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Harper's Encyclopedia of United States History (ed. Benson Lossing) 8 0 Browse Search
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 36. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones) 2 0 Browse Search
The Daily Dispatch: November 22, 1862., [Electronic resource] 2 0 Browse Search
The Daily Dispatch: November 24, 1862., [Electronic resource] 2 0 Browse Search
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Your search returned 14 results in 5 document sections:

Harper's Encyclopedia of United States History (ed. Benson Lossing), Vermont, (search)
, for opposing the Yorkers ......1771 Jehiel Hawley and James Breakenridge appointed by deputies of Bennington at Manchester, Oct. 21, to petition the King to confirm their grants from New Hampshire......Oct. 21, 1772 Green Mountain Boys visit Durham (Clarendon) twice, armed and with threats, to compel the inhabitants to acknowledge the New Hampshire title......October-November, 1773 Governor Tryon, of New York, by proclamation, commands Ethan Allen, Seth Warner, Remember Baker, Robert Cochran, Peleg Sunderland, Silvanus Brown, James Breakenridge, and John Smith to surrender within thirty days, offering £ 150 for capture of Allen, and £ 50 each for capture of the others......March 9, 1774 Convention at Manchester resolves that whoever takes a commission of the peace from New York will be deemed an enemy to his country and the common cause......April 12-13, 1774 Benjamin Hough, an inhabitant of New Hampshire Grants, favoring New York, procures a commission as justice of
Harper's Encyclopedia of United States History (ed. Benson Lossing), William and Mary, Fort (search)
f the United States Senate and governor of New Hampshire. From Governor Wentworth's correspondence with the Earl of Dartmouth it would appear that he warned Captain Cochran, in command at the fort, of the intended attack; but it is a tradition in Durham that the garrison was awakened from sleep as the party mounted the ramparts. short of rebellion, and entreated them to desist from it and disperse. But all to no purpose. They went to the island. They forced an entrance in spite of Captain Cochran, who defended it as long as he could. They secured the captain, triumphantly gave three huzzas, and hauled down the King's colors. Captain Cochran made his Captain Cochran made his report. I told them, he wrote, on their peril not to enter. They replied they would. I immediately ordered three 4-pounders to be fired on them, and then the small-arms, and before we could be ready to fire again we were stormed on all quarters, and immediately they secured me and my men, and kept us prisoners about an hour an
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 36. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), Virginia Battlefield Park. (search)
Sterrett, captain. Robert R. Ruff, first lieutenant. George A. Hanger, second lieutenant. James Cochran, third lieutenant. Joseph A. Wilson, first sergeant. John T. Eubank, second sergeant. Henry H. Hanger, third sergeant. Hugh F. Turk, fourth sergeant. John L. Hill, fifth sergeant. John B. Wynant, sixth sergeant. Charles L. Francisco, sixth sergeant. Abraham Hoover, first corporal. Jacob A. Hanger, second corporal. William R. Hodge, third corporal. Robert Cochran, fourth corporal. James M. Lickliter, bugler. Privates—William F. Allen, David H. Bear, James H. Bear, James E. Bell, Charles L. Campbeil, James Kenney Campbell, Addison C. Crawford, William W. Donaghe, Edward Augustus Dudley, Elijah Dull, Robert B. Dunlop, Daniel Falls, James A. Frazier, Calvin J. Fuller, David F. Gilkeson, Thomas E. Gilkeson, William A. Hanger, James F. Heizer, John Henry Hite, Henry S. Hogsett, Benjamin B. Houseman, Francis E. Irvin, Andrew Jackson Johns, John K
The Daily Dispatch: November 22, 1862., [Electronic resource], The appearance of the Yankee Army in Front of Fredericksburg — shells Thrown into the town — supposed destination of the threatening force. (search)
Arrests. --The civil police yesterday arrested Michael Martin for getting drunk and trespassing on J. W. Satterwhite, and resisting the officers; Robert, slave of Chas L. Hobson, as a runaway; Augustus White, for feloniously cheating and defrauding, and thereby obtaining, $28 from William Silvey; Robert Cochran, for being drunk and disorderly and threatening to shoot persons in the street. After night was arrested William, slave of J. D. Quarles, as a runaway; Steward Tingle, for getting drunk and acting disorderly in the Columbian Hotel; Jeremiah Sullivan, drunk and disorderly in the street; Michael Rourke, a member of the 1st Texas Regiment, and a resident at Camp Winder Hospital, for stealing ten eggs from Robert Munday, a countryman, at the First Market-House.
, slave of Wm. H. Moncure, was tried for stealing $20 from Travis Fritter, and acquitted. Augustus White was committed for examination before a called Court of Hustings, on the charge of obtaining $28 from Wm. Silver by fraudulent and false pretences. Michael Martin, a soldier, belonging to the 14th La., regiment, charged with drunkenness, trespassing on J. W. Satterwhite's premises, and resisting the police, was sent to the Provost Marshal, to be returned to his regiment. Robert Cochran, for getting drunk in the street, behaving disorderly, and threatening to shoot various persons, was committed in default of $200 security for his good behavior. Hustings Court--Judge Lyons, presiding--Saturday, Nov. 22.--William S. Conley was put on trial for inflicting sundry stabs on the person of Mary J. McMinn, wife of a grocery keeper on 2d street, three weeks since, during a drunken sprag. The jury found Conley guilty, and assessed his term of confinement at one year in the