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: September 27, 1861., [Electronic resource] 4 0 Browse Search
View all matching documents...

Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: September 27, 1861., [Electronic resource]. You can also browse the collection for Anderman Saunders or search for Anderman Saunders in all documents.

Your search returned 2 results in 2 document sections:

Destructive fire in Charleston, S. C. The Charleston Courier, of Wednesday, contains the following account of a destructive fire which occurred in that city at an early hour on Tuesday morning: A little before 1 o'clock, Tuesday morning, a destructive fire broke out among some small negro huts belonging to R. De Reef, in the rear of Washington street, which, in a few moments, extended to the residence of Mr. Saunders. The wind was blowing almost a gale at the time, and, notwithstanding the exertions of the firemen, the building was quickly enveloped in flames. The two-and-a-half story residence of Mr. John Phillips, at the corner of Washington street and Railroad Accommodation Wharf, next took fire and was totally consumed. A portion of the furniture was saved. This house belonged to Mrs. Brown, of John's Island, and was partly insured. The residences of Mr. John Horibeck and Capt. P. M. Doucin were the next consumed. The greater part of the furniture was
all observers, when, in an evil hour, it became noised about that the gallant officer was sailing under false colors — in other words, that he who had become the envy of all the men, and the admiration of all the women, was herself a woman, dressed up in the habiliments of the sterner sex. Our police, ever on the alert of suspicious characters, and knowing of no good reason why the gay one should have donned the "pants" instead of the gown, quickly arrested her, and carried her before Anderman Saunders, who, after a tedious examination, being unable to find out much either favorable or unfavorable to the suspected party, determined to send her to Richmond for the Secretary of War to examine. She gave her name as Mrs. Mary Ann Keith, of Memphis, Tonnessee, but registered at the Piedmont House as Lieut. Buford. Said she had been married twice, her first husband having been a member of Sherman's famous battery; her second was in the Southern army, but she stated that she was separated