Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: May 20, 1863., [Electronic resource]. You can also browse the collection for Gen Lee or search for Gen Lee in all documents.

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Cincinnati, May 15.--Judge Leavitt renders the decision in the Vallandigham habeas corpus case to-morrow. It is understood that Gen. Burnside will announce the disposition to be made of Vallandigham as soon as the Judge's decision is made known. The Herald says two or three wretched papers at Washington, feeding on Government crib, maintain that Burnside has done better in the capture of Vallandigham in the town of Dayton, Ohio, than if he had succeeded in capturing Fredericksburg and Gen. Lee. The Star and Chronicle seem to be ignorant that he has knocked his head against a thicker wall and precipitated himself into a more dangerous collision. Everywhere public opinion, without distinction of party, is pronouncing against Burnside's course. The united press of the Empire City, with the exception of the Times, are of more value than the tune played to order by the two miserable organ grinders at Washington. The Herald says the "loyal leaguers," or royal leaguers, at Phila
The Daily Dispatch: May 20, 1863., [Electronic resource], Further particulars of the last Moments of Gen Jackson,--his religious character. (search)
ould regard this as a great misfortune; I regard it as one of the greatest blessings of my life. "--Mr. S. remarked, "All things work together for good to those that love God." "Yes, yes," he emphatically said, "That's it, that's it. " When Gen. Lee wrote him that beautiful note, so characteristic of his own generosity and worth, after hearing it read, he said, with his usual modesty and reverence, "Gen. Lee should give the glory to God." He always seemed jealous for the glory of his SaviouGen. Lee should give the glory to God." He always seemed jealous for the glory of his Saviour. When it was told him that Gen. Stuart led his old Stonewall brigade to the charge with the watchword, "Charge and remember Jackson," and that inspired by this, they made so brilliant and resistless an onset, he was deeply moved, and said, "It was just like them; it was just like them. They are a noble body of men." He was deeply affected by Gen. Paxton's death." His mind ran very much on the Bible and religious topics. He inquired of Lieut. S, a theological student on his Staff, w
Hard characters. --D. White has been lodged in Castle Thunder for trial as a spy and traitor, and E. McGee sent to the same place from Gen. Lee's headquarters for disloyalty. Monday there arrived at the same place, from Salisbury, N. C., sixty-seven scoundrels, collected from various parts of the Confederacy — the majority came from Tennessee. Some of them were charged with bridge burning, some bush whacking and stealing, others associating with buffaloes and murderers. Seven citizens from Tennessee were in the group, charged with murder and robbery. Amongst the prisoners was Andrew Johnson, Jr., a nephew of the traitor Governor of Tennessee, who was put in on the charge of disloyalty. An "avowed Union man" was also among the Tennessee prisoners. They will all in due time be tried and punished, or sent to the North amongst congenial associates.
One hundred dollars reward. --Ran away, from the fortifications near Richmond on or about the 17th February last my negro man named Bob. He is of dark, copper color, wears a mustache, speaks rather in a low tone of voice, as if from cold, and is about 37 years old and about 5 feet 9 inches in height. I will give the above reward if secured in jail, so that I can get him or for his delivery in Richmond to Messrs Lee & James, Aucts. Address me at Orange C N. Erasmus Taylor. my 2--tw