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The Daily Dispatch: June 20, 1864., [Electronic resource] 6 0 Browse Search
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 13. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones) 4 0 Browse Search
Rebellion Record: a Diary of American Events: Documents and Narratives, Volume 11. (ed. Frank Moore) 1 1 Browse Search
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Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: June 20, 1864., [Electronic resource]. You can also browse the collection for W. C. Lee or search for W. C. Lee in all documents.

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The Daily Dispatch: June 20, 1864., [Electronic resource], Yankee prisoners to have the Benefit of the shelling of Charleston. (search)
hereafter there will be something besides helpless women to hit: For some time past it has been known that a batch of Yankee prisoners, comprising the highest in rank now in our hands, were soon to be brought hither to share the pleasures of the bombardment. They accordingly arrived on Sunday. We give a list of their names and rank: Brigadier Generals Seymour, Wessels, Seammon, Shaler, and Heckman; Colonels T. G. Grover, to Hawkins, W. Harrismon, J. H. Lehman, O. M. Le grange, W. C. Lee, R. White, H. C. Bolinger, H. L Brown, E. L. Dana, and E. Fardell; Lt Colonels E. S Hays, N. B. Hunter, T. N. Higginbotham. G. C. Joslin, W. E. McMakin, D. Miles, W. C. Maxwell, J. D. May hew, S. Morfitt, E. Alcott, J. Potsley, A. F. Rosers, J. H. Burnham, C. B. Baldwin, W. G. Bartholimer, W. R. Cook, C. J. Dickerson, J. T. Fe lows, G. A. Fairbans, W. Glenn, T. P. Spofford, W. W. Stewart, W. Swift, A. W. Taylor, and W. P. Lascelle; Majors C. H. Bures, W. F. Baker, E. W. Bates, J. E. Clarke
unications in that direction, whilst General Kantz was similarly occupied on the Southside, the object being to prevent the movement of supplies and reinforcements. Gen. Storgin's Esp edition. A telegram, dated Memphis 18th instant, says: The expedition of Gen. Sturgis, which left Memphis on the 1st, in coming in. We learn from an officer that they met a large force of rebels at Guntown, said to consist of 10,000 infantry and cavalry, under the command of Generals Forrest, Lee and Roddy. This large force attacked them suddenly, and a most desperate fight ensued, resulting in the death of Sturgis, with the loss of his wagon train and ammunition. The last was a most severe loss, as Sturgis had run out of ammunition and was obliged to destroy and abandon his artillery. Many of his infantry were captured, but the exact number is not known. General Sturgis's force consisted of 3,000 cavalry and 5,000 infantry. The N. Y. Times says the above reads as tho
The Daily Dispatch: June 20, 1864., [Electronic resource], Yankee prisoners to have the Benefit of the shelling of Charleston. (search)
A Thief killed. --About three o'clock Saturday morning a negro man named Thomas Charles was shot and killed by Mr. Jas Anderson, residing in the neighborhood of Bacon's Quarter Branch. The fellow was discovered stealing cabbages from Mr. A. 's garden, when that gentleman fired upon him with the result above indicated. Charles was formerly a free negro, but having some time since been convicted before the Hustings Court of stealing a cow belonging to Mr. Garland Hanes, he was sold into slavery, and at the sale was purchased by his wife, a free negress. Justice Lee, of Henrico, summoned a jury of inquest over the body, who rendered as their verdict "justifiable homicide" Mr. Anderson was thereupon discharged.