Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: January 22, 1862., [Electronic resource]. You can also browse the collection for James Taylor or search for James Taylor in all documents.

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ng letters for his daughter Sue, though Tobias could not even write his name, yet the old man continued to ab him and very soon assaulted him with kicks — Then James Taylor, his older brother, came forward and attempted to shield his brother by preventing the old man from following him up; the old man, in this time, had gotten hol him from using it. All at this time were getting from the house, and very soon after they had gotten off the porch. Fielding Isom, a son of John Isom, struck James Taylor a blow from the porch with a stick of wood. Whether he fell from this blow, or received others equally deadly, is not known. An examination made showed some three blows upon the head, any of which might have produced death. Taylor's face was also much bruised. John Isom is now in our jail awaiting his trial. His son Fielding was apprehended Tuesday morning at Bristol, and will be brought to this place to-morrow. After the murder had been committed, John went in pursuit of the
Resolutions of thanks. At a meeting of the members of Company D, 55th Regiment Virginia Volunteers, held at Urbana. Va., the 8th day of January, 1862, Captain Roy was called to the Chair, and Lieut. Garnett, appointed Secretary. The President having explained the object of the meeting, to be for the purpose of passing suitable resolutions expressing the thanks of this company, to the ladies of Essex for their past kindness to us, Lieuts. Brockenbrough, Roane, and Garnett, Sergeants Taylor and Henderson, were appointed to draft said resolutions. The President was added to the committee, which offered the following preamble and resolutions, which were unanimously adopted: Whereas, Since through the untiring efforts, ceaseless energy, and indefatigable industry of the ladies of Tappahannock, aided by the ladies in the neighborhood of Gentre Cross, Willers, and Dunnsville, assistance from all other sources having failed, our uniforms were neatly and strongly made: