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The Daily Dispatch: February 19, 1864., [Electronic resource] 7 1 Browse Search
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Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: February 19, 1864., [Electronic resource]. You can also browse the collection for H. G. Lee or search for H. G. Lee in all documents.

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d cavalry, and sixty two pieces of artillery.--its destination is undoubtedly Mobile, while a part may, if not checked, attempt to break our railroad communication, which, if successful, will aid them materially in their advance on Mobile. Gen. Lee returned to Jackson on Sunday night, and there is no doubt are this he is on the wing east of Pearl river. The Yankees, we hear, are committing all sorts of atrocities — sparing neither age, nor sex, nor condition. They have nearly destroyto the right and taking the direction of Mobile, the other column bearing to the left, and pursuing the route of the retiring forces of Gen. Polk. There had been no fighting of moment yet, the Yankees appearing desirous to avoid a fight, but Lee and Forrest were busy in the rear. They were marching rapidly, with their front and rear protected by their cavalry, and in Mr. Fleming's Judgment, would strike the Mobile and Ohio road in the vicinity of Shubuta, or perhaps Enterprise which poin
100 dollars reward. --I will pay the above reward for the recovery of a negro named Cornelius Carter, recently in the employ of the President. He is about 20 years of age, 5 feet 7 or 8 inches high, ginger bread color, wears a moustache and beard on the lower part of his face, in accustomed to wait to the dining-room, rather slightly made of respectable appearance, and answers to the name of Neal. He is the property of Mrs. H. G. Lee, of Fauquier county, and it is thought will endeavor to make his way to the enemy's line. Address, care of A. Y. Stokes & Co, Richmond, Va. J. Henry Dives. fe 18--12t
d get between him and Mobile. Upon the approach of the column under Hurlbut — with which Sherman, it is supposed, continued — to Meridian, Polk retired — in what direction, we are not informed. It is inferred that the portion of the enemy's forces at Meridian turned southwardly immediately afterwards to join the other column at Shubuta, and thence it was the plan for the entire body to proceed to Mobile. The enemy in his march was annoyed much in his flanks by a body of cavalry under Gen. Lee, (S. D) and was also smartly attacked by a small body of Confederate forces under Gen. Adams. He was marching without a train, relying upon several days' cooked rations in haversacks and supplies to be brought up by railroad trains, our troops not having destroyed the railroad from Jackson when they retired. Whether he will be allowed to get such supplies, or whether or no we have forces sufficient to interrupt them remains to be seen. Meridian is thirty-eight miles from Shubuts, and<