hide Matching Documents

The documents where this entity occurs most often are shown below. Click on a document to open it.

Document Max. Freq Min. Freq
The Daily Dispatch: November 18, 1861., [Electronic resource] 2 0 Browse Search
The Daily Dispatch: March 19, 1864., [Electronic resource] 2 0 Browse Search
View all matching documents...

Your search returned 4 results in 2 document sections:

ntlemen now bring the report, which is confirmed, that the gun boat Lexington has since sunk from the effects of her injuries. The wounded soldiers. The H. R. W. Hill, in command of Capt. Newell, arrived here soon after one o'clock, yesterday, (says the Memphis Appeal, of the 12th,) with a considerable number of the soldiers wounded at the battle opposite Columbus. The following is a list of their names and condition, as near as could be obtained; Badsher P S, shot in the leg; Brown G. A, shot in the leg; Berre John, shot in the foot; Butler P C C, shot in the leg; Burke Lawrence, shot in the leg; Bowles G C, wounded in the shoulder; Carroll Robinson, shot in the arm, and sick; Cummins J A, shot through the hip; Carroll Wm, shot in lungs Didton Pet, shot in the thigh; Dakin George, shot in the leg; Doyle Wiley, shot 1 the leg — dead; Dougherty Pet, shot in the foot; Frazier M G, Somerville, shot in the hand; Fritz John, shot in the groin; Gillon John, shot in the thigh
ed with stealing two trunks, containing a valuable assortment of wearing apparel, the property of Mrs. Mary Johnson. The testimony for the Commonwealth was of such a character as to determine the Mayor to remand Edwards, Emory, and Hite, for further examination before the Hustings Court. Doyle was discharged. A similar decision was announced in the case of Ann Page, a free negroes, charged with receiving the above articles, knowing them to have been stolen. Ann Finn and Ellen and Margaret Brown, the first charged with using abusive and threatening language towards James B Smith, and the two latter with being free negroes from Culpeper county, without proper papers, were proven to have been captured in that county some time since by our pickets, but after an examination before a court martial turned loose in Richmond on their "parole of honor." The officer who arrested them testified that their character was of the worst kind, and that the house in which they lived (on Exchange