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The Daily Dispatch: July 27, 1863., [Electronic resource] 1 1 Browse Search
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169, 171; capture of, IX., 170; ruins in, IX., 323; X., 92. Atlanta campaign Iii., 99, 104, 217; X., 90. Atlanta,, C. S. S. II., 336; VI., 75, 171, 272, 318; VII., 123, 139. Atlanta,, U. S. S., VI., 38. Atlanta constitution, IX., 31, 36, 394, 332. Atlanta and West Point R. R. III., 330. Atlantic and Western Railroad Ii., 274. Atlantic Monthly, IX, 23, 33. Atlee, Va., III., 82. Atzerodt, Ga., VII., 205. Auburn, Ga., III., 326. Auburn, Va.: Castle Murry at, IV., 92,243; band before headquarters, VIII., 235; Pleasonton's headquarters, VIII., 235. Augur, C. C., II., 320; III., 146; X., 193; 230. Augusta, Ga.: V., 150, 156, 162, 164, 166; powder mills and arsenal, at V., 170; Confederate powder works at, V., 183; ordnance works at, statistics of output, V., 189, 302; VIII., 70, 133; Clinch Rifles at, VIII., 139. Augusta, Ark., II., 350. Augusta,, U. S. S., II., 330; VI., 314. Auslinty, W. J., I
I., 348. Cartridges: small arms, V., 166; origin of, V., 172. Carver Hospital, Washington, D. C. , VII., 275. Cary, Mrs. A., VII., 296. Casamajor, G. H.: I., 10; VIII., 9, 266; X., 2. Case, F. F., VII., 125. Caseo,, U. S. S., VI., 177. Casey, S.: I., 288, 289, 293, 324; IX., 59. Cass, T., I., 343. Cass,, U. S. S., VI., 82. Cassville, Ga., III., 111, 112, 320. Castle Godwin, Richmond, Va. , VII., 40. Castle Murray, near Auburn, Va. , IV., 243. Castle Pinckney, Charleston Harbor, S. C. : I., 89, 107; Zouave Cadets at, III., 171; III., 172; big gun in, V., 181; VII., 4, 27, 38, 127; VII., 25, 54 seq.; union prisoners, VII., 27, 157; Charleston Zouave Cadets at, VII., 59. Castle Thunder, prison, Petersburg, Va., VII., 87, 89. Castle Thunder, Richmond, Va. , VII., 199. Casualties: in European battles, X., 140; in Union armies, X., 142, 144, 148; in Confederate armies, X., 142, 144, 148. Cat H
bec, I., 57. Plank Road, Va., V., 320. Planter,, C. S. S., VI., 314. Planter,, U. S. S., VII., 227. Plaquemine, La., I., 363. Pleasant Hill, La.: II., 352; VI., 227. Pleasant Valley, Md., IX., 161. Pleasant's Virginia battery, Confederate, I., 360. Pleasants, H., III., 195; V., 246. Pleasonton, A.: II., 116, 324, 326, 336, 340; IV., 16, 24, 31, 75, 80, 84, 226, 228, 230, 231, 237, 243, 262, 275, 299 seq.; V., 37; VII., 169; headquarters at Auburn, VIII., 235, 319, 361; IX., 58, 61, 65; X., 238. Plevna, losses at, X., 140. Plue, D., VIII., 281. Plum, W. R., quoted, VIII., 360. Plum Point, Tenn., I., 362. Plummer, J. B., I., 362. Plymouth, N. C.: II., 352; III., 338; VI., 323, 322. Plymouth,, U. S. S., VI., 54, 142. Po River, Va., III., 56. Poague, W. T., V., 73; IX., 85. Pocohontas,, U. S. S., VI., 93. Pocotaligo, S. C., II., 326. Poe, E. A., IX., 19. Poe, O. M.
Comte de Paris, History of the Civil War in America. Vol. 3. (ed. Henry Coppee , LL.D.), Book IV:—Third winter. (search)
Third has passed it, and will follow as far as Auburn on the road to Greenwich. Kilpatrick accompaneen retarded by numerous trains, has halted at Auburn about nine o'clock. Warren posts Caldwell's dik in the afternoon, leaving Lomax's brigade at Auburn to watch this route, Stuart continues his move brigade, which forms the advance, has reached Auburn on the banks of Cedar Run. French, believing uthern cavalry and Lee's army. On approaching Auburn, Stuart's scouts discover with surprise this f gray of their uniform from the Union blue. Auburn is situated on the road which Lee has assigned Fifth. Warren has been ordered to march from Auburn to Catlett's to take the same route in the reaion, following a cross-cut which, running from Auburn, intersects that road between New Baltimore anps is still at Catlett's Station, the Fifth at Auburn, the Sixth at Warrenton, and the Second near Warrenton and Warrenton Junction: it occupies Auburn and Catlett's Station. But the cavalry, which[10 more...]
Conclusion of a Poisoning trial. --The trial of Mrs. Sarah Ann Healey and R. S. Richardson, at Portsmouth, N. H., on an indictment for murder in the first degree, in having poisoned Stephen Healey, husband of the first named, at Auburn, on the 6th of March, was brought to a close on Saturday night, the jury returning a verdict of acquittal in Mrs. Healey's case, and guilty of murder in the second degree against Richardson. Richardson was sentenced to thirty years imprisonment. The Manchester American remarks as follows upon the trial: "The point on which the trial turned was, we apprehend, a piece of evidence introduced as refuting testimony, by the Government, Friday night. It purported to be a letter addressed by Richardson to one Carlos Seavey, requesting him to come into Court and swear that at the time he (Seavey) worked for Healey in '59, he furnished Healey with some strychnine, and urging him to be the witness' friend, for he needed a friend, and could only be sav
ary of the Navy; C. B. Smith, of Indiana, Secretary of the Interior, and Ed. Bates, of Missouri, Attorney General. The following sketches of these gentlemen will be interesting at this time: Wm. R. Seward, Secretary of State. Mr. Seward was born in Orange county, in the State of New York, on the 16th of May, 1861. He was educated at Union College, in New York, and took the degree of Bachelor of Arts in 1820, and of Master of Arts in 1824.-- in the age of 21 he established himself at Auburn in the profession of the law, and soon required a lucrative and extending practice.--Early in his public and professional life he traveled in the Southern slave States, and is supposed to have formed at that time the opinions and principles hostile to slavery, to which it has since given expression. To a greater degree than is known of any other American --Mr. Sumner, perhaps, excepted — the object of his life seems to have been to counteract the extension of slavery.-- In he had acquired
The Daily Dispatch: March 8, 1861., [Electronic resource], Reception of Mr. Lincoln's Inaugural. (search)
e charter election to-day, Hon. Henry Fitzhugh, Republican, was elected Mayor by 351 majority. All the Republican and city ward officers were elected, except the Overseer for the Poor.--The majorities show a Republican gain since last fall. Auburn,N. Y.,March 6.-- The charter election in this city yesterday, resulted in the success of the entire Republican city ticket.--George Humphreys, Republican candidate for Mayor, has a majority of 508. This is the largest Republican majority ever given in Auburn. Lockport,N. Y.,March 6. --The charter election, which took place in this village yesterday, resulted in the election of the entire Republican ticket. Republican Trustees were elected by an average majority of 120. Utiga,N. Y.,March 6.--In this county, Oneida, thirteen Democratic and thirteen Republican Supervisors were elected. Norwich, N. Y.,March 6.-- Chenango co.--The towns of Norwich, McDonough, and Smithville, elect the Democratic ticket, and the towns of Oxfo
Narrow Escape. --The Lewiston Journal, Me states that a few weeks ago Mr. Levi Gould left his house in Auburn early in the morning to cross the river. He told his family he thought he should cross the railroad bridge. But his wife told him he had better not, as she dreamed the night before that he attempted to cross the bridge and was run over by the cars. Regardless of this warning, he went, and while on the bridge, the cars, in backing over from Auburn, struck him a quartering blow, wmpted to cross the bridge and was run over by the cars. Regardless of this warning, he went, and while on the bridge, the cars, in backing over from Auburn, struck him a quartering blow, which knocked him down and threw him across the track. His presence of mind enabled him to put his feet up against the side of a freight car and throw himself off from and between the rails, where he laid till the train passed over him, inflicting a number of severe bruises upon various portions of his body.
are up to the sky. A long heavy line of clouds floated away towards the Fortress, as if crying for help for the poor village, as I guided my, horse back to my quarters, and turning to look once more, sought rest from the excitement and fatigues of the night. This forenoon I visited the spot again. Nothing but a forest of blear-sided chimneys and walls of brick houses tottering and cooling in the wind, scorched and seared trees and heaps of smouldering ruins, mark the site of 'loveliest Auburn; columns of smoke rise here and there, from yet the seething masses, and desolation has marked its blighted path until a clear vista of the forests far beyond the town is afforded. The bridge was saved. It had been, as I have mentioned, dismantled about a rod from its father end. To a little barricade at the farther extremity, which, when the rebels commenced firing, sheltered two of our pickets, I saw Captain Stomph, of the German Regiment, and six of his men, march bravely in the fa
on enough volunteers will be procured to prevent a draft. In Pennsylvania the same thing is hoped. The New York Express, speaking of New York's quota, says it is filled, and adds: If patriotic citizens will contribute their means and influence to a liberal extent, there is a probability that New York need not be behind Massachusetts in telegraphing to the President "that no draft is needed" The Elmira regiment starts on Wednesday, but will not pass through this city. The Rochester, Auburn and Syracuse regiments start Thursday and Friday, and will go through New York en route for the sort of war. Recruiting during the day has been very brisk, and nearly 300 recruits have been passed up to noon to-day. The United States bounty is being paid with commendable promptness, and much to the satisfaction of the recruits. From the Peninsula. The correspondent of the Philadelphia Inquirer, writing from Harrison's Landing under date of August 9th, hints that McClellan is about
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