some years, in this city, arrived here yesterday, fourteen days from England. While he expresses no opinion as to the recognition of the Southern Confederacy, he is yet unable to see how England can get along without cotton.
The Daily Dispatch: April 20, 1861., [Electronic resource], Foreign Items. (search)
Foreign Items. --The steamer Kedar, which arrived at New York on Thursday, brings Liverpool dates 40 the 8th inst. The London Times ridicules the idea of the Southern Confederacy not reviving the slave trade; and in another article, speaking of the American tariff, says that England must consider how she deals with States who begin with a flagrant departure from the rule of amity. The same paper, in an article on American affairs, points to the English resistance in the first revolution in America as a warning against a forcible resistance to a disruption which appears inevitable. Warlike rumors compose the main staple of the news.
The Daily Dispatch: October 13, 1862., [Electronic resource], From the