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Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: October 30, 1863., [Electronic resource].

Found 385 total hits in 183 results.

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What the meetings are composed of. --Col. Thos. M. Garrett, of the 5th N. C. regiment, offers a reward of $250 for the arrest of C. D. Sides, a deserter from that regiment. Col. Garrett says: "This man deserted on the 10th of May last, and was last heard of as figuring on the committee to draft resolutions for a meeting held in Forsyth county on the 26th August." A deserter drafting resolutions for a peace meeting! No wonder the administration of President Davis was denounced at such meetings. Deserters, of course, are opposed to sending any more men from North Carolina.
August 26th (search for this): article 2
What the meetings are composed of. --Col. Thos. M. Garrett, of the 5th N. C. regiment, offers a reward of $250 for the arrest of C. D. Sides, a deserter from that regiment. Col. Garrett says: "This man deserted on the 10th of May last, and was last heard of as figuring on the committee to draft resolutions for a meeting held in Forsyth county on the 26th August." A deserter drafting resolutions for a peace meeting! No wonder the administration of President Davis was denounced at such meetings. Deserters, of course, are opposed to sending any more men from North Carolina.
Thomas M. Garrett (search for this): article 2
What the meetings are composed of. --Col. Thos. M. Garrett, of the 5th N. C. regiment, offers a reward of $250 for the arrest of C. D. Sides, a deserter from that regiment. Col. Garrett says: "This man deserted on the 10th of May last, and was last heard of as figuring on the committee to draft resolutions for a meeting held in Forsyth county on the 26th August." A deserter drafting resolutions for a peace meeting! No wonder the administration of President Davis was denouncea reward of $250 for the arrest of C. D. Sides, a deserter from that regiment. Col. Garrett says: "This man deserted on the 10th of May last, and was last heard of as figuring on the committee to draft resolutions for a meeting held in Forsyth county on the 26th August." A deserter drafting resolutions for a peace meeting! No wonder the administration of President Davis was denounced at such meetings. Deserters, of course, are opposed to sending any more men from North Carolina.
C. D. Sides (search for this): article 2
What the meetings are composed of. --Col. Thos. M. Garrett, of the 5th N. C. regiment, offers a reward of $250 for the arrest of C. D. Sides, a deserter from that regiment. Col. Garrett says: "This man deserted on the 10th of May last, and was last heard of as figuring on the committee to draft resolutions for a meeting held in Forsyth county on the 26th August." A deserter drafting resolutions for a peace meeting! No wonder the administration of President Davis was denounced at such meetings. Deserters, of course, are opposed to sending any more men from North Carolina.
North Carolina (North Carolina, United States) (search for this): article 2
What the meetings are composed of. --Col. Thos. M. Garrett, of the 5th N. C. regiment, offers a reward of $250 for the arrest of C. D. Sides, a deserter from that regiment. Col. Garrett says: "This man deserted on the 10th of May last, and was last heard of as figuring on the committee to draft resolutions for a meeting held in Forsyth county on the 26th August." A deserter drafting resolutions for a peace meeting! No wonder the administration of President Davis was denounced at such meetings. Deserters, of course, are opposed to sending any more men from North Carolina.
Forsyth (North Carolina, United States) (search for this): article 2
What the meetings are composed of. --Col. Thos. M. Garrett, of the 5th N. C. regiment, offers a reward of $250 for the arrest of C. D. Sides, a deserter from that regiment. Col. Garrett says: "This man deserted on the 10th of May last, and was last heard of as figuring on the committee to draft resolutions for a meeting held in Forsyth county on the 26th August." A deserter drafting resolutions for a peace meeting! No wonder the administration of President Davis was denounced at such meetings. Deserters, of course, are opposed to sending any more men from North Carolina.
Good shooting. --The color-bearer of the 10th Tennessee, (Irish,) having been shot down in the battle of Chickamauga, the colonel ordered one of the privates to take the colors. Pat, who was loading at the time replied: "By St. Patrick, Colonel, there's so much good shooting here I haven't a minute's time to waste fooling with that thing.'
Good shooting. --The color-bearer of the 10th Tennessee, (Irish,) having been shot down in the battle of Chickamauga, the colonel ordered one of the privates to take the colors. Pat, who was loading at the time replied: "By St. Patrick, Colonel, there's so much good shooting here I haven't a minute's time to waste fooling with that thing.'
ng several hundred dollars worth of cloths and clothing, the property of Mr. Geo. R. Howard, a merchant tailor. These goods were taken at different times within the past twelve months, and the amount carried off cannot possibly be clearly ascertained. William, slave to L. Hopkins, seems to have been the principal thief, he having had access to Mr. H.'s shop. The articles set down to him are nine yards of black cloth worth $400, a cloth coat worth $250, nine yards of cassimere worth $260, two yards of silk velvet worth $50, and many other items. Branch, slave to Thomas Bass, received the coat; William, slave to R. O. Hakins, received three yards of cassimere and two yards of silk velvet; and Edward, slave to E. Taylor, received nine yards of cassimere. After a careful investigation of all the facts william was sent on the Hustings Court to answer for the theft, and the other parties were all sent on to answer for receiving the goods from William, knowing them to have been stolen.
E. Taylor (search for this): article 3
g several hundred dollars worth of cloths and clothing, the property of Mr. Geo. R. Howard, a merchant tailor. These goods were taken at different times within the past twelve months, and the amount carried off cannot possibly be clearly ascertained. William, slave to L. Hopkins, seems to have been the principal thief, he having had access to Mr. H.'s shop. The articles set down to him are nine yards of black cloth worth $400, a cloth coat worth $250, nine yards of cassimere worth $260, two yards of silk velvet worth $50, and many other items. Branch, slave to Thomas Bass, received the coat; William, slave to R. O. Hakins, received three yards of cassimere and two yards of silk velvet; and Edward, slave to E. Taylor, received nine yards of cassimere. After a careful investigation of all the facts william was sent on the Hustings Court to answer for the theft, and the other parties were all sent on to answer for receiving the goods from William, knowing them to have been stolen.
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