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For Hire --For the ensuing twelve months, a strong and healthy Negro girl to act as seamstress and lady's maid. Price $75. For particulars, call at the residence of Mr. John Turp corner of 31 and Cary streets. de 12--W Th & 83t*
The Daily Dispatch: January 4, 1861., [Electronic resource], The National Fast. (search)
Wanted --I wish to hire two good House Girls, without encumbrance--one a good Seamstress, the other must assist at Washing and Ironing. For first-rate, genteel servants, I will assure a good home and liberal wages. J. M. Conead, Cary, bet 13 and 14th sts. ja 4--ts
Wanted --I wish to hire two good House Seamstress, the other must assist at Washing and Ironing. For first-rate, genteel servants, I will assure a good home and liberal wages. J. M. Conrad, Cary, bet 13 and 14th sts. ja 4--ts
The Daily Dispatch: January 9, 1861., [Electronic resource], The National crisis. (search)
The parade. --The First Regiment, Colonel Moore, paraded yesterday afternoon. The line was formed on Capitol Square, with the Band and Drum Corps, at 2 o'clock, and after going through some evolutions, in presence of an immense throng, the column marched through the Western gate, in the following order:--Howitzer Company. Capt. Randolph; Grays, Capt. Elliott; Montgomery Guard, Captain Dooley; Company F, Capt. Cary; Company I, Capt. Morris; Company G, Capt. Gordon; Company K, Capt. Miller. The Regiment paraded in overcoats, and looked exceedingly well. In marching down Main street, the spectacle presented was quite imposing.--After returning to the Square, the Regiment was reviewed by Col. Moore, and we noticed that the Band, instead of playing National airs, as on similar anniversaries heretofore, played the Marsellaise. The Colonel then dismissed his command. The Grays remained on the Square, and gave the throng of spectators an opportunity of witnessing some of their sk
The Daily Dispatch: July 1, 1861., [Electronic resource], Evening session. (search)
Fire. --The alarm of fire yesterday, about 2 o'clock, was caused by an attempt to set fire to and burn the shed attached to the office of Dr. George W. Wilson, on 7th street between Main and Cary. The opportune arrival of the steam fire engine prevented the spread of the flames, and the fire was extinguished without much damage to the adjoining property.
The Daily Dispatch: July 18, 1861., [Electronic resource],
Signs of the Times at the North. (search)
Major Winthrop's watch returned by the Confederates. --A private letter from Camp Hamilton, the headquarters of General Pierce, says: "Col. Cary, of the Secession Army, appeared at our picket this afternoon with a flag of truce, in company with three officers, reporting themselves as having come from Yorktown, and bringing the watch of Major Winthrop, which was immediately sent to Gen. Butler.--Taunton Gazette.
The Daily Dispatch: July 19, 1861., [Electronic resource], A Yankee
the Editor Condemns Outrages committed by troops. (search)
The Daily Dispatch: July 25, 1861., [Electronic resource], Funny incident (search)
Comforts for the wounded at Manassas. --A surgeon of our city, who came down on the cars yesterday, urges upon our citizens the propriety of sending food already prepared or that which may be easily prepared, and other comforts and delicacies, to the many wounded men who must necessarily continue at Manassas for some time. We are requested to state that any articles intended for this destination should be sent to the store of Messrs. Spotts &Harvey, on 14th street, South of Cary, who will promptly attend to their transportation.
The Daily Dispatch: August 31, 1861., [Electronic resource], A long war has its advantages. (search)