Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: January 2, 1861., [Electronic resource]. You can also browse the collection for Cooper or search for Cooper in all documents.

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The Cooper Opera Troupe has disbanded at Savannah, Ga., and Miss Annie Milner (Mrs. Cooper) is giving lessons in vocal music in that city. Joanna Harney was arrested at St. Joseph's, Mo., on the 27th ult., for the murder of her husband. They had a fight, in which she literally cut him to pieces. Union cockades are abundant in the streets of Providence, R. I. Some are worn upon the lappel of the coat, and some on the hat in approved "secession" style. The tax on bread and meat has been suppressed at St. Petersburg; the laws which punish severely the sale of unwholesome food are maintained. A grocer of Tours has advertised his intention of giving to the Pope ten per cent. of his profits on the sale of his chocolate, called the "Chocolate of St. Peter." Seventy thousand persons, including porters, are now employed in connection with the French railways.
The Daily Dispatch: January 2, 1861., [Electronic resource], Fraternization of Indiana and Kentucky. (search)
Servants for Hire. --The subscriber has for hire the ensuing year, a No. 1 Cooper; 3 No. 1 Twisters; 1 Screwman; 3 young Women, accustomed to doing general house work; a Boys, over 12 years of age, suitable for House Servants, and 2 small Girls large enough to mind children. He would also like to make some arrangement for procuring a home for two Negro Women--one has two small children, the other three small children. Both servants are good Cooks, Washers and Ironers. Apply to Dr. P. Trent, S. E. corner Marshall and 7th sts. ja 1--6t
The Missouri Legislature. St. Louis, Dec. 30. --A special dispatch to the Republican from Jefferson City, states that Mr. Cooper, Commissioner from Alabama, made a strong secession speech last night in the Hall of the House of Representatives.--He did not believe, in a commercial or industrial point of view, the Southern States would be the losers in case of a disruption of the government. He said the South did not desire to re-open the African slave trade. His remarks were occasionally applauded. A meeting was then held in the Senate Chamber to consider the suggestions of Mr. Cooper. On motion of Mr. Parsons, the late Breckinridge candidate for Lieutenant Governor, John Heyer, Senator from Dent, took the Chair. Mr. Parsons further moved that Col. Ballow, of Benton, be Secretary. Col. Ballow declined. He could not approve any measure tending to secession. He would stay in the Union until he was forced out of it.--There was yet hope that matters might be amicably ad