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The Daily Dispatch: July 28, 1862., [Electronic resource], in Fredericksburg — the enemy's movements. (search)
ld manner have been made to the authorities at Richmond for his release on parole. The story that Slaughter and John L. Marye expressed disgust for the Confederate officials on their a visit to this capital in behalf of General is pronounced a sheer fabrication of a correspondent, those gentlemen having made use of terms to that effect. Captain by Mansfield as acting Provost Marshal. have now been thrown out this side of Runaway negroes are flocking in quarters on their way North, and the town with them. Gen. King is in command military force in the neighborhood, which of Patrick's, Gibbon's and Augeur's and a part of a brigade under Doubleday officer was formerly military Government, there and ruled with an iron rod. He was by Livingston, and after him Capt. was appointed. $1,000 were raised in Fredericksburg and in oranges, tea, and other luxuries, which sent to Richmond for our wounded soldiers. of 300 citizens have left since the occupation of t
ection except the usual military routine. The streets, however, are full of rough, uncouth looking soldiers of a bold, ferocious, and brigandine appearance. On leaving Richmond, Dr. Fox, with a number of others, was taken to City Point in a large number of ambulances, and transported from thence on board the steamer Louisiana, which vessels came up under a flag of truce to receive them. They were taken down the river to McClellan's army, and from thence to Fortress Monroe, on their way North. Letter from Gen. M'Call. Thomas A. Biddle, of Philadelphia, has received the following letter from Gen. McCall: Richmond, Va. Tobacco House Prison, July 9, 1862. My Dear Sir: I enclose you herewith a note from your brother Harry, the only reply I have had to two notes written to him. "On my arrival in this city I was politely offered quarters at the Spotswood Hotel, where I remained three days. While there, on the 3d inst., a Tennessean called with a message from