Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: April 30, 1862., [Electronic resource]. You can also browse the collection for Andy Johnson or search for Andy Johnson in all documents.

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s of the Yankees were James Ginnis, company F, 3d Maryland; Thos. Eckles, company H, 66th Ohio; James E. Burns, company I, 14th Indiana C. Caffrey, company C, 1st Vermont, J. H. Abell, company B. 1st Vermont; John Brown, company B, 1st Vermont; C. Van Weber, company K, 39th Illinois; James Moore, company G, 1st Vermont; Carles Schultz, company F, 54th New York; Ed. Haman, sergeant company I, 58th New York; J. Leather, company K, 40th Pennsylvania; W. E. Johnson, company E, 5th Connecticut; A. Johnson, company E, 5th Connecticut E B. Sparks, company K, 39th Illinois W. A. Chapman, company H, 3d Wisconsin. The following are the names of the citizen prisoners, and the counties from which they hail, viz; J. Light, M. Beane, and Richard Buckley, Frederick; S. M. Morrie, H. Powell, S. Collier, Greene; W. Breeden. E. F. and Beverly Brennan, Rockingham; L. Garing Page; A Heflin, Fredericksburg; James N. Wicolf, Chas. B. Guy, Wm. H. Van. Wort, Orange; Samuel King, Thos. L. Morrison, John
Another speech from Governor (?) Andy Johnson. --The Third Minnesota regiment, now stationed near Nashville, paid a visit on the 17th instant to the Capitol, and was welcomed by Andy Johnson in a short speech, of which the following is an extract: He said it was his purpose soon to visit the regiment at their camp, when he would address them, as citizen soldiers, on the affairs of the country, but he could not on the present occasion refrain from thanking them for their visit, and conAndy Johnson in a short speech, of which the following is an extract: He said it was his purpose soon to visit the regiment at their camp, when he would address them, as citizen soldiers, on the affairs of the country, but he could not on the present occasion refrain from thanking them for their visit, and congratulating them on the favorable prospects of the cause. He was proud to meet such a representation of the intelligence and patriotism of Minnesota. He knew they were proud and spirited men, who would court danger in the discharge of their duty. He esteemed the visit as a compliment to Tennessee, and he assured them that his noble State was at heart sound for the Union. The people of his State had been tyrannized over by one of the most insolent, domineering, and cruel foes that had eve