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Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 27. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones) 2 0 Browse Search
Emilio, Luis F., History of the Fifty-Fourth Regiment of Massachusetts Volunteer Infantry , 1863-1865 1 1 Browse Search
The Daily Dispatch: January 10, 1861., [Electronic resource] 1 1 Browse Search
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Wanted. --To Hire, for the balance of the present, and for the year 1863, from 100 to 150 able-bodied. Negro men, To work at our Blast Furnaces in Botetourt county. Wanted, also, Furnace Managers and Colliers. J. R. Anderson -- Co. ap 8--d&wts
ution, and the great principles of American liberty will be thoroughly and permanently re-established throughout the rebellious States. The "Raids" of Morgan--Northern account of the State of affairs. A correspondent of the Cincinnati Commercial furnishes the following account of Morgan's raid in Kentucky: On Saturday, the 12th, John Morgan's outlaws were threatening the two most important cities in Central Kentucky. Morgan had moved from Harrodsburg to Lawrenceburg, in Anderson county, his scouts approaching Nicholasville on the east, as they pushed North, creating the impression that an advance was being made on that place. The village was in an uproar on Sunday, and the citizens made excellent time in abandoning it. They poured into Lexington by every means of conveyance, and by their exaggerated reports added intensity to the excitement there. Two cool- headed gentlemen, a railroad agent and a telegraph operator, towards evening took a hand car and proceeded dow
Burned to death by prairie fires. --We and the following in the Leavenworth Bulletin: From a letter received in this city, a few days ago, we learn that prairie fires in Anderson county have been very destructive this season. Many farmers have lost all their fences, and other property has been burned. A man, his wife, and family, consisting of six children, were caught in a prairie fire, and all perished. It occurred not far from Minnesota, under the following circumstances: The wife, with two or three children, were in the wagon and driving the team, which consisted of a pair of horses. The man was some distance behind the wagon, with two boys, driving some stock. Seeing the flames approaching the woman headed the team toward a spot which had been burned and proceeded to a hollow but a short distance off, and, from some unaccountable reason, the horses stopped and refused to go further. The man by this time had reached the wagon and taking the horses by the
Parson Brownlow at home. --The vagabond Person Brownlow is once more at home among his own Lares and Penates, and from the following notice, which appears in the Knoxville Bulletin, is evidently arranging household matters for the winter: I am wanting five or six loads of Anderson county coal, and for it, delivered at my residence, Cumberland street, I will pay a liberal price in greenbacks — not in the shaving paper of Jeff Davis's bogus Confederacy, as it would take a hat-crown full of that to pay for one load. W. G. Brownlow.
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