Your search returned 44 results in 9 document sections:
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 14. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), Ceremonies connected with the unveiling of the statue of
, at General Robert E. Lee circle, Lee New Orleans, Louisiana, . (search)
February 22, 1884
The Daily Dispatch: December 30, 1862., [Electronic resource], Fredericksburg Relief fund. (search)
Fredericksburg Relief fund. General Lee has sent to the Treasurer, Mr. Howard, his check for $200, with a letter characterized by his usual quiet dignity. The fund has also received from the Eagle Manufacturing company, Columbus Ga. from Wyndham Robertson, of $259 and other contributions which we will mention hereafter.
The Daily Dispatch: December 30, 1862., [Electronic resource], Still Later from the
The Daily Dispatch: June 9, 1863., [Electronic resource], The Confederate currency. (search)
Receiving stolen goods. --Mary and Richard Lee were before the Mayor yesterday, to answer the charge of receiving a piece of goods stolen from John C. Shafer, knowing the same to have been stolen. Mr. Shafer's store was entered and robbed on
Mayor on a similar charge, and facts were then elicited which led to the procurement of a warrant, and the searching of Mr. Lee's house.
Officers Crone, Bibb and Adams executed the warrant, and discovered a piece of alpaca, which corresponded in every respect with a piece of goods lost by Mr. Shafer.
When officer Adams found the goods, Mrs. Lee picked it up and attempted to conceal it. Against Mr. Lee there was not a particle of evidence.
He was not at home when the goods were found, and noMr. Lee there was not a particle of evidence.
He was not at home when the goods were found, and nothing was said to identify him with the affair in any way. For the defence Miss Margaret Lee was called, and testified that she brought the identical goods claimed, from Washington city, in January last.
The Mayor discharged Mr. Lee, but held Mrs.
The Daily Dispatch: September 29, 1864., [Electronic resource], Death of an old
Runaway. --Ran away from the subscriber on the 24th instant, at Manchester, boy Henry; about sixteen years of age; five feet high; nearly black; slender; long face and thick lips; on right or left side a wen about the size of a walnut; has eruption on his skin, resembling mosquito bites. When the said boy left he had on a soldier's jacket and a common cotton shirt, rather light-colored pants, old hat and shoes; all of which clothes were very dirty. I will give one hundred dollars in the present Confederate currency for the apprehension and delivery of said Boy to Messrs. Lee & Bowman, Richmond, or in any jail so I can get him. Said boy was sold by Messrs. Hill, Dickinson & Co. for James Gray's sons. He is supposed to be lurking about Richmond, or at Mr. Mallory's, on the Mountain road, ten miles above the city, where his mother lives, or in Manchester, where he has a sister living with Mr. Rowlett Winfree. Jack Hall. se 27--12t*
No. 1 Cook, Washer and Ironer for sale privately. Apply to Lee & Bowman. se 26--1t*
The Daily Dispatch: January 7, 1865., [Electronic resource], The pedigree of the
Lee family. (search)