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The Daily Dispatch: January 13, 1865., [Electronic resource], The late operations at Wilmington — the official reports. (search)
Lieutenant Chapman is merited. I deem it proper, though, to present to the notices of the Department the zeal manifested on the occasion of the attack by Lieutenants Armstrong and Dornin. These officers were here on the way to Charleston when the enemy appeared off the fort. They immediately volunteered to serve wherever they ce. Out of the twenty-nine men from this battery serving at Fort Fisher nineteen were killed and wounded, and I regret to state that some have since died. Lieutenants Armstrong and Dornin came down as volunteers. They went to the forts and behaved as gallantly as men could do. Lieutenant Dornin was painfully wounded by the explos too much for the coolness, discipline and skill displayed by officers and men. Their names have not all been furnished to me, but Lieutenants Roby, Dornin, Armstrong and Berrien attracted special attention throughout. To Passed Midshipman Carey I wish to give personal thanks. Though wounded, he reported after the bursti
Senate was called to order at 12 o'clock M. by Mr. Johnson, President pro tem. Prayer by Rev. Dr. Jeter. A communication was read from the Governor, in response to a resolution introduced in the Senate a few days since upon the subject of exemption of State officers. Referred to Joint Committee on Exemptions. Mr. Christian, of Augusta, from the Committee on Banks, reported a bill providing for the transfer of the Bank of Pittsylvania from Chatham to Danville. On motion of Mr. Armstrong, of Hampshire, the Senate resolved itself into secret session; after which the doors were thrown open and a motion for adjournment was adopted. House of delegates. The House assembled at noon. Prayer by Rev. Dr. Woodbridge. Mr. Smith, member elect from Amherst, qualified as a member of the House and took his seat. Mr. Miller, of Lee, introduced a preamble and joint resolutions on the subject of peace, recommending separate State action and convention of the State