Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: May 27, 1864., [Electronic resource]. You can also browse the collection for Gen Lee or search for Gen Lee in all documents.

Your search returned 8 results in 3 document sections:

should occasion no uneasiness whatever. As at Fredericksburg, so at this place, our due position is on the range of bills on the south side of the river, since a position along the banks of the river would not be so good, inasmuch as it would expose our men to a plunging fire from the enemy's well served artillery on the Caroline hills beyond. Nor could any advantage we might gain be so well followed up if our lines were further advanced. In other words, the public may rest assured that Gen Lee has placed his forces exactly where they should be placed. The Federals have eyes as well as we, and Grant has very sharp eyes, and he and they know what is here stated just as well as we do. But will Grant attempt to cross three rivers — the North Anna, Little river, and the South Anna — and move upon Richmond by this line, or will he march further around to the right and below the points of confluence of these streams, and endeavor to cross one--the Pamunkey --at or near Hanover Cou
ther kinds of artillery ammunition? Gen Grant was making an attempt to turn Lee's left flank, which was quite weak yesterday; but Lee, suspecting the manæuvre, Lee, suspecting the manæuvre, had strengthened his left during the night, and we found them strongly posted this morning. The Corcoran Legion, which joined us yesterday, probably suffered asd. The latest telegram dated May 20th, says: The position occupied by Lee is a vast entrenched camp. Its natural strength has been increased by the creation of fortifications, which were built long ago in anticipation of their need. Lee manifests no disposition to come out of these defences. Every opportunity has bk possession of Guiney's station, on the Fredericksburg railroad, in the rear of Lee's army, and destroyed all the buildings and supplies found there. A chaplai by Gen. Butler, and his column is now in an attitude to defy the whole power of Lee's army if it should he drive upon him. While the battle was going on, which
The Daily Dispatch: May 27, 1864., [Electronic resource], The ancient boundaries of Virginia. (search)
Grave charges. --A. P. Brigman and J. C. Jackson, of Co. I, 1st S. C., were on Wednesday sent down from Gen. Lee's army on the charge of "robbing a church." They were committed to Castle Thunder to await trial. On the same day H. Gabbart, co. F. 4th Texas, was sent down from the same source, charged with "cowardice, and also with shooting a man." He was also committed to the Castle.