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
The Daily Dispatch: May 14, 1861., [Electronic resource] 5 1 Browse Search
View all matching documents...

Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: May 14, 1861., [Electronic resource]. You can also browse the collection for James F. Russell or search for James F. Russell in all documents.

Your search returned 3 results in 3 document sections:

A saucy negro, named Bradley, slave of P. Rahm, was arraigned before the Mayor yesterday, for abusing and threatening Mrs. Elizabeth Ames. It appeared that he imagined he had a claim on her servant Nancy, to the extent of administering a flagellation. The lady very properly objected, and ordered him off.--Both mules and negroes are obstinate. Bradley proved no exception to the rule. Pretending to go, on sight of the colored female he re-appeared, and, as Mrs. Ames said, "looked terrible." An attack from him was prevented by the opportune arrival of Mr. James F. Russell. As a cure-all in the premises, the Mayor ordered the application of one of those institutions so dreaded by Lincoln's Lieut. General--"a fire in the rear" to the extent of 39.--On hearing the verdict Mrs. Ames expressed the hope that Bradley would be kept away from her premises.
rivateers are fitting out at various points — all to be well armed and manned. Some are already said to be cruising along the Atlantic coast. In three weeks from this time our privateersmen will infest almost every sea, and the merchant ships that sails under the degraded "Stars and Stripes" will be made to strike her Black Republican colors, and surrender her treasures to the brave militia of the ocean. A number of troops are said to be on their way to this place, whose ultimate destination will be Pensacola. Also, that a Rifle Regiment composed of "crack men" is now organizing to go to Virginia. Among the distinguished visitors in Montgomery at the present time is Mr. Russell, the far-famed correspondent of the London Times. Gen. Beauregard has been here for some days, but left, I learn, this morning for Charleston. Mrs. Davis holds frequent levees at the White House, from the hours of one to three. They are fashionably and numerously attended. Montgomery.
Mr. Russell, the London Times correspondent, before leaving Montgomery for New Orleans, is said to have become fully convinced of the pecuniary and military resources of the Government of the Confederate States. In Clarksville, Tenn., on the 7th inst., Samuel Anderson was killed by Bailey Brown in a fight. They were both volunteers. Brown was arrested. Augustus Fuller, a member of one of the Memphis companies, was drowned near that city last week. Wm. C. McBeth, a Methodist preacher, fell overboard from a Mississippi steamer last Thursday and was drowned. Martin Cox, a member of the Jackson Guards, was drowned at Randolph, Tenn., on the 9th inst., while bathing. A large quantity of gunpowder, from New Orleans, arrived at Memphis on the 8th instant. Rufus King, Minister to Rome, has been appointed Brigadier General of the Wisconsin forces. Jos. Connor, who was detained at Annapolis on the charge of opening Government dispatches, has been rele