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: December 29, 1863., [Electronic resource] 3 1 Browse Search
View all matching documents...

Your search returned 3 results in 2 document sections:

far used in the manufacture of shoes. I am told that every brigade in the army might organize a shop for repairing shoes at an outlay of $500, and the capacity of half a wagon for transportation when the army is in motion. Ought not every brigade to have one of these shoe shops for repairs? In my last, in mentioning the members of Gen. Lee's Staff, I omitted the names of Lt. Colonel Smith, Chief of Engineers) Capt. Johnson, Ass't of Engineers; and Capt. H. B. Young, Judge Advocate General. There is now no doubt of the escape of Averill but it ought to be borne in mind that be made no raid on this Department, but on that of Gen. Sam Jones. Fitz Lee, I am persuaded, would have begged him but for advices received, via Bonsack's, urging him to take another route from the one he was pursuing. The result was, Averill got clear. A heavy rain has been falling since Saturday night. The Magidan is very high and is still rising, and the roads are deep and deepening in mud. X.
The Daily Dispatch: December 29, 1863., [Electronic resource], No Conference to be with Beast Butler on the Exchange question. (search)
eir farms, or on the highway, by John Morgan and other rebel raiders, who put them under a shampooer. To balance these men against rebel soldiers taken on the field would be relieving the enemy from the pressure of war and enabling him to protract the contest to indefinite duration. If it had been true that we had released from exchange all the prisoners captured at Vicksburg and Port Hudson, we should have been perfectly justified in so doing.--In the first day's battle at Gettysburg Gen. Lee captured six thousand Yankees, who, having been paroled, were sent through the enemy's lines. Instead of respecting this parole these men were immediately ordered into the ranks by Gen. Meade, and fought during the remaining two days. The excuse for this unheard of breach of faith was that a new interpretation had been put on the cartel at Washington; that the Yankee prisoners not having been paroled by the Commander-in-Chief in person the parole was worth nothing. Like all cunning men, t