Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: March 1, 1865., [Electronic resource]. You can also browse the collection for Hughes or search for Hughes in all documents.

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o be in process of execution. Miscellaneous. A Washington telegram says: Roger A. Pryor appeared on Pennsylvania avenue to-day, where he was recognized by many of the old residents of Washington. He is the guest of Hon. John W. Forney, Secretary of the Senate. He has been visited by several of his old editorial friends, who express themselves pleased with his conduct and bearing. A special Washington dispatch to the Daily News asserts that the visit of General Singleton and Judge Hughes is of a strictly private nature, and bears no political significance whatever. The will of the late James W. Wallack, proprietor of Wallack's Theatre, Broadway, divides his estate between his two sons, John Lester Wallack, the actor, and Captain Henry Wallack, of the British army, the theatre being included in the portion of the former. The blockade-runners Pet and Annie Sophia have been captured at Galveston, Texas. The draft is progressing. In Philadelphia, W. V. McKeon,
to the people, at the general election on the fourth Thursday of this month, whether or not a convention of the State shall be called. Messrs. Singleton and Hughes. It has been announced by the Yankee press, and the announcement has been published by us, that General Singleton and Judge Hughes had obtained passports fromJudge Hughes had obtained passports from Mr. Lincoln to visit Richmond. The Yankee papers said the object of their mission was to convince the rebels of the hopelessness of further resistance. They arrived at Varina on Monday, but the freshet in the river, by preventing the running of our boats, has delayed their arrival in Richmond. These visits of Northern gentry aossible to learn anything positively about them; and we are left generally to conjecture as to their objects. We heard on yesterday a report about this Singleton-Hughes visit that, coming as it did from a trustworthy source, surprised us not a little. It is said that the object of these gentlemen's visit is purely commercial; th