Your search returned 606 results in 226 document sections:
The Daily Dispatch: January 15, 1862., [Electronic resource], Newspaper men dead. (search)
Newspaper men dead. --The Carroliton Alabunton records the death of Nelson J. Smith, late editor of the Pickens Republican: Also, the death of W. M. Hill late conductor of the Carroliton Courier. The latter died the 14th, and the former the 17th December last. The publication of their respective journals had, we believe, been recently suspended.
The Daily Dispatch: January 24, 1862., [Electronic resource], From the
The Daily Dispatch: January 25, 1862., [Electronic resource], War matters. (search)
The Daily Dispatch: December 18, 1862., [Electronic resource], Proceedings of the
Proceedings of the Courts. Mayor's Court, Wednesday, Dec. 17. --Recorder James K. Caskie presiding.--George Hendley and Edward Laville were arraigned, charged with grand larceny by Thomas Hays. Hays charged Hendley with stealing $550 from him at his (Hendley's) house, on Monday evening, and Laville with assisting him in the operation. A counter charge was entered by Hendley against Hays to the effect that he had robbed his pocket of about $700 while staying at his house or a guest on Sunday night. The given in was that Hays stopped at Hendleyes house at the time alluded to, preparatory to going to his regiment; that he then exhibited $30, and said it was all the money he had. He left Monday morning, but was detained, and could not get off and returned to Hendley's, when it was discovered that he had a large sum of money in his possession, and shortly after H. said he had been robbed. Hendley said he identified one of the notes, but that Hays had changed all the rest.--Ha
The Daily Dispatch: December 18, 1862., [Electronic resource], From
Eastern North Carolina
Rumors from Kinston — movements of the enemy. Petersburg, Dec. 17. --There are rumors of heavy fighting all day near Kinston, but no particulars. During last week reinforcements were constantly being sent to Suffolk. The report was that Petersburg was to be attacked from Suffolk, while another force was to be landed at City Point, under protection of iron-clads. Since Burnside's defeat at Fredericksburg, it is believed the programme has been changed.
The Daily Dispatch: December 18, 1862., [Electronic resource], Important rumor. (search)
The effect of Burnside's defeat Petersburg, Dec. 17. --A lady who left Norfolk Monday has arrived here. The information of Burnside's defeat produced a most stunning effect on the Yankees at Norfolk, while our people were greatly elated. Yankee accounts say they were permitted to occupy Fredericksburg with but little opposition, but as soon as a large force got across the rebel Lee opened upon them with 250 pieces of artillery, while Stuart got partly into their rear and poured a murderous fire into the Union ranks; that such havoc has not been seen since the war commenced. They report their loss in killed and wounded at 20,000.
The Daily Dispatch: December 19, 1862., [Electronic resource], From
Important from North Carolina.the Yankees Evacuate Kinston.interesting Particulars of the fight.destruction of bridges, &c., &c. Goldsboro', N. C. Dec. 17. --Our troops reoccupied Kinston Monday night, the Abolitionists evacuating and burning the bridge. Of Col. Mallets's regiment, 110 have already come in. Five company officers, Lieut. Hill among them, reported killed. [Second Dispatch] Goldsboro',N. C., Dec. 17, P. M. --The battle raged furiously all day on David Everett's farm and vicinity — the right wing of the Yankee line extending nearly to Neuse river, about four miles hence. Between two and three o'clock six Yankees, un
Loss in 31st North Carolina slight.
Later.--The enemy has-been driven three miles from his position this evening.
[third Dispatch] Wilmington, N. C, Dec. 17
--P. M.--(Official)--General Smith is being heavily reinforced near Goldsboro'. The fighting there yesterday was severe, and the enemy was repulsed with hea
The Daily Dispatch: December 19, 1862., [Electronic resource], Affairs in the valley. (search)
From the Southwest. Mobile, Dec. 17. --A special dispatch to the Advertiser and Register, from Vicksburg, yesterday, says: "Two of the enemy's gunboats went up the river yesterday, and another left this morning. On Friday a Federal ram gunboat was destroyed in Yanco river by one of our torpedoes. On the 8th inst. the Federal transport Lake City was captured at Carson's Landing, on the Mississippi, by Bowers's cavalry, with $75,000 in cash and a fine lot of provisions, clothing, etc." [Second Dispatch.] Mobile Dec. 17. --The Tribune, of this city, learns, from officers of the Mobile and Ohio Railroad, that between Tupelo and Okolona the train was fired into on Monday evening by Yankees, but nobody hurt. The train proceeded on to Okolona, when the latter place was immediately evaluated, and everything removed to Egypt. Saltille was taken Monday morning, and Pontotoc, below there, at 11 o'clock, by 2,500 Abolitionists, who are said to be making a raid through
The Daily Dispatch: December 19, 1862., [Electronic resource], Feeling in the
Yankee army. (search)
Arrival of a steamer at a Confederate Port with a large and valuable cargo. Charleston, Dec. 17. --A large steamer has reached a Confederate port with ten thousand blankets, a quantity of iron slabs for gunboat plating, and a valuable assorted cargo, partially on Government account.
The Daily Dispatch: December 19, 1862., [Electronic resource], More
Yankee prisoners. (search)
Later from Nassau. Charleston, Dec. 17. --Nassau dates to the 13th inst. have been received. The Guardian announces the capture, by the Yankee gunboat Tioga, of the schooner Nonsuch. She was captured within a mile of the shore, and was sent to Key West. The Governor denounces the capture as an outrage in British waters.