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 49 results in 43 document sections:

1 2 3 4 5
Murder and Lynching. --The Washington (Ark.) Telegraph gives the following particulars of a terrible tragedy which took place at Columbus, Hempstead county, on the 25th ult.: William Lanier, a young gentleman of high character and moral standing, was shot and killed in a rencontre with one J. T. Young, reported to have been a notorious bad character and general nuisance. Young was taken into custody, and during the following night was taken out by persons unknown and hung to a tree, where he was found next morning dead.
e star of the Lincoln Cabinet seems brightening up, England will strike are too many successes are gained. The leading editorial of the New York Times, of the 25th inst., in reference to the Mason and Slidell imbroglio, says: "Everybody, high and low, rich and poor, was striving to out clamor everybody else in his fulmihave gone on to ship them at once to Halifax. The Post, however, regards this rumor as improbable. The Washington correspondent of the New York Herald, of the 25th inst., argues that, although nothing officially has transpired in regard to the deliberations of the Cabinet on the subject, yet there is no doubt but that the difish near Newport News. The following paragraph in reference to a skirmish near Newport News, we take from the "Situation" article of the New York Herald, of the 25th inst.: The skirmish at Newport News on the 22d was a brisk affair, considering that the 20th New York regiment, engaged on our side, had only two companies in
lfth Virginia cavalry, pursued and overtook them at Woodstock, attacked and routed the party, recapturing our men and their officer, and taking sixteen of the enemy, with twenty horses. From South Carolina. There was a report current yesterday that Sherman had reached, and was destroying, the Augusta railroad at Midway, ten miles west of Branchville; but no intelligence in confirmation of this was received by the War Department.--According to official advices, Sherman was still twenty-five or thirty miles south of Branchville. An Augusta paper, received yesterday, says that two corps of Sherman's army are on the Georgia side of the Savannah river. Flag of the Confederate States. The Senate, on Saturday, passed a bill adopting a new flag for the Confederate States, which will be passed by the House without objection. The new flag is as follows: The width two-thirds of its length with the Union, (now used as the battle flag,) to be in width three-fifths of the wid
1 2 3 4 5