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 545 results in 163 document sections:

... 12 13 14 15 16 17
500 dollars reward --I will give the above reward for the apprehension of, and delivery to me, at my office, (or his lodgement in jail so that I can get him) of my servant boy George Henry Ray, said boy is a bright mulatto, about five feet high, wooly hair, has a swaggering walk, speaks very quick, and has a very look. He may possibly be lurking about the city, as he has acquaintances in every part of it, but my impression is that he is endeavoring to get to Fredericksburg, from thence to Stafford, to the farm of the late Major John Seddon (where he has a father,) in order to pass the lines. Soldiers in the camps are cautioned against employing said boy. M A Blankman, Surgeon and Dentist, No. 83 Main street, Richmond, Va. As he has been accompanying me to the hospitals, he has a pass from Capt. Coke, requesting the guard to pass him unmolested. M. A B. jy 22--ts
500 Dollars reward --I will give the above reward for the apprehension of, and delivery to me, at my office, (or his lodgement in jail so that I can get him) of my servant boy George Henry Ray. Said boy is a bright mulatto, about five feet high, wooly hair, has a swaggering walk, speaks very quick, and has a very sullen look. He may possibly be lurking about the city, as he has acquaintances in every part of it, but my impression is that he is endeavoring to go to Fredericksburg, from thence to Stafford, to the farm of the late Major John Seddon, (where he has a father,) in order to pass the lines. Soldiers in the camps are cautioned against employing said boy. M. A. Blankman, Surgeon and Dentist, No. 83 Main street, Richmond, Va. As he has been accompanying me to the hospitals, he has a pass from Capt. Coke, requesting the guard to pass him unmolested. M. A. B. jy 22--ts
Ludwell--one of the most influential families in the Colony. The issue of this marriage was six sons.--Philip Ludwell, Thomas Ludwell, Richard Henry, Francis Lightfoot, William and Arthur — and two daughters. Philip Ludwell Lee married a Miss. Stepton. He succeeded his father on the estate of Stratford, in Westmoreland. He left two daughters. Matilda, the eldest, married General Henry Lee, of the Revolution; and Flora married Mr. Ludwell Lee, of Loudoun. Thomas Ludwell Lee settled in Stafford, and married a Miss. Aylett. Richard Henry Lee was educated in England. He married, first, a Miss Aylett, and then a Miss Pinkard. Francis Lightfoot Lee was almost as distinguished in the Revolutionary period as an orator and a statesman as his brother. He married the daughter of Colonel John Tayloe, of Richmond county. The fifth son, William, was sheriff and alderman of the city of London. Arthur, the sixth and youngest son, as a scholar, writer, philosopher and diplomatist, was one
... 12 13 14 15 16 17