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Browsing named entities in a specific section of The Daily Dispatch: February 14, 1861., [Electronic resource]. Search the whole document.

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Georgia (Georgia, United States) (search for this): article 9
n to the Arsenal Seventh avenue, on the specious plea that they were "contraband of war," have not all been delivered up, as was at first reported, that officer still retaining ten cases, which he says he will not deliver until compelled by due process of law.--The other twenty-eight cases, worth $8,500--of which we shall speak hereafter — were delivered to the rightful owner on Thursday last. The arms now held by Superintendent Kennedy, it is said, are the property of Rob. Toombs, Jr., of Georgia. The twenty-eight cases which were delivered up on Thursday last were, soon after their seizure, claimed by Wm. H. Callender, in behalf of an arms manufacturing company of Hartford, Conn., as their agent. Superintendent Kennedy was waited upon and peaceable delivery of the goods was demanded, but he declined. Mr. Callender then applied on Thursday, the 7th inst., to the Superior Court in this city, for a writ of replevin, which was immediately granted, and the process placed in the h
Savannah (Georgia, United States) (search for this): article 9
The seized Muskets again --A Portion of Them Still Retained.--The thirty-eight cases, containing nine hundred and fifty rifles, recently seized by order of Police Superintendent Kennedy, while being shipped on board the steamer Monticello for Savannah, and taken to the Arsenal Seventh avenue, on the specious plea that they were "contraband of war," have not all been delivered up, as was at first reported, that officer still retaining ten cases, which he says he will not deliver until compelled by due process of law.--The other twenty-eight cases, worth $8,500--of which we shall speak hereafter — were delivered to the rightful owner on Thursday last. The arms now held by Superintendent Kennedy, it is said, are the property of Rob. Toombs, Jr., of Georgia. The twenty-eight cases which were delivered up on Thursday last were, soon after their seizure, claimed by Wm. H. Callender, in behalf of an arms manufacturing company of Hartford, Conn., as their agent. Superintendent Ken
Hartford (Connecticut, United States) (search for this): article 9
hich he says he will not deliver until compelled by due process of law.--The other twenty-eight cases, worth $8,500--of which we shall speak hereafter — were delivered to the rightful owner on Thursday last. The arms now held by Superintendent Kennedy, it is said, are the property of Rob. Toombs, Jr., of Georgia. The twenty-eight cases which were delivered up on Thursday last were, soon after their seizure, claimed by Wm. H. Callender, in behalf of an arms manufacturing company of Hartford, Conn., as their agent. Superintendent Kennedy was waited upon and peaceable delivery of the goods was demanded, but he declined. Mr. Callender then applied on Thursday, the 7th inst., to the Superior Court in this city, for a writ of replevin, which was immediately granted, and the process placed in the hands of Deputy Sheriff Thomas Dunlop, for execution. The same day Sheriff Dunlop waited upon Superintendent Kennedy, showing him the legal document calling for the delivery of the muskets.
Thomas Dunlop (search for this): article 9
y of the goods was demanded, but he declined. Mr. Callender then applied on Thursday, the 7th inst., to the Superior Court in this city, for a writ of replevin, which was immediately granted, and the process placed in the hands of Deputy Sheriff Thomas Dunlop, for execution. The same day Sheriff Dunlop waited upon Superintendent Kennedy, showing him the legal document calling for the delivery of the muskets. Mr. Kennedy immediately wrote an order on Commissary Gen. Welch to deliver the muskeSheriff Dunlop waited upon Superintendent Kennedy, showing him the legal document calling for the delivery of the muskets. Mr. Kennedy immediately wrote an order on Commissary Gen. Welch to deliver the muskets named in the writ marked L., and the "contraband goods" were taken from the Seventh avenue Arsenal to a storehouse down town, and there placed in the possession of their rightful owners. We learn that they have since been placed on board a Southern bound vessel, and are now on their way to their original destination.-- N. Y. Herald.
William H. Callender (search for this): article 9
ner on Thursday last. The arms now held by Superintendent Kennedy, it is said, are the property of Rob. Toombs, Jr., of Georgia. The twenty-eight cases which were delivered up on Thursday last were, soon after their seizure, claimed by Wm. H. Callender, in behalf of an arms manufacturing company of Hartford, Conn., as their agent. Superintendent Kennedy was waited upon and peaceable delivery of the goods was demanded, but he declined. Mr. Callender then applied on Thursday, the 7th inst.Mr. Callender then applied on Thursday, the 7th inst., to the Superior Court in this city, for a writ of replevin, which was immediately granted, and the process placed in the hands of Deputy Sheriff Thomas Dunlop, for execution. The same day Sheriff Dunlop waited upon Superintendent Kennedy, showing him the legal document calling for the delivery of the muskets. Mr. Kennedy immediately wrote an order on Commissary Gen. Welch to deliver the muskets named in the writ marked L., and the "contraband goods" were taken from the Seventh avenue Arsena
ight cases, containing nine hundred and fifty rifles, recently seized by order of Police Superintendent Kennedy, while being shipped on board the steamer Monticello for Savannah, and taken to the Arsehereafter — were delivered to the rightful owner on Thursday last. The arms now held by Superintendent Kennedy, it is said, are the property of Rob. Toombs, Jr., of Georgia. The twenty-eight casllender, in behalf of an arms manufacturing company of Hartford, Conn., as their agent. Superintendent Kennedy was waited upon and peaceable delivery of the goods was demanded, but he declined. Mr. of Deputy Sheriff Thomas Dunlop, for execution. The same day Sheriff Dunlop waited upon Superintendent Kennedy, showing him the legal document calling for the delivery of the muskets. Mr. Kennedy imMr. Kennedy immediately wrote an order on Commissary Gen. Welch to deliver the muskets named in the writ marked L., and the "contraband goods" were taken from the Seventh avenue Arsenal to a storehouse down town,
nnah, and taken to the Arsenal Seventh avenue, on the specious plea that they were "contraband of war," have not all been delivered up, as was at first reported, that officer still retaining ten cases, which he says he will not deliver until compelled by due process of law.--The other twenty-eight cases, worth $8,500--of which we shall speak hereafter — were delivered to the rightful owner on Thursday last. The arms now held by Superintendent Kennedy, it is said, are the property of Rob. Toombs, Jr., of Georgia. The twenty-eight cases which were delivered up on Thursday last were, soon after their seizure, claimed by Wm. H. Callender, in behalf of an arms manufacturing company of Hartford, Conn., as their agent. Superintendent Kennedy was waited upon and peaceable delivery of the goods was demanded, but he declined. Mr. Callender then applied on Thursday, the 7th inst., to the Superior Court in this city, for a writ of replevin, which was immediately granted, and the process p
y Wm. H. Callender, in behalf of an arms manufacturing company of Hartford, Conn., as their agent. Superintendent Kennedy was waited upon and peaceable delivery of the goods was demanded, but he declined. Mr. Callender then applied on Thursday, the 7th inst., to the Superior Court in this city, for a writ of replevin, which was immediately granted, and the process placed in the hands of Deputy Sheriff Thomas Dunlop, for execution. The same day Sheriff Dunlop waited upon Superintendent Kennedy, showing him the legal document calling for the delivery of the muskets. Mr. Kennedy immediately wrote an order on Commissary Gen. Welch to deliver the muskets named in the writ marked L., and the "contraband goods" were taken from the Seventh avenue Arsenal to a storehouse down town, and there placed in the possession of their rightful owners. We learn that they have since been placed on board a Southern bound vessel, and are now on their way to their original destination.-- N. Y. Herald.
l owner on Thursday last. The arms now held by Superintendent Kennedy, it is said, are the property of Rob. Toombs, Jr., of Georgia. The twenty-eight cases which were delivered up on Thursday last were, soon after their seizure, claimed by Wm. H. Callender, in behalf of an arms manufacturing company of Hartford, Conn., as their agent. Superintendent Kennedy was waited upon and peaceable delivery of the goods was demanded, but he declined. Mr. Callender then applied on Thursday, the 7th inst., to the Superior Court in this city, for a writ of replevin, which was immediately granted, and the process placed in the hands of Deputy Sheriff Thomas Dunlop, for execution. The same day Sheriff Dunlop waited upon Superintendent Kennedy, showing him the legal document calling for the delivery of the muskets. Mr. Kennedy immediately wrote an order on Commissary Gen. Welch to deliver the muskets named in the writ marked L., and the "contraband goods" were taken from the Seventh avenue Ar