Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: may 27, 1862., [Electronic resource]. You can also browse the collection for Ann Jackson or search for Ann Jackson in all documents.

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engaged in their occupation, and it so treated by the Federal officers will have no one to blame but themselves. He further gives notice that in future any indignity offered to the Federal officers, by word, look, sign, or gesture, will be severely punished. We knew that the vile sentiment was festering in his hear, but did not suppose he would dare to express it. Is it possible that he can breathe the atmosphere of New Orleans an hour after the issuance of such an order? Is there no Jackson amongst her brave and chivalrous sons who will offer himself a martyr in defence of the chastity of the mothers, wives and daughters of the city, and gladly give up his own to take the life of the ruffian and the outlaw who dares to breathe suspicious against their angelic purity? Is all manhood lost; that such at wretch is allowed to live, move and have his being amongst us?--We will not believe it. On the contrary; we shall abolished not to had, that the insult to the fair of New Orlean
$50 reward. --Ranaway from the owner, on Second street, near Main, in this city, on Monday night, the 12th inst., a negro girl. Ann Jackson. She is of a bright, brown color, and of about the age of 14, and 5½ feet in height. It is believed, she was enticed away by a free boy of the name of Wilson Page, and is now or near the city. The above reward will be said for her arrest and return to us. Barksdale & Bro., Corner Cary and 13th streets, up stairs. my 14--2w
en a very large one if it can stand the loss of 4,000 prisoners, to say nothing of the killed and wounded, which, although not mentioned, must have been considerable since the victorious party lost 100. In all the transactions of this year, Jackson has proved himself to be a man of high military genius. He is very daring, but always upon calculation. The acts of his which appear rashest, are sure to be found the safes that could have been done. When he marched for instance, upon Shieldstance of interior lines. He struck Milroy first--crushed him — and then returned to annihilate Banks. The whole was boldly conceived, and admirably executed. It places his name among those of the first military men of the age. Above all, Jackson has shown what a bold heart and ready wit can do with the most inadequate means. Men will follow such a leader anywhere, and never think of turning their backs on any enterprise he may suggest. He is the man for revolutionary times. He takes