Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: September 6, 1861., [Electronic resource]. You can also browse the collection for January, 9 AD or search for January, 9 AD in all documents.

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Correspondence of the Richmond Dispatch.our Army near Washington. Confederate States Army, Fairfax Station, Va., Sept. 1 Last evening I returned from Mason's Hill, seven miles south of Washington, D. C. Mason's Hill derives its name from the gentleman's name (Capt. Mason, now in the Confederate service at Norfolk, Va.,) who is the proprietor. Mason's Hill is a very high and commanding position, and about two miles from Munson's Hill, both of which are now fortified and in possession of the "rebels." In a straight line from Mason's Hill stands the Capitol at Washington, and which can readily be seen with the naked eye Whilst beholding the dome of the Capitol, I feel like one looking upon the "promised land," where shortly, I hope, "may our possessions be." I had the pleasure of seeing Prof. Lowe's balloon, and am sure his observations were of little account to him. The Yankee experiment of ballooning came near receiving a great "pull back," by the firing upon the ballo
To the publicadvance in the Price of the Dispatch. After the 1st of September, the following will be the rates of publication of the Dispatch: Daily Paper.--Two cents per copy at the counter and from the regular carriers of the city. Per annum, $5. Six months, $3. Three months, $1.75. Semi-Weekly.--$3 per annum. Weekly.--$2 per annum. Neither the Semi-Weekly nor Weekly paper will be sent for a loss term than twelve months.
American who was named after Andrew Jackson, then a Judge in Tennessee. He is a native of North Carolina, and was educated at West Point. He was a favorite of General Jackson when President, and owes his rapid advancement to the partiality of his godfather. He is well known as Captain Bradford, of the United States Artillery, and has been for years stationed at Fayetteville, in North Carolina. Miscellaneous The Fortress Monroe telegraphic correspondent to the Northern press, of Sept. 1st, says: The steamer George Peabody arrived here this morning from Hatteras Inlet, having in tow the prize brig H. S. Brooks, captured in the Inlet. The Harriet Lane was gotten off safely on Saturday at 2 P. M. Her armament and coal had been thrown overboard. The guns would be recovered. The powerful and well-mounted steamer Pawnee had taken a position in the Inlet so as to command completely the approach from Albemarle Sound. The steamer Wabash sailed south ward on Frid
t and killed at Falls Church, on the 27th ult.. I write you the fact, as he was well known in Washington. Excitement at Indianapolis. Indianapolis, Ia., September 1 --A convention of sympathizers with the Peace party assembled at the Court-House yesterday afternoon. Although there were but few participants present, aoldiers were wounded, but none killed. Gen. Pope leaves for Quincey this evening. He will immediately take the field in person in North Missouri. St Louis, Sept. 1--The Republican has a dispatch saying that the Secessionists, 4,500 strong, attacked the 430 Home Guards and Federal troops in the entrenchments at Lexington, on and attack the place, but the excitement will probably soon subside, as these fears will prove ground less. Another Newspaper Suppression. Mauch Crunk, September 1. --Some persons entered the office of the Carbon Democrat last night and destroyed the type upset the cases, &c. The press was not disturbed. Reactio