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The Daily Dispatch: November 19, 1861., [Electronic resource] 9 1 Browse Search
The Daily Dispatch: may 2, 1861., [Electronic resource] 2 0 Browse Search
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--The following list of appointments is announced in the Baltimore Sun, of Monday last: Henry S. Van Wickle, postmaster at Ayr Hill, Fairfax county, vice Margaret Williams, removed. Vespasian Chancellor, postmaster at Chancellorsville, Spotsylvania county, vice S. S. Guy, resigned. Wm. Ruskell, postmaster at Chester, Chesterfield county, vice B. F. Lindsay, resigned. Alpheus T. King, postmaster at Lebanon White Sulphur Springs, Augusta county, vice Martin Evans, resigned. James T. Nottingham, postmaster at Sea View. Northampton county, vice Jas. B. Scott, resigned. James W. Magruder, postmaster at Union Mills, Fluvanna county, vice Thomas C. Morris, resigned. John W. Mackasay, postmaster at Boydton, Mecklenburg county, Va., vice R. A. Puryear, resigned. Charles Price, postmaster at Ivy Depot, Albemarle county, Va., vice Wm. H. Cosby, resigned. The post-office at Elbe Cottage, Alexandria county, Va., Mrs. Julia Brown, postmistress, was discontinued on Tuesday last.
Trade on the Rio Grande. --The Lavaca (Texas) Gulf Key says: A brig arrived from New York at the Braz's on about the 1st inst, with an assorted cargo of merchandize, partly for Matamoras and partly for Brownsville. She left New York on the 28th of August, "Old Abe" issued his proclamation forbidding traffic with "Mitamoras, in Texas." This vessel put in Nassau, New Providence, and obtained British papers. From Mr. Chas. Price, who has just returned from Matamoras we glean the above information. He also states that two more vessels are expected from New York, with valuable merchandize, who will, to doubt, obtain English papers, and will endeavor to obtain cotton for a return cargo. These vessels are to all intents and purposes, lawful prizes, and should never be allowed to return. The matter should be looked into, and any person in Brownsville who receives goods from an enemy should be considered as a traitor and treated accordingly.
his country than any man in the Confederacy. He deserves well of his countrymen, and let a grateful people do something for the relief of his family. From Gens. Price and M'Culloch. The Fort Smith (Ark.) Times, of the 5th instant, learns from a gentleman just down from camps, that General Price, with his command, is encamGeneral Price, with his command, is encamped at Cassville, Missouri, fifty-five miles this side of Springfield. General McCulloch is encamped at Harbins, this side of Keatsville, and about ten miles this side of General Price, who is said to have about 20,000 men, and about 13,000 effective men, and will have a larger force when the battle comes off. A Strange visitGeneral Price, who is said to have about 20,000 men, and about 13,000 effective men, and will have a larger force when the battle comes off. A Strange visitor. From the Lynchburg Republican, of the 18th, we copy the following: We are informed by persons who saw it, that a balloon passed over this city Friday morning before day. It is said to have been very near the earth, and proceeded quite slowly. Several persons were visible in the car attached to it. Where it was bound o
Cheering news from Missouri. battle scene Springfield — the Confederates victorious — our Generals confident of Drivias the Vendals from Missouri, &c. New Orleans, Nov. 18. --A special dispatch so the Trust Deila, dated at Memphis, to day and received from the Appear office, announces that a battle had occurred near Springfield, Mo., which the Confederates were victorious. The Federal force was vastly superior to that of the Confederate, and included Fremont's celebrated body-guard. The Federal loss in killed and wounded was heavy. Generals Price and McCelloch are confident of driving the Federale out of Missouri. An Ordinance of Secession has been by the Legislature of Missouri by a vote, and a full quorum was present by both houses. The bearer of dispatches, from Neo ho for Richmond conveyed the above intelligence Memphi