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Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: July 23, 1862., [Electronic resource].

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isoners of war Whilst returning they of the Hanover at home or . These wounding one of the Their love of by their taking off some six or the consent of their own They had along with quantity of counterfeit Confederate money city of Richmond and other notes They gave a man $15 counterfeit Confederate bills for a basket of chickens. In another city, they gave their bond, in counterfeit an old watch, for a horse. At every they demanded food, milk, and the from Richmond. (Davies) said he regretted the now only a fight for boundaries; that not afford to lose the They between five and six hundred, and were but indifferently save a good horse, which looked very . They were on this by several buck negroes, who were mounted and armed. The principal of these negro will known as the J. C. Jerrold, at Thomasburg, in Spotsylvania general behavior was good. They with no private property save horses. as we can bear, carried off no negroes. their return, t
The Yankee raid at Beaver Dam. We have received a full and correct account of the raid made by the Harris Cavalry, of New York, upon the depot at Beaver Dam, Manover county, on morning last. From the best information appears that they left Fredericksburg on Saturday evening about o'clock, and came four the way that night. Early Sunday morning they came in to Beaver Here they found nothing them and they at once work to water and cord In the were about 170 bbls. of a few bushels of of a some few other all of which in several places, a half dozen telegraph pulse was arrested for refusing but succeeded in making They also obstructed the railroad track, to throw the train off; but luckily failed The up train was signaled and in Richmond by a servant named property of Dr. of Hanover.--was limited to some 30 of which time the Whistle of the and someone having told that they would probably be some four or aboard, they hurriedly on their route
J. C. Jerrold (search for this): article 1
ne of the Their love of by their taking off some six or the consent of their own They had along with quantity of counterfeit Confederate money city of Richmond and other notes They gave a man $15 counterfeit Confederate bills for a basket of chickens. In another city, they gave their bond, in counterfeit an old watch, for a horse. At every they demanded food, milk, and the from Richmond. (Davies) said he regretted the now only a fight for boundaries; that not afford to lose the They between five and six hundred, and were but indifferently save a good horse, which looked very . They were on this by several buck negroes, who were mounted and armed. The principal of these negro will known as the J. C. Jerrold, at Thomasburg, in Spotsylvania general behavior was good. They with no private property save horses. as we can bear, carried off no negroes. their return, they stopped and a battle of whiskey, made in the lackey recipient acknowledges to
Hanover Court House (Virginia, United States) (search for this): article 1
that night. Early Sunday morning they came in to Beaver Here they found nothing them and they at once work to water and cord In the were about 170 bbls. of a few bushels of of a some few other all of which in several places, a half dozen telegraph pulse was arrested for refusing but succeeded in making They also obstructed the railroad track, to throw the train off; but luckily failed The up train was signaled and in Richmond by a servant named property of Dr. of Hanover.--was limited to some 30 of which time the Whistle of the and someone having told that they would probably be some four or aboard, they hurriedly on their route in and from or eight prisoners of war Whilst returning they of the Hanover at home or . These wounding one of the Their love of by their taking off some six or the consent of their own They had along with quantity of counterfeit Confederate money city of Richmond and other notes They gave a man $15 counterfe
Spottsylvania (Virginia, United States) (search for this): article 1
one of the Their love of by their taking off some six or the consent of their own They had along with quantity of counterfeit Confederate money city of Richmond and other notes They gave a man $15 counterfeit Confederate bills for a basket of chickens. In another city, they gave their bond, in counterfeit an old watch, for a horse. At every they demanded food, milk, and the from Richmond. (Davies) said he regretted the now only a fight for boundaries; that not afford to lose the They between five and six hundred, and were but indifferently save a good horse, which looked very . They were on this by several buck negroes, who were mounted and armed. The principal of these negro will known as the J. C. Jerrold, at Thomasburg, in Spotsylvania general behavior was good. They with no private property save horses. as we can bear, carried off no negroes. their return, they stopped and a battle of whiskey, made in the lackey recipient acknowledges to
Beaver Dam (Wisconsin, United States) (search for this): article 1
The Yankee raid at Beaver Dam. We have received a full and correct account of the raid made by the Harris Cavalry, of New York, upon the depot at Beaver Dam, Manover county, on morning last. From the best information appears that they left Fredericksburg on Saturday evening about o'clock, and came four the way that night. Early Sunday morning they came in to Beaver Here they found nothing them and they at once work to water and cord In the were about 170 bbls. of a few bushelsBeaver Dam, Manover county, on morning last. From the best information appears that they left Fredericksburg on Saturday evening about o'clock, and came four the way that night. Early Sunday morning they came in to Beaver Here they found nothing them and they at once work to water and cord In the were about 170 bbls. of a few bushels of of a some few other all of which in several places, a half dozen telegraph pulse was arrested for refusing but succeeded in making They also obstructed the railroad track, to throw the train off; but luckily failed The up train was signaled and in Richmond by a servant named property of Dr. of Hanover.--was limited to some 30 of which time the Whistle of the and someone having told that they would probably be some four or aboard, they hurriedly on their route
Wm. W. returned from up the river. They were yesterday with a flag of , under the direction of Col. Switzer, one of Gen. McClellan's aids. The C. was under the direction of Surgeon by Dr. F. C. Green and others. They proceeded as far as Turgey Hand, where they met Dr. Cullen, medical director of the Confederate army. The of the armies together, and the on the occasion. were not at to dating the . The body of Col. Wyman, of the Sixteenth who was killed in the Battle of July and brought down on board the Three of our surgeons who not wounded were also brought down with 33 of our badly wounded. Dr. Cullen informed Dr. Whitson that every care would be taken of our wounded of whom they had in Richmond, and that as soon as the count be repaired, which Grey would soon, they would give us thousand a day at the White of Dr. Cullen, and that he has every reason to that our wounded men will be well caved for. From Harpers --Winchester Threatened aga
Abraham Lincoln (search for this): article 1
low of the Senate and House of Representatives: Considering the bill for "an act to suppress insurrection, to punish treason and rebellion, to seize and confiscate the property of rebels, and for other purposes" and the joint resolution of paid act, as being substantially one, I have approved and both. Before I was informed of the resolution, I had prepared the draft of a message, slating objections to the bill becoming a law, a copy of which draft is here with submitted. Abraham Lincoln. July 17th, 1862. This is the "explanatory" resolution alluded to: Resolved. By the Senate and House of Representatives, cte, That the provisions of the third clause of the fifth section of an act to suppress insurrection, to punish treas on and rebellion, to seize and confiscate the property of rebels, and for other purposes, shall be so construed as not to apply to any act or acts done prior to the passage thereof, nor to include any member of a State Legislature or
ake any notice whatever of rapes committee on negro women by his men (of Turchin's brigade) in the presence of respectable white females, or of indiscriminate, atrocious, and persistent plundering of and outrages upon Union citizens by the same brigade. The charges are said further to allege that he has used Government transportation for cotton caught by parties in whose speculations he was personally interested. It is further understood that the Hon. Geo. S. Houston, of Alabama, (former Chairman of the Committee of Ways and Means, United States House of Representatives,) is expected to be the main of Gen. M. Mr. H. having maintained his status Sometime since Gen. M. tendered his resignation to the President, but it has not yet been accepted. The charges against him will doubtless be promptly disposed of by the Government. Escape of prisoners from Fort Delaware. Philadelphia, July 17. --A letter from New in the Bulletin of to day, says that early yesterday morn
McClellan (search for this): article 1
3, says: Two of our the C. and Wm. W. returned from up the river. They were yesterday with a flag of , under the direction of Col. Switzer, one of Gen. McClellan's aids. The C. was under the direction of Surgeon by Dr. F. C. Green and others. They proceeded as far as Turgey Hand, where they met Dr. Cullen, medicaboth of whom are under the command of Major-General Wool, of this department. Treatment of Federal prisoners. A letter in the New York, Herald, from General McClellan's army referring to a flag of truce to Lauding says: Our sick and wounded, who were left prisoners at Landing, affirm that they have received as muchtlement of the existing difficulties upon some plan not involving the of the Southern States to the Union; anything but that. They assured Capt. Raymond, of Gen. McClellan's staff, who accompanied the flag, that if their soldier ever committed outrages contrary to the usages of war, it was contrary to the orders of their General
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