Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: April 19, 1864., [Electronic resource]. You can also browse the collection for S. N. Davis or search for S. N. Davis in all documents.

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300 Dollars reward. --The above reward will be paid for the apprehension and delivery of my boy Albert, who escaped from me on night last. He is about 16 years of age, and well grown, and was purchased of Mrs M E Cullingsworth, on Union Hill. He may probably be lurking in the city or suburbs. Ro H Davis ap 12--
Runaway. --$100 reward will be paid for the delivery to S. N. Davis & Co of a negro boy named John. He is about 18 years old, gingerbread color. He had on a black felt hat, boots tipped on the , and gray pantaloons, when he left. Friday. He was raised in Albemarle, by D. T. J. Cook. Geo Turner. ap 1--6t
ain goes up for offensive operations. The army once more demand to be led into the green pastures and by the still waters of Maryland and Pennsylvania--nor of those alone, but of Kentucky and Ohio as well However idly it may fall on the ear of Mr. Davis, it is certain, even as I write, this cry is unanimous and strong. If you point them to Anticcontam and Gettysburg, and ask, How about those.? They answer, as in their blind infatuation they always have answered, that Antietam confirmed the So ground that night, defied them in battle array the next morning, and then made good his passage of the river without the loss of a wagon. As for Gettysburg, Meade owes his success there, such as it was, to a swollen river, short ammunition, and Davis's refusal to reinforce Lee from Richmond. They maintain that Sickles is right, that Meade had begun to retreat, and that on the 5th he dispatched an order to the General commanding at Frederick to hold that place at all hazards. "They don't mean
Spy arrested. --On the night of the 31st of December, 1863, a good- looking, dark-eyed, long-haired young man, of pleasing address, arrived at the Ballard House, in this city, and registered himself as "C Orizio Lugo de Anby, New York." Immediately on his arrival he expressed great anxiety to see President Davis at once, and being furnished with his address went out of the hotel as if to visit him. He stayed at the hotel for several weeks, exciting no suspicion during his stay, making acquaintance with several of the guests, and settling his bill on, leaving. How he employed himself during his stay here is not fully known, but it is said he managed in some way to acquire the confidence of the Secretary of the Navy, and in consequence enjoyed many facilities of making observations around the city and along James river to and below Drewry's Bluff. When he left the Ballard House, it was with the avowed purpose of going to Wilmington. After his departure nothing was heard of him