Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: July 30, 1863., [Electronic resource]. You can also browse the collection for Johnston or search for Johnston in all documents.

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t consumed, except when the enemy charged, was comparatively nothing, and the total number fired will not exceed 350,000, leaving a balance of 490,000. The amount of cape at the Ordnance Department was about 75,000 exclusive of those contained in the men's cap boxes, which very nearly corresponded with the cartridges. Added to these were the caps taken from the dead bodies of the enemy on the evening of the 25th May, which amounted to several thousand and each courier that arrived in from Johnston brought 20,000. The total amount of caps surrendered to the enemy was not under 200,000. There was a good deal of unfixed ammunition, and the magazines of the heavy batteries were well stocked. My information respecting the amount of ammunition was received from parties connected with the Ordnance Department, but whose, names I am compelled to with hold, unless with their permission I made further discovery from visits to the magazines and Ordnance Department, and saw for myself that
Aurora Floyd.--West & Johnston. --This is a new work by the author of "Lady Audrey's Secret," which has just been published by Messrs. West & Johnston. It is what may be termed a thrilling novel, without anything of the yellow cover style about it. It is fully up to the first literary performances of Mrs. Braddon. Aurora Floyd.--West & Johnston. --This is a new work by the author of "Lady Audrey's Secret," which has just been published by Messrs. West & Johnston. It is what may be termed a thrilling novel, without anything of the yellow cover style about it. It is fully up to the first literary performances of Mrs. Braddon.
ery Advertiser writes from Meridian, Miss, July 19th, as follows: The army retreated from Jackson on the 17th, this becoming necessary, as the enemy was largely reinforced and was making a flank movement twelve miles above and had crossed the Pearl river. Is the different assaults made upon our at Jackson they were repulsed with great but their overpowering numbers told again upon as, and it was found necessary to retreat. Ge. Johnston's forces encamped last night near Morton, thirty miles this side of Jackson and sixty miles from this place. Rumor says. the next stand will be made at or near Demopolis, on the Tombigbee river, but I don't think the retreat will be extended to the, although that point will be pleased in a condition. Lieut. Gen. Hasdon passed down this morning to wards Johnston's army, and it is said he in to convey the place or who is eternally d — d by the paroled from Vicksburg. They denounce him as a er a food, and their rep place him in a very