Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: June 17, 1862., [Electronic resource]. You can also browse the collection for Stuart or search for Stuart in all documents.

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don Richmond and fall back on Lynchburg, we may feel assured that the Herald has gloomy tidings from McClellan, and that it dare not let the public know what it has heard. In a word, this system of lying betokens a degree of desperation but thinly disguised under the jubilant exultation in which Yankee Doodle is wont to indulge upon the slightest manifestation of a small success. We are curious to know what sort of a dispatch the Yankee Napoleon will send relative to the exploit of General Stuart. How will he, victorious as he claims to be, apologize for allowing his rear to be swept, and his communications broken up by a baffled and disheartened foe? Lie he will, of course, and lie monstrously. But what sort of a lie will it be? How can he disguise the true state of the case, or account for the marvel? What! the Napoleon of all Yankeedom assailed in the rear, by a broken and discomfited enemy, and suffer that enemy to retire with the loss of only a single man? Will not the
Captain S. G. Staples, of Patrick, a member of Gen. Stuart's staff, met with an accident a few days since, which, though not serious has temporarily disabled him for duty in the field. While riding along the street, his horse being run upon by a careless driver, reared and fell, throwing Captain S., and inflicting the temporary disability above referred to.
indebted to Lieutenant John S. Stuart's Staff, for late North during the recent cavalry A lady who arrived yesterday has placed us under similar obligation.
of adventure ahead given by the presence Gen. Stuart, who was to lead . The men sprang to the sa our force, and another charge ordered by General Stuart.-- Cavalry were in the advance, and, theyen but two privates escaped. an axe, Gen. Stuart had the tele cut, thus destroying three liees felled on the spot. Here the genius of Gen. Stuart was fully displayed — it was the great achied horses and allow the men a little rest. Gen. Stuart, however, pressed on, and leaving the force. John S. Mosby was chief actor. Being of General Stuart's staff, and acting, we believe, as scout him there in durance vile until the arrival of Stuart's troopers, when he was handed over with all hcently, and is serving as volunteer Aid on General Stuart's staff. In the first charge, near Hawes'ierly conduct during the entire progress of Gen. Stuart's pleasure excursion. Capt. Burke, als In token of the appreciation in which Gen. Stuart holds the good conduct, daring and gallantr[5 more...]