Your search returned 346 results in 180 document sections:
The Daily Dispatch: March 13, 1863., [Electronic resource], Later from the
The Daily Dispatch: July 10, 1863., [Electronic resource], Our army Correspondence. (search)
Our army Correspondence. Winchester, Va., July 4, 1863. Whatever Winchester may have been in different times, it certainly now presents a picture of sad coloring. Not a cart, wagon, or dray is to be seen. Save the army wagon, not a carriage enlivens the streets. The thoroughfares are miry with filth, and the general impression upon entering the town is that you have driven into a huge livery stable, not particularly well kept. Nearly every door is closed and few persons are see
ape since the capture of the place.
I shall endeavor to write you in a few days from some point nearer the army. J. [*The letter of our correspondent has been anticipated by events, but is still interesting.--Ed.]
Martinsburg, July 4th, 1863.
I reached this place late in the afternoon of to day. The town is full of rumors and reports — some of them startling and apparently wall founded.
Two prisoners were brought here this afternoon from Greencastle, Pa. They report that o
The Daily Dispatch: July 11, 1863., [Electronic resource], Interesting correspondence. (search)
The Daily Dispatch: July 14, 1863., [Electronic resource], Latest from the
The Daily Dispatch: July 20, 1863., [Electronic resource], Progress of the war. (search)
The Daily Dispatch: August 29, 1863., [Electronic resource], Later from the
The Daily Dispatch: November 13, 1863., [Electronic resource], An Historical Document. (search)
An Historical Document. --The following is a copy of a ticket to a Yankee 4th of July fete in New Orleans: Liberty! Equality! Fraternity! Saturday, July 4th, 1863. Grand Union Pastoral Festival, On Congo Square, Second District. No Distinction of Race! No Distinction of Color! Admittance. Ladies, 25 cents. Admittance. Gentlemen, 50 cents. Admit one gentleman.
The Daily Dispatch: December 29, 1863., [Electronic resource],
Confederate States Congress. (search)
Letter from a Dying soldier. --The Alabama papers publish the following letter from private John Moseley, a youth who gave up his life at Gettysburg: Battle-Field, Gettysburg, Pang., July 4th, 1863. Dear Mother: I am here a prisoner of war and mortally wounded. I can live but a few hours more at farthest. I was shot fifty yards from the enemy's line. They have been exceedingly kind to me. I have no doubts as to the final results of this battle, and I hope I may live long enough to hear the shouts of victory yet before I die. I am very weak. Do not mourn my loss. I had hoped to have been spared, but a righteous God has ordered it otherwise, and I feel prepared to trust my case in His hands. Farewell to you all. Pray that God may receive my soul. Your unfortunate son, John. So brave, to calm, so uncomplaining and With nothing sordid about him, his whole mind was engaged with the great questions of the monument — his country's cause, h
The Daily Dispatch: January 29, 1864., [Electronic resource], From
's army General Lee
The Daily Dispatch: June 30, 1864., [Electronic resource], Exchange of prisoners. (search)
Exchange of prisoners. By a notice of Commissioner Ould, published in another column, it will be seen that all officers and men of the Vicksburg capture of July 4th, 1863, who reported for duty either at Enterprise, Miss; Demopolis, Ala; Jonesboro', Tenn; Vienna, Natchitoches, Shreveport, or Alexandria, La, at any time prior to the 1st of April, 1864, and whose names have been forwarded to the Bureau by the proper officers, are declared to be exchanged.