Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: September 9, 1861., [Electronic resource]. You can also browse the collection for Joseph Davis or search for Joseph Davis in all documents.

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Runaway. -- Reward.--Ranaway, on the 3th of August, my Negro Woman named Betty, about 8 years old, five feet four inches high, black, who was to Joseph Davis, on Broad street. She has a mark on the face, in consequence of a mu plaster she had on, which place is darker. She has children in Cumberland county, where I bought her of Mr. J. M. Price.--Her mother lives with Mr. S. Ste , in Augusta county. No doubt she may try to get to one of these places; or she may be in this city. I will give the above reward it delivered to me here, or if ledged in jail in the county or city. se 9--6t* Joseph Stern.
Large business. --General Dix has ordered the vice police of Baltimore to stop the sale of Confederate flags, badges and envelopes, and also the likenesses of President Davis, Generals Beauregard, Lee, Johnston, and all persons citizens of the Confederate States. Persons wearing red and white neck-ties have been compelled to take them off, under the threat that if they refused they would be taken to the station-house. One gentleman had exposed in the show-case of his store a pair of infant's socks, knit of red and white yarn. He was compelled to remove them, the vice policemen asserting that the colors were those of the Confederates. The Exchange says: All day Thursday the police were busily doing this dirty work. Some of them felt that they were engaged in a low business, and in some few instances apologized for their conduct, remarking that want of bread alone compelled them to be the tools of their superiors. The little boys on the street, who have been earning a
Captain Darns made a reconnaissance yesterday in the direction of Rock river, and captured two of the mounted "Worth Guards." The reported death of President Davis. The Baltimore Exchange, of Thursday, thus alludes to the last grand sensation canard at the North: The Washington Star and New York Herald treat their respective publics to a first-rate sensation, in the form of a plausible "confirmation" of the rumored death of President Davis--their authority being a contraband from Manassas, whom the Star slyly describes as a "party." Another "reliable party" is said to have sent a dispatch to the same effect from Louisville; and this spiritumber of worthy but overcredulous people. But, unfortunately for the life of the story, the Richmond Dispatch of Tuesday has arrived with the proclamation of President Davis calling Congress together that day in the Capitol. This should be conclusive. Does the Herald or Star imagine that if their President and Commander-in-Chief