Your search returned 26 results in 9 document sections:
The Daily Dispatch: January 29, 1861., [Electronic resource], "
" in trouble. (search)
"Ned Buntline" in trouble. --The notorious "Ned Buntline" was arrested in Trey, N. Y., on Wednesday, on a charge of obtaining money ($10) under false pretences. Ned borrowed. The money while on a spree, and gave his check on a bank at Saratoga Springs, where he had no money or account. "Ned Buntline" in trouble. --The notorious "Ned Buntline" was arrested in Trey, N. Y., on Wednesday, on a charge of obtaining money ($10) under false pretences. Ned borrowed. The money while on a spree, and gave his check on a bank at Saratoga Springs, where he had no money or account.
The Daily Dispatch: may 15, 1861., [Electronic resource], The Blue Hen's Chickens. (search)
From Alexandria. Alexandria,May 14.--Washington and Alexandria are quiet to-day. The steamer Pawnee is still menacing this city. New volunteer companies are rapidly organizing. Ned Buntline took a solitary walk across the Long Bridge to-day. He was arrested by the Virginians, and brought to this city and discharged.
The Daily Dispatch: may 16, 1861., [Electronic resource], Offer of service. (search)
Offer of service. --The notorious E. Z. C. Judson (Ned Buntline) had an interview with Secretary Cameron on Monday morning, and tendered to the Government a regiment composed of fifteen hundred practical hunters and sharp-shooters from the western part of New York State. The same fellow strayed over to Alexandria on Monday, and was arrested by the Virginia pickets; but Col. Terrett ordered his release.
The Daily Dispatch: may 29, 1861., [Electronic resource], The character of the war before us. (search)
The Daily Dispatch: July 3, 1861., [Electronic resource], History of smoking. (search)
One good of the separation. We were in a bookstore the other day when a lady inquired of the bookseller if he had any of the monthlies. He replied, "no madam, we cannot get them now." The answer was one delightful to hear. It is a blessing that the whole tribe of Northern periodicals are shut out from the South. A more perfect deluge of abominable trash never spread over a nation. They were poisoning alike the morals and the taste of our people. We trust never to see one of them South of Mason and Dixon's line. It is one of the most decided blessings of the war that we are rid of them at least for the time, and, we trust, forever. Pandora's box never let loose a greater evil than the detestable Northern periodicals from those issued by the rascally Harpers ("harpies") to "Ned Buntline's Own." Let us be thankful that they are shut out, and let our literary men and publishers get up some really good and enterprising works to take their places.
The Daily Dispatch: April 23, 1863., [Electronic resource], Progress of the war. (search)
Progress of the war. Affairs at Suffolk — alarm because the rebels do not attack. A late letter in the Baltimore American, dated Suffolk, the 14th, and written by the notorious "Ned Buntline," says: So far we have not only a few men from our advanced cavalry pickets, in killed, wounded or taken prisoners, and more than over the account by killing some end taking others prisoners of the enemy. Several have came in from their sale, and I have not heard of one desertion from our forces Gen. Prox, ably succeeded by his Brigadiers and his active , it moving day and night, strengthening exposed points and preparing to checkmate and new movement of the enemy. It is not for me to think, I suppose, but I cannot help suspecting that the moving in with so large a force under in to the Federal forces in North Carolina, whom we could not receive if a force is moving on them in the rear of those who now occupy our attention. My belief in this is strengthened because such dash