Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: December 21, 1861., [Electronic resource]. You can also browse the collection for 12th or search for 12th in all documents.

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ken fright at the lynching of Clark, which occurred there a few weeks ago. "There are now," says that paper, "not more than ten or fifteen left in our city. In Chicago there are over 800 of them, and there they are employed in all manner of occupations — as waiters, barbers, hack drivers, stewards, porters, etc. Here there is not one employed as a waiter, nor as a porter, nor as a hack driver, and but three or four as barbers." Archbishop Hughes. From the New York Tribune, of the 12th inst., we clip the following paragraph: The arrival of Archbishop Hughes in London is announced. He reached that city on the 21st ult., and went to Paris the next day. During his brief stay in London, as the Tablet informs us, he visited several influential personages. The same journal adds that the purpose of this visit to Europe is not known. We learn, however, upon very good authority, that the country to which Mr. Seward has really given him a secret mission is Spain. There, it is
The Daily Dispatch: December 21, 1861., [Electronic resource], Sad case of sympathy — death of the son of a Richmond merchant. (search)
Sad case of sympathy — death of the son of a Richmond merchant. --We copy the following paragraph from the Philadelphia Press, of the 12th instant: Some three years since, a gentleman named Omohundro, a wealthy merchant of Richmond, Va., sent to Philadelphia to be educated two of his younger children, a brother and sister. The children were committed to the care of A. W. Rand, Esq., a friend of the family, and who placed them at a boarding school. Here they remained, and on account of pressing business engagements the father was unable to visit his offspring. Time wore on, and the breaking out of the Southern rebellion cut off all communication between parent and children.--Some three weeks since the lad, Silas Omohundro, was taken seriously ill with the typhoid fever, and, in spite of the exertions of skillful physicians and the tender solicitude of his guardian, he died on the 4th instant. Information of the lad's death was sent to General Wool, at Fortress Monroe, wit
The Daily Dispatch: December 21, 1861., [Electronic resource], The confiscation question in the Federal Congress. (search)
The confiscation question in the Federal Congress. --A Washington correspondent of the Baltimore San, dated 12th instant, says: The confiscation question assumes a new aspect almost every day Congress. Various new projects have been offered this week. One of them proposes that the property of rebels be converted to recompense loyal citizens for their losses. It will be at least six months before the subject will be disposed of by Congress, for no measure in regard to it can be passed without deliberate consideration and full discussion.
employed in the Government printing office, at Washington, are about to petition Congress to consent to the reduction of hours of labor in that establishment, and to continue the same rate of wages as paid before the reduction was made. Homicides have become an every-day occurrence in Washington. Hardly a day occurs that two or three murders do not take place. Jeremiah Skinner, of the well-known firm of Wm. Skinner & Sons, ship- builders, of Baltimore, died in that city on the 12th instant. The Central Railroad Bank and Planters Bank of Savannah, Ga., have each contributed $1,000 for the relief of the Charleston sufferers. Both houses of the Georgia Legislature donated on Saturday, the 14th inst., the sum of one hundred thousand dollars for the relief of the sufferers by the late fire at Charleston, S. C. In its last issue the Milledgeville (Ga.) Federal Union announces the suspension of its daily paper. The cause assigned is the want of patronage. Mont