Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: April 25, 1862., [Electronic resource]. You can also browse the collection for Jones or search for Jones in all documents.

Your search returned 2 results in 2 document sections:

forgetfulness, in view of paramount considerations looking to the restoration of our Union and salvation of the whole country. Fort Macon. A recent number of the New York Herald contains a letter from Beaufort, N. C., professing to give a list of our officers and companies in Fort Macon, a portion of which we copy: Fort Macon is at present in charge of Col. Moses J. White, who has had command of the garrison since the end of August or beginning of September last. Colonels Tew, Jones, and Bridges were previously in successive charge of it. Two or three weeks before the fight at Newbern, three companies — the. Guilford Grays, Orange Guards, and Goldsboro' Rifles — were withdrawn from the fort to assist in the defence of that place, and, I have reason to believe, now form part of Colonel Sloan's 27th North Carolina regiment, which, as I stated before, is on the road somewhere between Newbern and Kinston. The term of service of these three companies expires on the 10th of
ette and family were confined, were covered with blood, and the Yankees were busily occupied all night attending to the wounded. In another article, the Journal narrates the first instance of Federal decency which we remember to have noticed during the progress of the war: A flag of truce was sent down to Newbern last Wednesday to ascertain the fate of Colonel Robinson, who, it was generally believed, was killed in the skirmish of the 18th with a party of the enemy at Gillette's, Jones . The flag was readily admitted by the enemy's pickets, who conducted the escort (Lieutenant Bryan, of the Second Cavalry,) to the first Colonel's encampment, where that officer was detained, and whence the carriage containing the Colonel's wife and a female friend who accompanied her proceeded to General Burnside's headquarters, where they were received with all the courtesy and consideration which the true gentleman and brave soldier ever accords to their sex, but especially when the victi