Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: June 3, 1861., [Electronic resource]. You can also browse the collection for Kelley or search for Kelley in all documents.

Your search returned 6 results in 2 document sections:

fter moved on down the first burned bridge, where the men disembarked and paraded in a meadow Col. Kelley then de ed six companies and started for Farmington, some three miles below, from which, it wr an examination by the officers, but at least six or eight were retained until the return of Col. Kelley. It was rather exciting to see the scouts, or "Snake Hunters." as they style themselves, only deserted, the secessionists having got wind of their approach. Finding the town deserted, Col. Kelley ordered his men to scout the woods surrounding it, and it was not long till they had uneartheamp below. There is no doubt that they will push through to Grafton as soon as practicable. Col. Kelley was heard to say yesterday that he was desirous of paying his respects to that place and in P says four hundred more Ohio troops have just left here for Mannington, to join the troops of Col. Kelley's command. The 15th Ohio regiment, Col. Andrews, has just arrived on the other side, and wil
guard of a larger body of troops, which it was thought was about to move on Manassas Junction. the arrests. Francis Markoe, one of those lately arrested on a charge of treason, has been released on giving $3,000 bail. A. E. Addison has been released on taking oath of allegiance, and giving bond for his loyal conduct. James Fletcher, charged with being a disunionist, has been remanded until Gen. Mansfield determines his case. Lewis C. Robinson was arrested by a guard from Capt. Kelley's company of the D. C. Volunteers, and a hearing before Justice Donn and Capt. Starr. He was dismissed upon taking the oath of allegiance. Affairs af Harper's Ferry. The Louisville Courier has a letter dated Harper's Ferry, May 25, from which we extract the following: Gen. Johnston assumed command yesterday, and immediately set to work reconnoitering the surrounding country. That General J. intends to hold this place may be inferred from the fact that he has brought his