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The Daily Dispatch: July 2, 1861., [Electronic resource] 4 0 Browse Search
The Daily Dispatch: March 25, 1861., [Electronic resource] 1 1 Browse Search
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The Daily Dispatch: March 25, 1861., [Electronic resource], Another speech of Vice President Stephens. (search)
two who have devoted themselves to this noblest of callings. In the evening, the rite of confirmation was administered to some 20 persons at Grace Church, and to-day, to 15 more at St. Paul's. A large number of our citizens went to Chester to-day, to witness the raising of the Southern Confederacy flag. This event has been looked forward to with much interest and anticipation of enjoyment, and all who took the trip to-day, went with light hearts and joyful expectations. Mr. Uriah Wells, the proprietor of a very extensive foundry in this city, has just returned from a trip to South Carolina, where he has been, endeavoring to make contracts for furnishing balls and shells. He finds him self behind your energetic citizen, the proprietor of the Tredegar Foundry. He reports himself as highly pleased with the people of that State, and says that excitement does not rule the masses, but that the calmness of a deep, determined purpose, has settled upon them — indicative of a
The Daily Dispatch: July 2, 1861., [Electronic resource], Death of Charlotte Bronte's father. (search)
on his person, with other data of Southern affairs. He is now here in charge of his company and will be taken to Yorktown, there to be dealt with according to military law. A very superior article of bowle-knives is being manufactured by Uriah Wells, of this city. The blades are from 10 to 20 inches in length, according to size, highly polished and of the best metal. They have given so much satisfaction, that Mr. Wells has received orders from numerous companies as well as individuals; Mr. Wells has received orders from numerous companies as well as individuals; he has a large force occupied in their manufacture. Two Northerners, believed to be spies, were arrested here yesterday. They were on route for Norfolk, intending when opportunity offered to escape to Fort Monroe. They were overhauled just on the point of departure One says he is from Philadelphia and the other Maryland. Their names are G. W. Rider and John Carmen, both of whom registered false names at the hotel here. Their examination before the Mayor but confirmed the suspicion of t