hide Matching Documents

The documents where this entity occurs most often are shown below. Click on a document to open it.

Document Max. Freq Min. Freq
View all matching documents...

Your search returned 91 results in 85 document sections:

... 3 4 5 6 7 8 9
arations for the prosecution of the war. Hon. Mr. Vallandigham's speech in Congress. &c., &c., &c. our Advices from the North this morning are to the 10th inst. The news is quite interesting, a brief synopsis of which appeared in our telegraphic columns yesterday morning. Col. Samuel Colt died at Harrisons, Ct, on the 10th inst. His fire-arms factory will be carried on by the present corporation. Ex-Gov. Morehead, of Kentucky, has been released from confinement in Fort Warren on his parole, and proceeded immediately to New York. Secession troubles in the Chamber of Commerce at St. Louis are reported to have taken place on the out for a ruse, and may return after dark. Some of the steamers, we learn, had scows in tow. Important results Anticipated. The New York Herald, of the 10th instant, has the following speculations with regard to the expedition: The sailing of Burnside's fleet, and the wishes that accompany it, dimly foreshadow in
ent fight at Huntersville, in Western Virginia, say they lost not a man, whilst the Confederates had 80 killed and wounded and they captured $80,000 worth of army stores and clothing, Mr. John Minor, a highly esteemed citizen of Fredericksburg, Va., died at his residence in that city on the 12th inst. His age was 66 years. Dr. Wm. F. Alexander, of Jefferson county, Va., is dead. Also, Wm. West, of the same county, aged 71 years. Isham Dyer, Esq., one of the oldest citizens of Nashville, Tenn., died on Sunday last. He was a native of Virginia. Isham Dyer, one of the oldest and most respected citizens of Nashville, died at his residence in that city on the morning of the 10th inst. Mr. S. A. Atkinson, formerly editor of the Augusta (Ga.) Dispatch, has succeeded Mr. Ells in the editorial chair of the Southern Field and Fireside: The citizens of Barbour county, Ala., propose to erect, in Eufaula, a magnificent monument to the memory of Col. E. C. Bullock.
had not known that country to be undefended by soldiers. Let a stricter watch be kept upon suspicious persons, and let them be summarily dealt with, if detected. --Nashville Union. Gen. Van Dorn. Has had a conference with the military authorities at Little Rock, the result of which is a proclamation to be issued, calling for ten thousand men to rendezvous at Pocahontas. Any man is authorized to raise a company, and have immediate transportation to the place of rendezvous. Soon as ten companies arrive a regiment will be organized, and an election held for field officers. If volunteers arm themselves, they will be received for twelve months; if unarmed, they will be received and armed and equipped by the Confederate Government, and mustered into service for three years--receiving a bounty of fifty dollars each in advance, which will be of benefit to their families until they draw their first pay. Gen. Price, of Missouri. The Tennessee Legislature has passed highly
tucky, 11; Tennessee 11; Louisiana, 9; North Carolina 9; Alabama 9; Mississippi 5; Missouri 7; Tennessee, 5; Texas, 4; Maryland, 3; District of Columbia, 2; Florida 4; Unknown, 6. The expected attack at Norfolk Presentation forces fall in the city The correspondent of the New York Post writing from Norfolk on the 20th ult., says a combined land and eagle attack upon that place by the Confederates is greatly apprehended. Intercepted letters to Norfolk fixed the date of the attack at October Gen. Victs has made topographical surveys of the surrounding country, and triple pickets have been posted. A war briefing was held on the 25th; to aid Col. Close, of Alexandria, in raising a Union regiment. About 400 persons were present. Another meeting was to be held at Ashland in Norfolk. Affairs in the city are thus described by the correspondent: The upper classes here do not develop any Union feeling. In a social point of view, Norfolk is father an interesting study. Havin
Latest from the North.the battle at Corinth. We have received New York papers of Monday last October "> They contain brief dispatches a great Federal victory at Corinth. A Washington states that the Confederates the instant under Price and attached at but with great slaughter, and retreated, dead and wounded on the fled. The dispatch "our forces are in full pursuit." A dispatch the 5th, says: On Saturday morning General Price, attacked General right, while Generals with great determination. At was penetrated and the Corinth House, near the centre They at the point of the bayonet.--General his column over an abatts on the yards of They at the time to a scathing and driven back by a The half past 11, when the the Batchie river. The died and wounded on either side Gen. was killed and Gen. Oglesby was wounded. Colonels Smith, are wounded. larger than ours. We have taken between seven hundred and other thousan
The Daily Dispatch: November 17, 1862., [Electronic resource], A Bloody Leaf in the history of this War--ten lives for one. (search)
cted, he caused to be issued, after due deliberation, the following notice: Palmyra, Mo., Oct. 8, 1862. Joseph C. Porter — Sir: Andrew Allsman, an aged citizen of Palmyra, and a non-combatant, having been carried from his home by a band of persons unlawfully arrayed against the peace and good order of the State of Missouri, and which band was under your control, this is to notify you that, unless said Andrew Allsman is returned unharmed to his family within ten days from date , ten men who have belonged to your band, and unlawfully sworn by you to carry arms against the Government of the United States, and who are now in custody, will be shot as a mete reward for their crimes, among which is the illegal restraining of said Allsman of his liberty, and, if not returned, presumptively aiding in his murder. Your prompt attention to this will save much suffering. Yours, &c., W. R. Strachan, P. M. Gen., Dist. N. E. Mo. For order of Brigadier-General Commanding
r more companies are consolidated into one, to make up the complement of men required by said laws, the non commissioned officers and privates may (under the superintendence of such officer as shall be designated by the Governor for that purpose) elect, from among the officers of the same grade a Captain, a First Lieutenant, and two Second Lieutenants, who shall be assigned to the company thus formed, and the commissions of the other company officers shall hereafter be void. 2. As soon as ten companies are thus formed, they shall be organized into two battalions and one regiment. From the field officers of the necessary grades now in commission in said State Line the commissioned officers of the regiment may elect their field officers. In like manner, when another regiment is formed the like proceeding shall be had until all the regiments that may be formed are completed. If there are any companies left after the formation of said regiments, they shall be formed into a battalio
oreign goods; and, as the duties were nearly prohibitory before, this will render them absolutely so. Fortunately, with the exception of tea, coffee, hides, drugs, and one or two of her articles, everything consumed here can also be produced in the country; and, on the other hand, the supply of food and other produce which can be sent abroad in case of necessity, and sold on American account, is almost unlimited. Breadstuffs, though they have advanced considerably within a few days, are still 10 to 20 per cent, lower than they were a year ago. People who are afraid of the depreciation of the currency cannot do better than send grain or flour to England, returns to be made in gold. Money continues fairly active at 5 @ 6 per cent. Many capitalists are distrustful of the future, and decline to part with their funds. Certificates of indebtedness are worth 99½ @ ½; green backs, 7½ @ 8. It is a common remark that stocks are advancing, and have been advancing of late. This is an
or a recapture of Cumberland Gap. New York, Oct. 8 --A special dispatch to the World, from Cincinnati, says that correspondents with the army report that Gen. Rosecrans's army is in a perfectly safe condition. More reinforcements are near, and troops are constantly arriving from the West and elsewhere. The rebel cavalry cannot seriously interfere with Gen. Rosecrans's supplies. A great battle must soon be fought, and confidence is expressed in the final issue. Nashville, 6">Oct. 6 --The Press denies the burning of the bridge over Stewart's creek by the rebels. It says that Wheeler crossed the river at Washington last Thursday morning, thirteen miles above Chattanooga, and passed down the Sequatchie valley. The rebels captured fifty wagons of one of our trains at the foot of the mountains, near Anderson's Cross-roads, burning a number of them, and killing about 300 horses and mules. The train was ladened with ammunition, clothing, and notions. Forty wagons c
Quartermaster's Office, Richmond, September 14, 1864. Wanted to Hire, for the balance of the year , ten Negro Teamsters. J. C. Maynard, Major and Quartermaster, Corner Ninth and Main streets. se 14--5t
... 3 4 5 6 7 8 9