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ta; here Adjutant Hungerford and Captain Avirett were killed. Capt. Sidney F. Lister was killed at Missionary Ridge, and Capt. Sid Holland at Spanish Fort. Capts. W. E. Lee and George S. Markham were captured at Missionary Ridge. Extracts from official war Records. Ninth Battalion Alabama Infantry: Vol. X, Part— (383) Aprs wounded in the shoulder by a fragment of a shell before the charge, but he remained with his company and behaved with great coolness and gallantry. Commends Captain Lee, Lieut. J. F. McClellan, Lieutenant Goodwyn, Lieutenant Vandergrift and Lieutenant Hinton, who led their regiments bravely at all times and in the hottest fire.oned in Lieutenant-Colonel Frayser's report. (402) General Clayton, speaking of pursuit of the enemy, says: I take pleasure in mentioning that Captains Crenshaw and Lee, with their companies from the Fifty-eighth Alabama regiment of Bate's brigade, accompanied mine beyond the road. They are gallant officers. He speaks also of the
Three hundred Dollars Reward. --Ran away, on the evening of the 1st instant, our Boy, Armistead, aged about twenty years; black, five feet nine or ten inches high, and has a smooth scar immediately on the left eyebrow. We will pay the above reward for his apprehension and delivery to our agents, Lee & Bowman, Richmond, or secured so we get him. T. B. Rice, Farmville. W. E. Lee, Farmville. oc 3--2w
Three hundred Dollars reward. --Ran away, on the evening of the 1st instant, our Boy, Armistead, aged about twenty years; black, five feet nine or ten inches high, and has a smooth scar immediately on the left eyebrow. We will pay the above reward for his apprehension and delivery to our agents, Lee & Bowman, Richmond, or secured so we get him. T. B. Rice, Farmville. W. E. Lee, Farmville. oc 3--2w
Three hundred Dollars reward. --Ran away, on the evening of the 1st instant, our Boy, Armistead, aged about twenty years; black, five feet nine or ten inches high, and has a smooth scar immediately on the left eyebrow. We will pay the above reward for his apprehension and delivery to our agents, Lee & Bowman, Richmond, or secured so we get him. T. B. Rice, Farmville. W. E. Lee, Farmville. oc 3--2w
and charged it with defrauding the grave. Now, we have no doubt the Lieutenant-General thinks it a sad thing to cheat the grave. It is a thing he never does himself, and never likes to see done. He therefore, probably, feels obliged to General Echols for the present he has made to the grave, in which he seems to have a personal interest. But probably his obligation will not be so strong on another score. General Echols has snapped a link in the chain which he was striving to cast around Lee. The rupture is decided, and there appear to be no means of restoring the shattered links. Sheridan, too, is stopped short in his advance upon Lynchburg. The anaconda, it seems, cannot be brought to work better now than it did last summer. Great praise is due to these Southwestern Reserves. They have proved themselves worthy of their sires, and those sires were the men who turned the tide of victory at King's Mountain. They have done more than this. They have shown that they a
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*
Three Hundred Dollars Reward. --Ran away, on the evening of the 1st instant, our Boy, Armistead, aged about twenty years; black, five feet nine or ten inches high, and has a smooth scar immediately on the left eyebrow. We will pay the above reward for his apprehension and delivery to our agents, Lee & Bowman, Richmond, or secured so we get him. T. R. Rice, Farmville. W. E. Lee, Farmville. oc 3--2w Three Hundred Dollars Reward. --Ran away, on the evening of the 1st instant, our Boy, Armistead, aged about twenty years; black, five feet nine or ten inches high, and has a smooth scar immediately on the left eyebrow. We will pay the above reward for his apprehension and delivery to our agents, Lee & Bowman, Richmond, or secured so we get him. T. R. Rice, Farmville. W. E. Lee, Farmville. oc 3--2w
he most trustworthy accounts, Early's army was completely broken up and is dispirited. Kershaw had not reached Richmond, but was somewhere in the vicinity of Gordonsville, when he received orders to rejoin Early. The destruction of the grain and forage from here to Staunton will be a terrible blow to them. All the grain, forage, etc., in the vicinity of Staunton was retained for the use of Early's army. All in the lower part of the Valley was shipped to Richmond for the use of Lee's army. The country from here to Staunton was abundantly supplied with forage, grain, etc. P. H. Sheridan, Major-General. General Price's movements in Missouri. The following is the latest dispatch published about General Price's movements in Missouri. It is dated at St. Louis on the 1st instant: Scouts from Ironton report that a large force is advancing toward that place from the South, but it is not known whether they are rebel or Union troops. They are thought, h
er 26: The operations of the truce, and the change of front: assumed by this army, have given affairs rather a peaceful complexion. It will be shaken off in a day or two, and you may look for stirring news. General Hood is in a position to take the aggressive if he sees fit to do it. He will be sustained by the army. The march over here was made with out a murmur, "getting on the flank and rear" being in every soldier's mouth.--The troops rested every hour and had roll call. In Lee's corps, which made seventeen miles in a day, only twenty-five men were unaccounted for when the column came into camp. It will not be safe for Sherman to go into Georgia further with his army in its present position. He must whip this army before his campaign is closed. He may flank as much as he pleases; the terrible danger of having to go back is still before him. A correspondent of the Griffin Rebel states, that among the Federal officers convened at Rough and Ready during the
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*
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