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 404 results in 191 document sections:

... 14 15 16 17 18 19 20
Theatrical. --Miss Ella Wrenn and Mr. E. R. Dalton, are the chief attraction at the Savannah Theatre. Miss Ella appeared last Monday evening as Venetia, in the "Italian Bride." At the Mobile Theatre, Mr. W. H. Crisp and his daughter, Mrs. Jessie Clark, are impersonating the leading parts in Richard the Third, to crowded audiences. At Montgomery, Ala, Messrs. Morton and Hamilton, the Theatrical managers, are doing a prosperous business. The Warner sisters seem to be the chief attraction. Wallace Hale's "Southern Mistrels" are concertizing at Selma, Ala.
Punished for seduction. --James Mann, convicted in Atlanta, Ga., of the seduction, under promise of marriage, of Miss Hamilton, a respectable young lady, has been sentenced to serve a term of years in the penitentiary at hard labor. He wept bitterly when the sentence was passed.
A mass was said at the Mobile Cathedral last week for the repose of the of Mad.-Caroline Healondes Beauregard. Rev Geo D Hamilton, one of the oldest Methodist ministers in Maryland, died a few days since.
Later from Texas Houston, Texas, April 4 --via Summit, Miss, 14th.--Hamilton, the Lincoln Military Governor, has established his seat of Government at Brownsville. Judge J. B. McFarland is made Judge of the Federal Court at Brownsville and Corpus Christi, and the work of confiscation has commenced. The bulk of the Yankee force has been withdrawn from the coast to Louisiana, leaving about four or five thousand men for garrison duty and offensive operations.--They profess an intention of marching on San Antonio and Houston. A Yankee force of three hundred attacked Loreda on the 19th, and were signally repulsed by Col. Benairdo with a force of less than one hundred. The Yankees evacuated Indianola on the 13th. They are still in force at Fort Esperance. Messrs. Peebles, Baldwin, and Senlac, who have been for some time under military arrest for treasonable designs, applied for a discharge to the Supreme Court on a writ of habeas corpus. It was not contested,
ist in staying near the point of greatest danger. The whole country, with one voice, should protest against such rash exposure of a life in which we are all so deeply interested, and upon the preservation of which so much depends. Col Taylor, his Adjutant General, had his horse shot. General Ramseur's wound is slight. Many valuable field officers were killed and wounded, but their names will appear in the lists of casualties in their several commands. I omitted to mention above that Major Hamilton, Commissary of Grege's Texan brigade, and Capt Barksdale, Quartermaster of the 18th Mississippi regiment, were killed at the Wilderness. They believed the hour of supreme trial had come, and that the final battle for our independence was about to be fought, and feeling that every man who could a musket should be in the field, they procured arms, though against positive orders, went into the fight, and fell with their feet to the foe, battling manfully for the right. The two armie
king them for their brilliant achievements at the Wilderness battle ground. All of the prisoners further state that Grant has resolved to capture Richmond, and for this purpose expects to fight sixty days before accomplishing his object. I forgot to mention that Brig Gen. H. H. Walker was yesterday evening wounded in the foot, so as in require its amputation Brig-Gen H. H. Haves, of Louisiana, was also wounded yesterday in the leg severely, not dangerously. During these fights Maj. Hamilton, Chief Commissary of Fields's division, was killed, and Capt. Fontaine Barksdale, Quartermaster of 18th Mississippi regiment, Humphreys's brigade, whilst gallantly fighting in the ranks with his musket, was shut and instantly killed. And yesterday, in visiting the hospitals of McLaws's division, I came across Rev. Mr. Owen, Captain 17th Mississippi, who was wounded on Monday whilst out on a four of observation on the front line of picket. The enemy during this campaign now lasting
S LPriv34KWinder3 Hill MPriv23HWinder3 Hopkins S APriv38HWinder3 Holton J MPriv54HWinder3 Hunnicutt HPriv46IWinder3 Hessin J WPriv55BWinder3 Hodges J RPriv61HWinder3 Huffsteden J HPriv12GWinder3 Helms HPriv48AWinder3 Hooks JPriv42DWinder3 Hipp JPriv31GWinder3 Helton WPriv54BWinder3 Harrison P MPriv66HWinder3 Holbrook WPriv7KWinder3 Harvill JPriv52GWinder3 Hall W JPriv47CWinder3 Hall T WPriv23CWinder3 Harrison JPriv17AWinder3 Hayes LPriv47GWinder3 Holmes OCorpl46IWinder3 Hamilton J TPriv13DWinder3 Hegler PPriv48IWinder3 Holt D APriv5EWinderNo. 4 Haynes RPriv11IWinder4 Hynseiman J SPriv5GWinder4 Harrison HPriv51EWinder4 Holland JPriv43IWinder4 Hoffer JnoPriv32BWinder4 Hughes JPriv48FWinder4 Herrin JPriv66CWinder4 Hawkine J SPriv22KWinder4 Hawkins A FPriv22KWinder4 Haggin J FPriv52GWinder4 Harrell GPriv52CWinder4 Henry B GPriv11HWinder4 Harris W HPriv2 cvLWinder4 Harris J APriv66GWinder4 Hedgepath APriv27GWinder4 Hill WmPriv48IWinder4 Hagian J MPriv
The Daily Dispatch: October 21, 1864., [Electronic resource], One hundred and Fifty dollars reward. (search)
several stores and the arrest of the proprietors upon the charge of being engaged in running goods into the Confederacy. The operation was performed by a guard of soldiers. A telegram from Baltimore says: The seizures are understood to be pursuant to orders emanating from the War Department. Nothing definite is known as to the charges which induced these seizures, but they are said to be contraband trade and rebel mail carrying. The houses thus far seized are as follows: Messrs. Hamilton, Easter & Co., dry goods, on Baltimore street; Charles F. Waters & Co., hardware, 15 Charles street; Jordan & Chase, clothiers, on Hanover and Baltimore streets; the two warehouses of Messrs. Welsenfeldt & Co., clothiers, on Baltimore street; Isaac Cole, Jr., & Brothers, hats and caps, on Baltimore street; Simon Franck & Co., clothiers, A. & L. Frederick, clothiers. All the proprietors, clerks, and other employees found on the premises seized, have been arrested and sent to Washing
iption of the now degraded badge of the basest of tyrannies-- "the Stars and Stripes." The colors of the new flag would be chiefly white and red, with as little as possible of the Yankee blue. The heraldic significance of these colors is deemed especially appropriate for the Confederate States--the white (argent) being emblematic of purity and innocence, and the red (gules) of fortitude and courage. In the adoption of ensigns by the principal nations of the world, it is noticed by Captain Hamilton, in his History of the United States Flag, that they generally imitate the ensigns of the nations from which they sprung. This rule is complied with in the flag, as proposed, for our people are chiefly descended from the British and French, and we get the union and the cross of St. Andrew from the former, and the red bar from the flag of the latter nation, while the idea of having stars to represent the States respectively is taken from the flag of the old Union, mainly founded by our
The defence of Canada — important official report. --By the European mail we have the text of an important official report on the defences of Canada, addressed to the British Secretary of War by Colonel Jervois, of the Royal Engineers — an officer especially designated to examine and report upon the fortifications of the province. Colonel Jervois recommends that £200,000 sterling be spent upon the defences of Quebec; £600,000 sterling upon fortifications and armaments at Kingston, Toronto, Hamilton, and other places in the Western Province. He likewise urges upon the War Department the necessity of not reducing the number of British troops stationed in the provin
... 14 15 16 17 18 19 20