hide Matching Documents

The documents where this entity occurs most often are shown below. Click on a document to open it.

Document Max. Freq Min. Freq
The Daily Dispatch: March 31, 1862., [Electronic resource] 14 0 Browse Search
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 21. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones) 2 0 Browse Search
View all matching documents...

Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: March 31, 1862., [Electronic resource]. You can also browse the collection for R. E. Jones or search for R. E. Jones in all documents.

Your search returned 7 results in 3 document sections:

The Daily Dispatch: March 31, 1862., [Electronic resource], [correspondence of the Richmond Dispatch] (search)
, and at all hazards, and if the enemy should ever get possession of it he will find in ashes and ruin everything that might have rendered him any services. The Yankee force at Pickens and on the Island has been greatly reduced, so much so that the few remaining are reminding for fear that our men may make a dash upon them. A few nights ago there was an awful panic among them, and the utmost consternation pervaded every heart at the report that the "rebels" were about to make an attack. Gen. Jones, who succeeds Gen. Bragg, is spoken of as a fine officer. Gov. Shorter has recently spent some days here, looking after the defences, and I am told that he expressed himself highly pleased with them. Volunteers are pouring in from the country, and the coast will be as well defended as circumstances will permit. An officer just from Mississippi represents that gallant state as being all on fire with indignation at the doings of the enemy, and says that "there are not ten men but
n a recent cocaston Jim Lawson, the late body servant of Col. John Taylor, who ran away from his master a few weeks ago, landed in a boat at Chatterton, with a number of other negroes, and proceeded to the house, where lie demanded the keys of Mrs. Jones, who was there at the time and, after ransacking the premises, took what he wanted Jim was dressed in uniform, with a sword by his side, and was addressed by his companions as "Captain Lawson" It is said he is a Captain in Gen. Rocker's army appear to give General Burnside great trouble. It is said he is anxious for their owners to come and, take them away. We do not vouch, however, for the statement. We hope General Holmes will keeps a sharp eye on his movements in Carteret, Jones, and Cuslow, There may be a chance to bag a regiment now and then. From what we learn, we apprehend that the enemy is in possession of Morehead City, Beaufort, and Swansboro'. The buildings at Carolina City, and the bridge across Newport, have b
nts were at their posts. The 4th. Lt. Col Reynolds commanding, displayed distinguished bravery. Col. Cummings and Lieut. Col. Jones, of the 33', were in the hottest fire of the enemy's centre, and raided their command with indomitable spirit and ber moved on and met his regiment with his characteristic deliberation, and every heart beat with joy to see him. Lieutenant-Colonel Jones was also hard pressed. He had given his horse o a wounded man, and was walking away from the field, when a quad upon them with his usual impetuosity, and they fled precipitately. The prisoners, it is thought, were released, and Colonel Jones made good his retreat, and was overtaken by the charlain of his regiment at the hospital, looking kindly after the woof Col. Ashby; the unflinching bravery of Gen Garnett; the cool, determined valor of our ever-undaunted Cols Cummings and Jones, and the resolute, active and over soldiers-like conduct of Maj. Gen. Jackson, make them the admiration of every true-hea