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of which they were the recipients while in our city; and more particularly to Capt. McC. himself, as they feel their lives were saved by the active efforts of him self and crew while they were in imminent danger. The ladies of the Catholic Church in this city, I am glad to state, are arranging for a grand fair, shortly to take place. From their previous efforts in this direction, we predict for them full success. Last evening the funeral of young Harvey, who was drowned on the 6th inst., occurred from the residence of his mother in Portsmouth. This sad affair has caused deep affliction in the family. He was a member of Captain Richardson's Rifle company. A sad sight was witnessed in Portsmouth a day or two ago, which must excite the sympathy of every mother who has a son in our Army. Among a number who were first to leap forward in defence of their country was young Julian Peed, of Portsmouth, a member of Captain Dean's company. The company was shortly ordered aw
ly of the steamer Winslow, has been appointed to the steamer Sea Bird. This is a tribute to the services of our noble Captain, for which we assert he is amply entitled.--En passant we may say — and we do it with a great deal of pleasure — that Capt. McC. has just received a letter from the Captain of the French corvette "Prony," reiterating his gratitude and that of the officers for the kind hospitalities of which they were the recipients while in our city; and more particularly to Capt. McCCapt. McC. himself, as they feel their lives were saved by the active efforts of him self and crew while they were in imminent danger. The ladies of the Catholic Church in this city, I am glad to state, are arranging for a grand fair, shortly to take place. From their previous efforts in this direction, we predict for them full success. Last evening the funeral of young Harvey, who was drowned on the 6th inst., occurred from the residence of his mother in Portsmouth. This sad affair has cau
November 22nd, 1861 AD (search for this): article 6
From Norfolk. the recent Raid upon Accomac and Northampton — letter of gratitude from the Captain of the "Prony" to Captain McCarrick--a sad sight — the funeral of George Harvey, &c. [Correspondence of the Richmond Dispatch.] Norfolk, Nov. 22, 1861. We understand that upwards of one hundred citizens have escaped from Eastern Shore, and are now in our city. The account given us of this unfortunate event is truly sad, while it furnishes an example of the inhuman spirit and reckless disregard for even innocent women and children which has characterized the Federal Government up to the present time. We are told that about two weeks priors to this event, General Dix, with about two thousand men, went over and demanded of our little force, which was only about eighteen hundred strong, and with little means of defence, an unconditional surrender. With stout hearts our little band refused so unjust an offer, that would forever disgrace them it the public eye and the l
George Harvey (search for this): article 6
From Norfolk. the recent Raid upon Accomac and Northampton — letter of gratitude from the Captain of the "Prony" to Captain McCarrick--a sad sight — the funeral of George Harvey, &c. [Correspondence of the Richmond Dispatch.] Norfolk, Nov. 22, 1861. We understand that upwards of one hundred citizens have escaped from Eastern Shore, and are now in our city. The account given us of this unfortunate event is truly sad, while it furnishes an example of the inhuman spirit and The ladies of the Catholic Church in this city, I am glad to state, are arranging for a grand fair, shortly to take place. From their previous efforts in this direction, we predict for them full success. Last evening the funeral of young Harvey, who was drowned on the 6th inst., occurred from the residence of his mother in Portsmouth. This sad affair has caused deep affliction in the family. He was a member of Captain Richardson's Rifle company. A sad sight was witnessed in Ports
funeral of young Harvey, who was drowned on the 6th inst., occurred from the residence of his mother in Portsmouth. This sad affair has caused deep affliction in the family. He was a member of Captain Richardson's Rifle company. A sad sight was witnessed in Portsmouth a day or two ago, which must excite the sympathy of every mother who has a son in our Army. Among a number who were first to leap forward in defence of their country was young Julian Peed, of Portsmouth, a member of Captain Dean's company. The company was shortly ordered away, and his young heart beat with patriotic order as he left the roof of his afflicted mother, whom he was destined never to see more. Young Peed, after the company had arrived at Isle of Wight, the point of destination, was shortly attacked with chills and fevers, of which he died in twenty-two hours after being taken. His fond mother knew nothing of his illness until the corpse of her boy was laid at her door. The scene that followed was
McCarrick (search for this): article 6
From Norfolk. the recent Raid upon Accomac and Northampton — letter of gratitude from the Captain of the "Prony" to Captain McCarrick--a sad sight — the funeral of George Harvey, &c. [Correspondence of the Richmond Dispatch.] Norfolk, Nov. 22, 1861. We understand that upwards of one hundred citizens have escaped from Eastern Shore, and are now in our city. The account given us of this unfortunate event is truly sad, while it furnishes an example of the inhuman spirit andng like equal forces. Our good people of the Eastern Shore will have to submit with becoming patience to this sudden defeat, until our forces shall achieve more victories to compensate for what they have lost. We are glad to learn that Capt. McCarrick, formerly of the steamer Winslow, has been appointed to the steamer Sea Bird. This is a tribute to the services of our noble Captain, for which we assert he is amply entitled.--En passant we may say — and we do it with a great deal of pleas<
Julian Peed (search for this): article 6
dson's Rifle company. A sad sight was witnessed in Portsmouth a day or two ago, which must excite the sympathy of every mother who has a son in our Army. Among a number who were first to leap forward in defence of their country was young Julian Peed, of Portsmouth, a member of Captain Dean's company. The company was shortly ordered away, and his young heart beat with patriotic order as he left the roof of his afflicted mother, whom he was destined never to see more. Young Peed, after thPeed, after the company had arrived at Isle of Wight, the point of destination, was shortly attacked with chills and fevers, of which he died in twenty-two hours after being taken. His fond mother knew nothing of his illness until the corpse of her boy was laid at her door. The scene that followed was indeed heart-rending. The mother clasped the coffin, and with most agonizing shrieks would pace the floor, scarcely conscious of the scene before her. Yes, her dead son had been brought home, to that house wh
Northampton (Massachusetts, United States) (search for this): article 6
From Norfolk. the recent Raid upon Accomac and Northampton — letter of gratitude from the Captain of the "Prony" to Captain McCarrick--a sad sight — the funeral of George Harvey, &c. [Correspondence of the Richmond Dispatch.] Norfolk, Nov. 22, 1861. We understand that upwards of one hundred citizens have escaped from Eastern Shore, and are now in our city. The account given us of this unfortunate event is truly sad, while it furnishes an example of the inhuman spirit and reckless disregard for even innocent women and children which has characterized the Federal Government up to the present time. We are told that about two weeks priors to this event, General Dix, with about two thousand men, went over and demanded of our little force, which was only about eighteen hundred strong, and with little means of defence, an unconditional surrender. With stout hearts our little band refused so unjust an offer, that would forever disgrace them it the public eye and the
Atlanta (Georgia, United States) (search for this): article 6
A destructive fire occurred in Atlanta, Ga., on Wednesday last, consuming a candle manufactory, a sick and blind manufactory, a carpenter shop, fire swellings, and stable and Less heavy.
Pendleton (search for this): article 6
The Penitentiary. --Since the machine shops at the penitentiary were destroyed by fire last spring, it has not been such an easy matter to find profitable employment for all the convicts; but the damage has now been to a great extent repaired, and the axe factory will be put in operation some time this week. Col. Pendleton keeps the institution in good order, notwithstanding his boarders are very numerous. Gas has been lately introduced into the premises, and was lighted up last Friday night, giving even such a gloomy establishment an unusually cheerful appearance.
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