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Rebellion Record: a Diary of American Events: Documents and Narratives, Volume 4. (ed. Frank Moore) 10 0 Browse Search
The Daily Dispatch: December 15, 1863., [Electronic resource] 4 0 Browse Search
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an, slightly; C. McMichals, slightly; Ephraim Farrington, slightly; John D. Scott, slightly; Elisha Wallace, slightly; Leander Jeffreys, slightly; Sergeant J. W. Scott, slightly; Corporal Peter J. Shak, on the afternoon of Friday, the fourteenth, I moved the brigade forward, under orders from Gen. Wallace, commanding the Third division, of which this brigade constitutes a part, from the small settight the next morning the line was again formed. At about ten o'clock I received orders from Gen. Wallace, in person, to move forward with my command to the support of Gen. McClernand, who had been erward with his regiment, to the assistance of our forces who were engaged on the right, where Gen. Wallace, with a part of his division, had encountered the enemy, and who drove them back within theirnd camped there that night. The next morning at daylight, (Sunday,) on receiving orders from Gen. Wallace, I moved my command over to the road on the right, and passed down the road to the base of th
Kidnapping free negroes. --Wm. K Ellett, Ro. F. Cotton, and L. B. Boynton, were before the Mayor yesterday to answer the charge of kidnapping Wm. Henry Harris, William. Wallace, and Elisha Wallace, three free negro boys, residents of James City county. The evidence elicited the following facts: On the 4th instant Wm. K. Ellett called at Wm. E. Wade's, on Brook Avenue, and asked accommodation for three negroes for the night. Wade promised to receive the negroes, and about 9 o'clock thatElisha Wallace, three free negro boys, residents of James City county. The evidence elicited the following facts: On the 4th instant Wm. K. Ellett called at Wm. E. Wade's, on Brook Avenue, and asked accommodation for three negroes for the night. Wade promised to receive the negroes, and about 9 o'clock that night Ellett arrived in a carriage with the three negro boys named above. After depositing them Ellett showed Wade a bill of sale for the three, remarking that they belonged to a friend, and that he would call for them the next morning. The bill of sale was made to L. B. Boynton for the three boys, in consideration of the payment of $6,000, was dated Dec. 4, 1863, and signed John Holt. That night the negro boys were taken into custody by order of the Mayor, and the next morning officer Perr