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The Daily Dispatch: March 14, 1861., [Electronic resource] 4 0 Browse Search
The Daily Dispatch: March 16, 1861., [Electronic resource] 4 0 Browse Search
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Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: March 16, 1861., [Electronic resource]. You can also browse the collection for Joshua Lee or search for Joshua Lee in all documents.

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church, in New York, is furnished by a choir of seventy-five children chosen from the Sabbath School. The city of Providence is about to introduce gymnastics in the public schools, having made an appropriation to that effect. It is said that Judge Campbell will resign immediately after the expiration of the present term of the Supreme Court on the 14th. The New Haven Clock Company makes 686 clocks per day--250,000 per year. The painting of the glass doors is a secret. Joshua Lee was killed in Wirt county, Va., a few days since, in an affray with Kingsbury Dulin, his son-in-law. Julius A. Dargan, a member of the South Carolina State Convention, died on the 10th inst. Hon. Horatio Fitch, Secretary of the Hartford and New Haven Railroad Company, died at Hartford, Conn., on the 13th inst. Col. Ellsworth, of Chicago, has received a Lieutenancy in the army, made vacant by resignation. The Rev. Dr. Rice, of Chicago has accepted the call of Fifth Avenu
tending concerts, oratorios, and so forth, in other places, especially at Oxford. Her adorers were legion; and the Oxford boys especially --always in love as they are — were among them." The fact is, she started as a flirt and a flirt she remained to the last, greatly to her husband's annoyance. Of Sheridan's first play, "The Rivals," it is consoling to aspiring dramatists to know that it failed on its first appearance, owing to the bad acting of the part of Sir Lucius O' Trigger, by Mr. Lee; but when another actor was substituted, the piece was at once successful, and acted with overflowing houses all over the country. Elected a member of Dr. Jonson's famous and still-existing Literary Club, at the age of twenty-eight, he became acquainted, in the following year, with that able, unprincipled profligate, Charles James Fox. We learn that "Fox, after his first interview with him, affirmed that he had always thought Hare and Charles Townsend the wittiest men he had ever met,