Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: August 25, 1863., [Electronic resource]. You can also browse the collection for Lee or search for Lee in all documents.

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gery, and which deeply impressed a large auditory, principally of soldiers, who attended by regiments, with their respective officers, and whose cleanly, comfortable and healthful appearance furnished a pleasing rebuke to the croakers at home. Gens. Lee, Ewell and other distinguished officers were present. The first named, it is said, invariably attended services on such occasions at the headquarters of the lamented Jackson. It has now become a question whether the enemy has not determinlroad circulation of the South. This done, and the Confederacy split again, the rebellion is virtually crushed, as they will believe, and the fall of Richmond only a question of time. Meantime, Gen. Meade, too weak to advance himself, and in the event of an advance by Gen. Lee, has placed his army beyond the Rappahannock, in a position he is daily strengthening, or so as to easily fall back to another more defensible. How far these crude speculations are founded in truth, time will reveal.
I will pay $50 for the delivery of my woman Hester (sometimes faster) to Messrs. Lee & James, auctioneers. She is 40 or 45 years old, about 5 feet high, brown skin, good teeth, not very stout. She may be found about Dover Mills, Goochland county, or in Richmond, trading to some of the camps near. H F Cocke. au 25--cod3t*
Liberal Contribution to a Bible Society. --The Southern Christian Advocate acknowledges the receipt of $900 from a member of St. Francis Street M. E. Church, Mobile, for the Bible Society of the Confederate States. It is designed to constitute President During, and Generals Cooper, Lee, Johnston. Beauregard and Bragg, Life Directors of the Bible Society, by the donation of $160 for each of them.
The Daily Dispatch: August 25, 1863., [Electronic resource], Johnson's Island — the Confederate prisoners there. (search)
were using their pistols; the color-sergeant of the 72d Pennsylvania went forward with his colors, the lance of which had been shot in two. The soldiers followed him with a rush; no one wanted to straggle now. Other colors were borne as well, the wall was gained and crossed, and the work of taking prisoners commenced. Hundreds who threw down their arms and rushed towards us were sent to the rear. Here and there was a struggle for flags; but the battle was ended in this part of the field. Lee's great assault had failed. Going back with some prisoners across the wall and over the crest, I saw Gen. Meade, who came on the ground with his son, who was his aid. He stopped to speak to Gen. Gibbon's aid (Haskell) and said, in his sharp way, "How is it going here?" or something that sounded like it. He was told the attack was repulsed, when he repeated, "What, is the assault entirely repulsed." When the aid again told him he thought it was, he said, "Thank God," and made a motion to