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Charles Congdon, Tribune Essays: Leading Articles Contributing to the New York Tribune from 1857 to 1863. (ed. Horace Greeley) 48 4 Browse Search
The Daily Dispatch: January 20, 1862., [Electronic resource] 4 0 Browse Search
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 15. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones) 2 0 Browse Search
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Mr. Pollard's Mammy. there are many instances of filial piety recorded, and very properly recoampion, in this behalf, of the present day. Mr. Pollard has printed a pamphlet in defence of the pr in addition to this blessing in tunics, Mr. Edward Pollard's father — not to put too fine a point uhe Pollard family, but have been sold by papa Pollard, and sent to enjoy themselves upon the sugar-e aggregate, a very handsome sum of money, Edward Pollard, Esq., turns to drop a tear upon the grave of his mammy. Mammy was Edward Pollard's nurse. From the sable heart of mammy he first drew his sy and summoned him to his matin ablutions. Mr. Pollard confesses --although, under the circumstanctects have a partiality for mud. And now Mr. Pollard, discarding the sentimental, waxes savage. morials heretofore mentioned, as erected by Mr. Pollard, in the first gush of childhood's sorrow, have already noticed, mammy is no more; and Edward Pollard, Esq., to use his own most charming langua[15 more...]
irginia, on Education92 Montgomery, The Muddle at181 Morse, Samuel and Sidney186 Meredith, J. W., his Private Battery141 McMahon, T. W., his Pamphlet214 Monroe, Mayor, of New Orleans234 Malcolm, Dr., on Slavery248 Maryland, The Union Party in260 Mallory, Secretary280 McClellan, General, as a Pacificator370 Mercury, The Charleston399 Netherlands, Deacon17 North, Southern Notions of the144 Olivieri, The Abbe, on Negro Education56 Pierce, Franklin29 Pollard, Mr., his Mammy 63 Palfrey, General, in Boston73 Perham, Josiah, his Invitation97 Parker, E. G., his Life of Choate108 Patents Granted in the South134 Polk, Bishop172 Parties, Extemporizing242 Platform Novelties in Boston247 Paley, Dr., on Slavery808 Pitt, William, an Abolitionist329 Rogersville, the Great Flogging in16 Roundheads and Cavaliers151 Russell, William H158, 187 Repudiation of Northern Debts162 Red Bill, a New Orleans Patriarch318 Rom
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 15. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), Paroles of the Army of Northern Virginia. (search)
haplain, 18th Va. Peter Tinsley, Chaplain, 28th Va. Infantry. Geo. H. Stewart, Brig.General Commanding Brigade. J. Compton, Capt. and Insp'r Army Trans., A. N. V. R. M. Newman, 1st Lt. and A. D. C. C. E. Lippitt, Sen. Surgeon Brigade. W. B. Smith, Capt. and A. Q. M. L. B. Walthall, 2d Lt. Co. C, 33d Va. Regiment and A. A. D. C. F. E. Goodridge, 2d Lt. and Ord. Offi'r. J. T. Averett, Capt. and A. Q. M. Wm. H. Ramsey, Lt.-Col., Commanding 57th Va. Regiment. Edward Pollard, Ass't Surg., 57th Va. Infantry. John L. Ward, Capt. Co. B, 57th Va. Infantry. Ralph S. Woody, Capt. Co. E, 57th Va. Infantry. C. D. Lee, 1st Lt., Co. I, 57th Va. Infantry. C. W. Millner, 2d Lt. Co. I, 57th Va. Infantry. A. F. Holland, 2d Lt. Co. G, 57th Va. Infantry. G. T. Agee, 2d Lt. Co. A, 57th Va. Regiment. J. P. Wilson, Jr., Capt. Co. B, Commanding 9th Va. Inf. A. R. Barry, Surgeon, 9th Va. Infantry. W. D. Shelton, Major, Commanding 14th Va. Inf. Wm. H. Dau
sary to argue the case, and went on to say that he had already bound John Hagan over in the sum of $200 to keep the peace, and that a witness by the name of Tanner had sworn that he heard Hagan, after being so bound over, make threats against Edward Pollard.The veracity of that witness had not been impeached. It was afterwards mentioned to him that Mr. Bargamin had said that Mr. Hicks heard. Hagan make similar threats; but it turns out from Hicks's testimony that he heard none. There is a witness, however, who swears most positively that, on Thursday or Friday of last week, he did hear John Hagan make violent threats against Edward Pollard. That of itself, if not a breach of the peace, is a breach of good behavior. No man who is bound over to keep the peace has any right to threaten the life of another, whether he wears arms or not. He would, therefore, require John Hagan again to give security to keep the peace. After some conversational debate upon the points involved, the