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: August 17, 1863., [Electronic resource] 14 0 Browse Search
View all matching documents...

Your search returned 14 results in 3 document sections:

The army. The intelligence we have from the army indicates a continuance of that quiet which has prevailed since the return of Gen. Lee to Virginia. From all we can gather, the headquarters of Gen. Meade are at Warrenton, where he will perhaps remain till he deems himself sufficiently strengthened by reinforcements to attempt a move on Richmond. We had a report on Saturday that the enemy had evacuated Stafford county, and fallen back on their main body. The report stated that the evacuation was precipitate, and that they burned their tents, and a lot of commissary stores. On the other hand, passengers who came down yesterday evening state that there was brisk skirmishing in Stafford, a few miles beyond Falmouth, on Saturday afternoon and again yesterday morning.
The Daily Dispatch: August 17, 1863., [Electronic resource], Convention of North Carolina brigades in Gen. Lee's army — a Rebuke Administered to Unpatriotic citizens at home. (search)
Convention of North Carolina brigades in Gen. Lee's army — a Rebuke Administered to Unpatriotic citizens at home. A Convention of the North Carolina troops of Gen. Lee's army was held at Orange C. H., on the 13th inst., for the purpose of rebuking the treacherous proceedings of some of the people of the great State who are led on in their folly by a traitorous press called the Standard, published at Raleigh, N. C. The brigades represented in the Convention were those of Gens. Davis, StuartGen. Lee's army was held at Orange C. H., on the 13th inst., for the purpose of rebuking the treacherous proceedings of some of the people of the great State who are led on in their folly by a traitorous press called the Standard, published at Raleigh, N. C. The brigades represented in the Convention were those of Gens. Davis, Stuart, Hoke, Lane, Pettigrew, Iverson, Ramseur, Daniel, and Scales. The resolutions adopted by the Convention set forth; in substance: 1st. That our separation from the Northern Government is final and eternal, and that "we do not intend that the action of any portion of our people at home shall so bind our hands as to make further resistance on our part impossible." 2d. That we cannot comprehend the base feeling that would return to the embrace of any enemy who has carried on a war of i
After this he speedily sank, and at fifteen minutes past three in the evening he tranquilly expired. Jackson and Lee. These two men had now met (at Cold Harbor) for the first time in the war; had seen each other at work; and there spruhat profound respect, confidence, and regard, which thenceforth knew no diminution, no shadow of turning. Jackson said of Lee, "He is a phenomenon. I would follow him blindfolded. " The regret of General Lee at this deplorable event (the woundGeneral Lee at this deplorable event (the wounding of Jackson) was indeed poignant. The soul of the great commander was moved to its depths, and he who had so long learned to conceal emotion could not control his anguish. "Jackson will not—he cannot die!" General Lee exclaimed, in a broken voicmander was moved to its depths, and he who had so long learned to conceal emotion could not control his anguish. "Jackson will not—he cannot die!" General Lee exclaimed, in a broken voice, waving every one from him with his hand--"he cannot die!