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
View all matching documents...

Your search returned 248 results in 166 document sections:

... 12 13 14 15 16 17
The Daily Dispatch: January 29, 1864., [Electronic resource], Re-enlisting for the War in General Lee's army. (search)
From Charleston. Charleston, Jan. 28 --Five shells were fired at the city last night. Five shots were also fired at Sumter, all of which track.--The enemy are still at work upon their batteries at Cummings Point, and engaged in hauling ammunition. No change in the fleet.
The Daily Dispatch: January 30, 1864., [Electronic resource], Correspondence between Generals Longstreet and Foster. (search)
200 dollars reward. --Ranaway from Lee " Rewman's jail, Franklin st, on the 28th of January. a negro man named Armistead. He is about 35 years old, black complex on, black board and moustache, one of his little fingers is stiff. He was raised in Alleghany county, Va., at the Sweet Springs; when he left he had on home-made jeans clothing; wore one boot and one shoe. The above reward will be paid for his recovery. W A Hoppe. ja 30--6t*
300 dollars reward --Will be paid for the apprehension and delivery so me of my boy Austin, who absconded from the residence of B W Hoxal, Esq. of this city, on the night of the 28th of January. He is 20 years old, bright mulatto, spare built, height 5 feet 8 or 9 inches. John H. Claiborne, Commissary Depot, Dock and 17th sts. fe 2--3t
300 dollars reward. --Will be paid for the apprehension and delivery to me of my boy Austia, who absconded from the residence of B W Haxall, Esq of this City, on the night of the 28th of January. He is 20 years old, bright spare built, height 5 feet 8 or 9 inches. John H Claiborne, Commissary Depot, Dock and 17th sts. fe 2--3t
The Daily Dispatch: March 26, 1864., [Electronic resource], Two extracts from revolutionary History. (search)
rry arms on any pretence, and all officers and other persons who employ negroes are desired to acquaint them that the Provost Marshal has received orders to seize and punish on the spot any negro following the army who may offend against this regulation. Headq'rs, Dobbin's House,17th February 1781. Lord Cornwallis is very sorry to be again obliged to call the attention of the officers of the Army to the repeated orders against plundering. He desires that the orders given on the 28th January, 4th February, and the 16th February, may be read at the head of each troop and company on each of the three first halting days, and he assures the officers, that if their duty to their King and country, and their feelings for humanity, are not sufficient to enforce their obedience to them, he must, however reluctant, make use of such power as the military laws have placed in his hands. Brigade morning Orders, 2d March, 1781. A foraging party, consisting of one officer, two serge
News from Europe. By the arrival of the Australasian from Liverpool, January 28, via Queenstown, January 29, we have seven days later news from Europe. A London merchant, who was in Savannah two days prior to its occupation, writes to the London Times that the bulk of the cotton in Savannah belonged to the Confederate Government, and would be burned, and that the Federal capture would prove to be no more than five or six thousand bales. He also thinks that the blockade-running business is nearly played out. The London Times opposes the new scheme of an Arctic expedition, proposed by Captain Sherard Osborne before the Royal Geographical Society. A new steamer, named the Louisa Ann Fanny, and destined for blockade running, had been exhibiting extraordinary speed, running at the rate of nearly eighteen knots an hour. A letter which the Queen of England had addressed by Sir. Charles Phipps to the railway companies is attracting attention. The Daily News regards
... 12 13 14 15 16 17