Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: January 10, 1862., [Electronic resource]. You can also browse the collection for September, 1 AD or search for September, 1 AD in all documents.

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The Kighth of January in New-Orleans. New Orleans, Jan. 9. --The " Eighth of January " was celebrated in this city on yesterday in an appropriate manner. The occasion was a State holiday, commemorative of the valor of our forefathers, but not celebrated in exultation over the defeat of Great Britain on that memorable day. Among other demonstrations was a grand military review by Generals Lovell, Ruggles, and Lewis, and also General Jeff. Thompson, of Missouri, who is a great favorite in this city.
Late Northern and European News. [special Dispatch to the Richmond Dispatch.] Norfolk, Jan. 9. --The French corvette Catina is in Hampton Roads. Four of her officers have arrived here, in flag, of truce, with dispatches for Consuls in the Confederate States. The Catina brings a ponderous box for the British Consul at Charleston. The officers leave to-morrow for Richmond. A British war steamer has anchored off Annapolis. She carries a large number of heavy guns. Northern papers of the 7th, state that Vallandigham had expressed his dissatisfaction in the House, on the course the Government pursued with our Commissioners. He said that in less than three months there would be a war with Great Britain. Count Deporis and Duc De Chartris had arrived at Boston, from Washington. The steamer Vanderbilt had arrived at New York with a cargo of cotton from Port Royal. The British steamer Australasian was supposed to be wrecked. She had on board one thousand
Latest from General Jackson's command. the late Skirmishes — Exaggerated reports — attack on Confederate militia — depredations of the enemy, &c. Lynchburg, Va., Jan. 9. --The Republican, of this city, will publish to-morrow two private letters, dated at Winchester, on the 7th and 8th inst., and furnishing interesting intelligence from Gen. T. J. Jackson's command. The first letter says there has been no fighting, beyond some little skirmishing, in which three or four casualties occurred on each kids, and the capture by the Confederates of two cannon and ten or twelve prisoners--When they enemy retreated across the Potomac, they burnt the bridge across the Capon river. The force of the enemy was estimated to be from two to three thousand. The second letter says that General T. J. Jackson was on his return, having accomplished the object of his visit, which was the destruction of Dam No. 6, on the Chesapeake and Ohio Canal, and some bridges on the Bal<
The Daily Dispatch: January 10, 1862., [Electronic resource], Outrage upon the person of our Commissioner to Mexico. (search)
Infamous proceedings of the Yankee Government — Panitentiary convicts to be sent South as incendiaries. Memphis Jan. 9. --A mercantile firm here has received a letter from a friend in the Southern part of Kentucky, in which it is stated that the Federal Government has made clandestine arrangements with pardoned convicts of desperate characters in the Northern penitentiaries and prisons, to send them into different portions of the South for the purpose of setting fire to and burning up everything they can, and especially manufactories and machine shops. The Federals agree to pay liberally for all such work, as they regard it as a very good way to cripple and alarm the Southern people. The above information was obtained from a party employed by the Yankee Government, and is communicated to warn, the South, and place them on the alert to discover and promptly execute all such persons.
The Daily Dispatch: January 10, 1862., [Electronic resource], Interesting particulars of the last bombardment at Warrenten. (search)
Reported Resignation of Federal officers. Memphis, Jan. 9. --There is no news of interest from Columbus, Ky. From Cairo we learn that twenty Federal officers have resigned and gone home.