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The Daily Dispatch: October 4, 1862., [Electronic resource] 4 0 Browse Search
The Daily Dispatch: December 27, 1860., [Electronic resource] 2 0 Browse Search
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Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: October 4, 1862., [Electronic resource]. You can also browse the collection for T. B. Jackson or search for T. B. Jackson in all documents.

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A Brave boy. --A friend from Holly Springs related to us the following incident, which occurred in Jackson, Tennessee, a few days ago. Little Benny Malone, a boy about ten years of age, and son of Dr. B. J. Malone, of Jackson, resented manually an insult offered his mother by one of the infamous Yankees quartered there, by striking him a severe blow on the head with a rock. Standing by a squad of Yankees, on the sidewalk, he heard one of them use some insulting language about his mother as she passed them, when he said "Sir, she is my mother, " to which the Yankee reception "I don't care a damn if she is" At this moment the little follow let fly a rock, which brought the accursed Yankee to the ground, whence he was carried to his quarters. When last heard from he was considered to be in a precarious condition, and fears were entertained that he might recover. Little Benny was arrested and carried before the military authorities, but, upon a hearing of the case, he was releas
Loss of Richmond Soldiers. --The following is a list of the killed and wounded in company A, 15th Virginia. This company was formed on Union Hill: Killed: Privates Geo. W. Brooke, Charles Kepler. Wounded: 1st Serg't C. C. Cherry, Privates Geo. W. Otey, Wm. D. Brown, James Fox, R. A. Day, W. R. Atkinson, J. B. Garthright, P. H. Hall, J. W. Herbert, T. B. Jackson, C. T. Lockett, Wm. H. Manning, J. T. Schwalmeyer, R. R. Smith, and T. P. Gill. None of the field officers were present at the engagement and the command devolved on the senior Captain, who led the men gallantly, but was soon killed. The next ranking Captain being also absent, Rev. E. J. Willis, formerly pastor of the Leigh Street Baptist Church, and Captain of company A, took command as next in rank. He encouraged the men by every possible means, and exerted himself to the utmost to make the victory sure for us. At one time, seeing that the flag-bearer had been shot down, he seized the colors himself.