Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: January 10, 1862., [Electronic resource]. You can also browse the collection for 4 AD or search for 4 AD in all documents.

Your search returned 2 results in 2 document sections:

Latest Northern News.searching a Secession lady — a Romantic Affair.Hon. Alfred Ely in New York.&c., &c., &c., Our advices from the North are to the 4th inst., Several very interesting items from Northern papers of that date have already been telegraphed for the Dispatch from Norfolk, by our special correspondent at that place; but the following summary will be found quite interesting. We copy from the New York Herald: A Romantic Affair — attempt of A Secession lady to communicate with her lover — her Purpose Poiled — she is Searched and Dispossessed of various letters. The following interesting particulars of the arrest and searching of a Secession lady who took passage from Old Point to Baltimore in order to communicate with her lover, a citizen of Baltimore, we copy from the Fortress Monroe correspondent of the New York Herald, under date of December 30: On the steamboat Georgiana, Capt. Peirson, plying between Old Point and Baltimore, an episode happended
Tennessee Union men --Slavery no the Cause of their Opposition to the South--We copy the following from an interesting correspondence from East Tennessee, published in the Memphis Avalanche, of the 4th inst: You must remember that East Tennesseeans are radically sound on the slavery question. Brownlow, whatever may be the extent of his political errors, has done more for the Southern cause by his thorough discussion of the slavery question than any man in Tennessee. On this question he differed toto coclo from Maynarp and Johnson, both of whom have been abolitionists for ten years past. I botted from the Democracy when It became my partizan duty to support Johnson when he was first made Governor of Tennessee.--Brownlow is also one of the few Southern preachers who, in the hot bed of Abolitionism has promulgated sound Southern sentiments. His discussions with the redoubtable Dr. Prynne, In Philadelphia, attracted very general attention at the time, and every East Tenness