Your search returned 62 results in 17 document sections:
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 28. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), Confederate treaty. (search)
The Daily Dispatch: may 11, 1861., [Electronic resource], From the
Rio Grande (search)
The Daily Dispatch: June 20, 1861., [Electronic resource], The defeat of Cortina's Band. (search)
The defeat of Cortina's Band. --The Laredo correspondent of the Corpus Christi Ranchero furnishes the annexed particulars of the defeat of Cortina's band, which has been already noticed by telegraph: On the 22d May, a company of Mexicans from Texas, attached to Col. Ford's force, and under immediate command of Capt. Beh
d up in Redmond's house, hoping to starve him out, and firing on him from time to time.
One of Benavides' men volunteered to take an express through the enemy at Laredo, and Lieut. Callaghan started from there at 8 o'clock P. M., and arrived here at 9 o'clock next morning, riding sixty-five miles in thirteen hours, accompanied by Don Bacilto Benavides and several citizens of Laredo.
With twenty men of the company he met, about two miles from here, Cortina's advanced guard, but ran through them, completely dispersing them; they having left their horses, saddles, and a great many of them left their guns.
In five minutes after arriving, they, with Capt
The Daily Dispatch: June 28, 1861., [Electronic resource], Brush with Mexicans on the
Rio Grande. (search)
Brush with Mexicans on the Rio Grande. The Galveston Civilian publishes the following extract of a letter from Laredo, Webb county, Texas, dated 2d inst.: Captain Donaldson's company, when out scouting between Roma and Claranio, Wednesday, 29th ult., were fired on by a party of Mexicans from the opposite side of the Rio Grande, near Guerrero. The Rangers quickly returned the fire, killing a notorious character and leading man amongst the banditti, named Antonio Aches. Neither party attempted to cross the river. The Mexicans retreated beyond range of the Texas rifles, and the latter quietly proceeded on their scout.
The Daily Dispatch: October 11, 1861., [Electronic resource], Down the
Rio Grande — the trip from Mesilla to Brownsville. (search)
The Daily Dispatch: May 4, 1864., [Electronic resource], Important arrival. (search)
A very cheerful Spring. --As the Mobile Register remarks, there is not a State in the Confederacy, with the exception of Missouri, where we have no force, in which within about two months past the Confederate arms have not achieved some success or the Yankees met with a failure. Thus we have-- In Texas, Benavides's affair at Laredo. In Louisiana, Banks's defeat at Mansfield. In Arkansas, the capture of Jacksonport, and possibly by this time the discomfiture of Steele. In Kentucky, the capture of Paducah. In Tennessee, the capture of Fort Pillow. In Mississippi, the defeat of Grierson. In Alabama, the Yankee failure at Fort Powell. In Florida, the victory of Olustee. In Georgia, the repulse of Crow's valley. In South Carolina, the confessed failure of the siege of Charleston. In North Carolina, the capture of Plymouth In Virginia, the defeat of Dahlgren's raid. There are others besides but we have confined ourselves to a single affair in e