Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: May 1, 1861., [Electronic resource]. You can also browse the collection for 24 AD or search for 24 AD in all documents.

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eed to make no advance in their prices in consequence of the present disturbed condition of affairs. The great bulk of the stock is in few hands. The New York Herald has subscribed three thousand dollars towards the war which Lincoln is now making upon the South. Bennett has made forty times that much out of the South, and now boasts of his meanness. Hon Daniel D. Barnard, of New York, formerly member of Congress, Minister to Berlin, and a prominent politician, died at Albany on the 24th inst. Colored people have applied to Gov. Dennison, of Ohio, for leave to raise military companies, but Gov. Dennison has replied to their request by saving that the State cannot accept colored troops. The grandfathers of Presidents Jefferson Davis and A be Lincoln were both born in Rockingham county, Va. The grandfather of Jefferson Davis was first cousin of the late Hon. Daniel Smith, of that county. Col. Lee's family are still residing at Arlington, opposite Washington.
C. Kevan, of the Petersburg Grave, was accidentally shot in the face, while drilling, at Portsmouth, on Monday. The wound is not dangerous. A dispatch to the Cincinnati Enquirer says that "a street battery is being erected at Yorktown, Va., and another three miles above Richmond." One of the Massachusetts soldiers, named Needham, died in Baltimore last Saturday, from injuries received in the battle of rocks. Commander Frederick Chatard, of the United States Navy, resigned his commission on the 24th inst. Com. Chatard is a Baltimorean. The carpenter shop of Willoughby Butler, in Portsmouth, was burnt last Sunday morning. Loss $3,000. The steamer Westmoreland, detained at Memphis a few days ago, has been released. Kenneth McKenzie, one of the oldest merchants of St. Louis, died on the 26th. The first cannon was east in Nashville, Tenn., last Saturday. A. B. Paddock has been appointed secretary of Alaska. " is now the slogan of the South.