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Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 12. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones) 5 1 Browse Search
Harper's Encyclopedia of United States History (ed. Benson Lossing) 2 0 Browse Search
The Daily Dispatch: September 9, 1862., [Electronic resource] 2 0 Browse Search
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Harper's Encyclopedia of United States History (ed. Benson Lossing), Florida, (search)
ns and Fort Marks......1818 General Jackson, the Spanish governor at Pensacola furnishing arms to the hostile Indians and blockading his supplies up the Escambia, marches to Pensacola and captures it......1818 General Jackson hangs Arbuthnot and Ambrister......April 30, 1818 East and west Florida ceded to United States by treaty and purchase, Spain receiving $5,000,000......Feb. 22, 1819 Change of flags at St. Augustine under Governor Coppinger, on the part of Spain, and Col. Robert Butler, of the United States......July 10, 1821 Change of flags at Pensacola, Governor Callava representing Spain, and General Jackson the United States......July 21, 1821 General Jackson appointed governor of Florida on change of flags......1821 Juan P. Salas sells to John W. Simonton his title to Key West obtained from the Spanish government in 1815......Dec. 20, 1821 General Jackson in west, and Captain Hanham in East Florida, wrest papers and archives from the Spanish governor
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 12. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), The last chapter in the history of Reconstruction in South Carolina—Administration of D. H. Chamberlain. (search)
ent to Augusta and brought thence a cannon, with which they drove the negroes from the house. As it was very late, General Butler left the place and went to Mr. Robert Butler's, where he spent the night. Such is the substance of General Butler's statement. In a subsequent letter, called out by Chamberlain's letter to Senator RGeneral Butler's statement. In a subsequent letter, called out by Chamberlain's letter to Senator Robertson, he indignantly said: No man knows better than Chamberlain that what he says in that letter to Robertson is false in every essential particular. No one knows better than himself that he has published it in the bloody-shirt outrage interest. Meanwhile a coroner's inquest, conducted by Prince Rivers, with the assistance ody Cain) and the Rev. Adams were conspicuous. Their language was such as this: This thing must stop! Remember there are eighty thousand black men in the State able to bear Winchester rifles, and twenty thousand black women who can light the torch or use the knife. Governor Chamberlain must bring Butler and his clan to justice.
Police Court. --A number of cases were disposed of at the Police Court yesterday, a summary of which we subjoin.--Timothy C. Curren, charged with a violent assault on Martin Miller, offering no valid excuse for his unlawful proceeding, was committed for trial before the Hustings Court. --Susan, slave of Robert Butler, who was arrested for going at large in an unlawful way, was let off on satisfactory explanations being offered.--Richard, slave of Eliza Lyon, charged with stealing a pistol worth $40 from Stephen T. Dent, was convicted and ordered twenty-five lashes.--Thomas Linton was arraigned for feloniously breaking into Elizabeth Annaker's wardrobe, and stealing $200 in C. S. Treasury notes and $30 in specie, belonging to George Annaker, a soldier in the army. It appeared from Mrs. Annaker's testimony that Linton, who had been stopping at her house during the absence of her son, had taken advantage of her temporary absence from home, and broke open the wardrobe with a hatche