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The Daily Dispatch: September 20, 1862., [Electronic resource] 8 0 Browse Search
The Daily Dispatch: February 28, 1865., [Electronic resource] 8 0 Browse Search
Fitzhugh Lee, General Lee 2 0 Browse Search
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Fitzhugh Lee, General Lee, Index. (search)
Kershaw, General, captured, 385. Keyes, General E. D., 140, 145. Kilpatrick's cavalry, 266, 270, 315; raid on Richmond, 323. King's division, 191, 192, 193. Kossuth, General, Louis, 423. Lacy House, 229. Lacy, Rev. Dr. B. T., 246. Lafayette, Marquis, 10. La Haye, Sainte, 420. Last cavalry engagement, 393. Latane, Captain, killed, 153. Lawton, General, 130. League of Gileadites, 75. Ledlie, General, 357, 358, 359- Lee, Algernon Sydney, 17. Lee, Anne Hill, 20. Lee, Annie, mentioned, 217, 235. Lee, Cassius F., 29, 30. Lee, Charles Carter, 13, 17. Lee, Charles, 7. Lee, Edmund I., 416. Lee, Francis Lightfoot, 6. Lee genealogy, 21. Lee, General, Fitzhugh, mentioned, 172, 183, 187, 188, 194, 206, 219, 318, 371, 375, 376, 385, 387; letter to, 408. Lee, General George Washington Custis, mentioned, 23, 71, 72, 94, 95, 330, 380, 401; captured, 385. Lee, General, Henry, Light-horse Harry, mentioned, 6, 7, 8, 9, 10, II, 12, 14, , , 16, 7, 20, 80; his
ected me. A young lady, who is a cripple and an orphan, was taken by a party of soldiers, without sort, out to the fortifications, to answer to some charge, and was hurried along at the point of the bayonet. Appearing before the General, she asked what was the charge. "You were overheard to say thousand "Hush," cried she, stamping her foot in ! "Use not such language before me. Your Northern ladies may use such words. we do not, and will not even hear them."--She was then dismissed. Gen. Lee is in Maryland. He has issued a model proclamation, promising no interference in the expression of opinion, but simple protection. Our army has behaved admirably, producing a fine impression on those even who had been opposed to our entering the State. Gen. Jackson, on reaching Maryland, was presented by a citizen with a splendid charger, which proved too unmanageable for him, who is not used to a gay animal, and threw him, fortunately without inflicting serious injury.--A few days since
The Daily Dispatch: September 20, 1862., [Electronic resource], Camp star Martinsburg, Sept. 12th, 1862. (search)
nth of the Monocacy, and arrived at the point during that night. The next morning, early, before they had accomplished their purpose, an order was received from Gen. Lee, directing Gen. Walker to proceed with his forces, by forced marches, to the Loudoun Heights, via Point of Rocks, to prevent the enemy at Harper's Ferry from esc Francis H. Smith: Winchester, Sept. 16--After the advance of our army to Frederick, and the issuing of the admirable proclamation to the people of Maryland by Lee, a movement took place with our troops, seemingly in the direction of Pennsylvania, but really for an important movement into Virginia. After sending a portion of his troops to occupy and hold the Maryland Heights, Gen. Jackson was directed by Gen. Lee to recross the Potomac at Williamsport, take possession of Martinsburg, and then pass rapidly behind Harper's Ferry, that a capture might be effected of the garrison and stores known to be there. The movement was admirably conducted. Martin
the morale of those two States, according to the method of the Georgia campaigns, and, finally, to draw northeasterly upon Lee's main army in its position around Richmond. For Grant, meanwhile, it will remain, by constant, vexatious, and dangerous ies shall have broken all the important railroad lines in the interior, and shall have advanced far enough north to menace Lee on the flank, in case he falls back from Richmond, the Army of the Potomac will prepare to strike another series of those t will be for concentration against Sherman. Doubtless full two-thirds of Hood's army is already gathering in his front. Lee has had the temerity to send some of his best officers and troops to South Carolina, including, amongst them, Wade Hamptonne, with a part, probably, of their respective divisions. As General-in Chief, and responsible for the Carolina campaign, Lee will doubtless send more men in the same direction. But, while we all look with breathless interest at the result of the