Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: June 22, 1863., [Electronic resource]. You can also browse the collection for Milroy or search for Milroy in all documents.

Your search returned 13 results in 2 document sections:

r's Ferry evacuated capture of Union cavalry — Milroy's report account of the capture of Winchester — Milroy's official report the panic in Philadelphia Private property respected by the Rebels,&c. ap. The capture of Winchester — escape of Milroy — his arrival in Baltimore — official report. The escape of Milroy is confirmed. He arrived in Baltimore on the 17th. While on his way there at Winchester derived from a conversation with Milroy. It says: The only Maryland regiment thauers in the rear. The cavalry force of General Milroy consisted of the First New York, Thirtieth, and two companies of the Third Virginia. General Milroy ordered them to retreat to Romney and Cumbngly posted in the woods on the road side. Gen. Milroy rallied his men, and made several attempts ores were safely gotten away from Winchester. Milroy's train of about two hundred wagons, with horsmbers from twelve to fifteen thousand. Gen. Milroy held this force at bay with but five hundre[2 mor
We maintain that unbounded retaliation is the only way to prevent the renewal of such outrages as have been practiced on us. We cannot make matters worse. We have tried meekness, we have tried submission, we have tried respect for the laws of war, and the rights of property. What has been the result? Accumulated outrages — additional wrong — increased insult. While we are "respecting private property" they are landing negroes to burn Darien. While we are abstaining from pillage, Mrs. Milroy is decamping from Winchester with huge trunks full of stolen spoons, ladies' dresses, jewelry, and other valuables. While we are manifesting a tender regard for the subsistence of the burly Dutch farmers that inhabit the Valley of Pennsylvania, the brutes who are on their side are endeavoring to starve all the women and children in the Southern Confederacy. This should not be our policy, had we the control of affairs, and it is very well for the broad-bottomed denizens of the Susquehann