hide Matching Documents

The documents where this entity occurs most often are shown below. Click on a document to open it.

Document Max. Freq Min. Freq
View all matching documents...

Your search returned 133 results in 67 document sections:

... 2 3 4 5 6 7
days later intelligence: Pennsylvania Elections. Philadelphia, October. 15. --The Union League have reports from most of the State, and conceding to Woodward the majorities claimed for him by the Democrats in the portion of the State yet unheard from, the result figures up as follows: Curtin (Lincoln)55,308. Woodward (Dem.)34,884. Curtin's majority20,422. Later returns make Woodward's majority in Barks county 6,650, and in Clearfield 850. Bradford county is reported at 4,000 for Curtin. In Allegheny county Curtin's majority will be 7,500 and may reach 8,000. Curtin's majority in Potter county is 800. Ohio ElectWoodward's majority in Barks county 6,650, and in Clearfield 850. Bradford county is reported at 4,000 for Curtin. In Allegheny county Curtin's majority will be 7,500 and may reach 8,000. Curtin's majority in Potter county is 800. Ohio Elections. Cincinnati, Oct. 16. --Seventy-one counties give Brough (Lincolnite) 6,476 majority.--The complete returns of the city of Cincinnati foot up 6,476 majority for Brough. Iowa Elections. In twenty-six counties of Iowa the vote of Stone (Lincolnite) is 1,998 ahead of his Democratic competitor. Stone's majority
The Daily Dispatch: November 12, 1863., [Electronic resource], Retreat of the Yankees from Green Brier. (search)
In the Circuit Court of Richmond, Nov. 11, 1863: Commonwealth vs. James Hampton, nolle prosequi, and accused discharged from custody. Commonwealth vs. Francis Kelly, nolle prosequi: Commonwealth vs. Bennett G. Burley,nolle prosequi. Commonwealth vs. Mary. Woodward, nolle prosequi. The Grand Jury found true bills against Jno. McQuade, alias Henry Russell: John Powers and Joseph Laurance, Wm. Macdonald, Edward Barney, Elias Vanderlip, John A. Whitman. These parties were all indicted for escaping from the custody of officers, or from the penitentiary. True bills were also found against Thomas Wilson, Jas. Lawrence, Jno. Parker, John Powers, Jas. Morris, John Westerfield, John Moore, alias Jas. Malone, Jno. Boyd, Wm. Elliott, Chas. Jelp, Jas. W. Wood, Thomas Kane, Wm. Tracey, alias Wm. Smith, and John W. Brown, for conspiring to escape from the penitentiary.
Robberies. --On Friday night last the storeroom attached to the residence of R. B Woodward, on Main street, between Adams and Jefferson, was forcibly entered and robbed of about $1,000 worth of bacon, lard, and other articles. In their baste to get away the thieves left behind a pair of shoes, which may yet lead to their selection. A magnificent cloth cloak, belonging to the Rev. Mrs. T. V. Moore, was stolen from the yard of her husband's residence on Longstreet, between 4th and 5th, on Saturday afternoon. The cloak was one which had been sent from Europe as a present to Mrs. M., and was of magnificent quality. It had just been brushed up and hung out to air, when the thief watched the opportunity to take it off. On Saturday last, while Mr. E. Goldsmith, was attending divine worship at the Jewish Synagogue, his store, on Broad street, was interred by false Keys and robbed of about $1,000 worth of dry goods. The police yesterday arrested Eliza, slave of Ellen Thornton
ever since. Yesterday morning, about one o'clock, officer Jenkins caught him secreted in the house of his wife, on Duval street. He was sent on to be tried before the Hustings Court. Peter, slave of Edward Smith, was charged with stealing a trunk valued at fifteen hundred dollars, fifty bunches of fish, and fourteen dozen eggs, from Wm. J. Jennings, of Charles City. It appeared that Monday night Mr. Jennings put his cart, containing the trunk, fish, eggs, and some other things, into Woodward's stable, on Franklin street, below 17th, and that during the night the stable was broken open and the trunk, fish, and eggs stolen. Early yesterday morning Peter was found selling some of the fish in the first fish market. He was arrested, and in a cellar on the corner of Main and 19th streets, where it was ascertained he had staid the night before, the trunk and some bunches of the stolen fish were found. The trunk had been broken open and its contents carried off. The Mayor ordered th
The Daily Dispatch: May 13, 1864., [Electronic resource], The movements on Richmond — the fighting around Richmond. (search)
rk, C, 32d Va; W Watts, A, 32d Va; J S Baker, D, 25th Va bat; J F Hall, F, 32d Va; W Wickson, F, 32d Va; S Brooks, Thornton's art'y; R B Shelburne, 32d Va; J C Sadler, C, 19th 32d Va; J H Higginbotham, L 32d Va; G Hann, C, 14th Va; F S Armorn, C, 32d N C; G Campbell, I, 54th Va; J W Dry, F, 1st N C cav; D Johnson, K, 1st N C cav; J Ray, A, 1st N C cav; W A Mathews, A, 5th Va; V E May, G, 5th Va; Lt C Patru, C, 5th Va; W J Watts, G, 1st Tex; E Newsome, G, 1st Tex; A Lawson, C, 5th Va; Lt S J Woodward, B, 1st Va. Death of Gen. J. E. B. Stuart. During the fight at Half Sink on Wednesday afternoon, Gen. Stuart was shot through the body, the ball entering one side of the abdomen and coming out through the back. He was brought to this city and carried to the residence of Dr. Burwell, where, we learn, he died last night. The enemy on the southside — another skirmish near Chester. From the southside we learn that a small force of the enemy's cavalry and artillery made their
ce. Gen Grant's whole army was in vigorous pursuit. Our loss is reported at about 1,800 killed and 10,000 wounded. The order for sending the wounded to Washington has been rescinded, and other arrangements will be made. In this battle Colonel Woodward, son of Judge Woodward, of Pennsylvania, was killed, and Col Carroll, of the 95th Pa. The battle Friday. A telegram dated Washington, May 8th, gives the following account of the fight of Friday: The most terrific battle yet foJudge Woodward, of Pennsylvania, was killed, and Col Carroll, of the 95th Pa. The battle Friday. A telegram dated Washington, May 8th, gives the following account of the fight of Friday: The most terrific battle yet fought closed to day. Lee's entire army has made repeated and furious assaults up on our right and left wings, commanded by Hancock and Sedgwick, with temporary successes, but has been driven back with great slaughter. An attack was made about 4 o'clock this afternoon, simultaneously, upon our whole fine, which was gallantly repulsed. Towards dark the enemy concentrated upon our extreme right and fell suddenly upon Sedgwick, crushing in a portion of his line. Gen Sedgwick succe
The Daily Dispatch: March 28, 1865., [Electronic resource], Particulars of the fight at Petersburg, Saturday. (search)
twelve years old, whose family reside in Bordentown, New Jersey, was recently put out to service on a farm not far from that city with a gentleman by the name of Woodward. On two occasions the boy had gone home to his mother without permission, and Mr. Woodward had taken him back. On last Friday, he asked to go home again, and cMr. Woodward had taken him back. On last Friday, he asked to go home again, and consent being refused, he told his employer that "if he didn't let him go home he would hang himself." No attention was paid to his threat, but soon after, on going to the barn, Mr. Woodward found the boy hanging to one of the beams by the neck, and dead. odward had taken him back. On last Friday, he asked to go home again, and consent being refused, he told his employer that "if he didn't let him go home he would hang himself." No attention was paid to his threat, but soon after, on going to the barn, Mr. Woodward found the boy hanging to one of the beams by the neck, and dead.
... 2 3 4 5 6 7