Browsing named entities in Rebellion Record: a Diary of American Events: Documents and Narratives, Volume 8. (ed. Frank Moore). You can also browse the collection for April 6th, 1864 AD or search for April 6th, 1864 AD in all documents.

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head, and hanging on the left shoulder and right side. After the fight one of the men found a very large bullet imbedded in his blanket, having passed two thirds through the twisted folds, just above his stomach. It was understood, at leaving Little Rock, that the object of the expedition was to relieve Batesville, an outpost on White River, threatened by McRae's force, or to divert McRae's attention from that post for the time. Missouri Democrat account. little Rock, Ark., April 6, 1864. A force of one hundred and fifty of the Third Minnesota infantry, and fifty of the Eighth Missouri cavalry, under Colonel C. C. Andrews, left Little Rock at eight P. M. of the thirtieth ultimo, reached Duvall's Bluff at four o'clock next morning, and embarked on the steamer Dove. With the iron-clad No. 25 we reached Gregory's Landing at dark. Secrecy being indispensable, we took every man we met prisoner. Disembarking, we moved in the dark toward the understood locality of the reb
chase, or cause to be purchased, any such vessels as those styled rams, or any other vessels to be used for war purposes against the United States, or against any country with which the United Kingdom is at peace and on terms of amity; and her Majesty's government further protest and remonstrate against all acts in violation of the neutrality laws of the realm. I have the honor to be your Lordship's obedient servant, Russell. Reply of Jefferson Davis. Richmond, Va., C. S. A., April 6, 1864. To the Right Hon. Lord Lyons, C. B., etc., H. B. M.'s Minister to the Government of the United States: my Lord: I have been instructed by the President to acknowledge the receipt of a despatch from your lordship, inclosing a copy of a portion of a despatch from Earl Russell, H. B. M.'s Secretary of State for Foreign Affairs, purporting to be a formal protest and remonstrance of her Majesty's government against the efforts of the authorities of the so-called confederate States, to bui