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The Daily Dispatch: August 18, 1864., [Electronic resource], One hundred and fifty dollars reward for my man Joe. (search)
One hundred and fifty dollars reward for my man Joe. --He is about twenty-three years old, five feet six or seven inches high, gingerbread color, looks down when spoken to. He carried away blue pants and gray frock coat. He generally wears a round jacket and home-made pants. I will give the above reward if delivered to James Kersey, in Richmond, or secured in any jail so I get him. C. T. Davis. au 5--12t*
The Daily Dispatch: August 18, 1864., [Electronic resource], Ran away from my farm, at the Half-way House (search)
d as that must be administered by Lincoln's slaves, the votes that it secures must be Lincoln's. He will also control Tennessee and Louisiana, and possibly Arkansas, under his proclamation giving one-tenth of the population of a seceded or "rebellious" State the power to take her back into the Union and give her vote for President. The United States Congress passed a law to defeat this proclamation, but Lincoln pocketed the law, and will maintain his proclamation. What boots it that Winter Davis denounces this mode of securing the votes of revolted States as an usurpation, and threatens for himself and those who concur with him the thunders of popular opposition and resistance! Lincoln does not mind that. He has the army; and the army he means to hold fast by favors and grants of Southern estates. With the army he will make good all the votes cast for himself in this manner, and he will, more than probably, overawe the polls in some States not in rebellion. If Lincoln gets t