Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: May 9, 1863., [Electronic resource]. You can also browse the collection for Patrick or search for Patrick in all documents.

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of resplendent victories and a "crushed rebellion!" Even the "officers of Government," so often and so sorely tried in their labors of reforming broken and defeated armies, are said to have been "especially good natured" at the news of the crossing, and "seemed to think the people [Yankees] will take this as another proof of the determination and ability of our rulers [Lincoln and Seward] to push on rapidly toward Richmond." To assist in the advance the public were assured that Provost Marshal General Patrick was assiduously "repairing the road towards Richmond."-- A rather singular proceeding while the raiders were endeavoring to destroy the same road near Richmond itself! To cap the climax of this bombast, it is positively announced that Gen. Hooker remained behind at the crossing "to superintend the Cutting Loose of the Bridges, declaring that there must be no coming back by that route!" This statement is made by the Baltimore American on the authority of "a gentleman who witness
A Bee battle. --An account in the Carlisle Patrick, of 7th June, 1827. says: At the village of Cargo, in Cumberland, a struggle took place between two swarms of boss. A day or two earlier one of these communities had swarmed in the usual way, and been safely hived. On the day of battle a swarm of bees from some neighboring hive was seen to be flying over the garden in which the fire mentioned hive was situated. They instantly darted down upon the hive and completely covered it. In a little time they began to enter the hive, and poured into it in such numbers that it soon became completely filled. Then commenced a terrible struggle. A lend, humming noise was heard, and presently both armies of combatants rustled forth; the besiegers and the besieged did not fight within the beleaguered city, but in the open air. The battle raged with such fury that the ground beneath was soon covered with the wounded and slain; the wounded crawled about painfully, unable to rise and j