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Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: March 29, 1861., [Electronic resource].

Found 1,475 total hits in 699 results.

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Twenty dollars reward. --Ran away from our mill, in Henrico county, on the 4th instant, a Negro man named Ned, about 24 years old, of dark, ginger-bread color, slender frame, about 5 feet 8 inches high, and downcast expression when spoken to. We will give the above reward of $20 if he is returned to us in this city. He is supposed to be in Charles City county. C. E.& W. E. Anderson. mh 29--4t*
Later from Europe.Arrival of the city of Baltimore. New York, March 28 --The steamship City of Baltimore, from Liverpool on the 13th instant, arrived this morning. The Jura, Kangaroo, Nova Scotian, and Fulton had arrived out. The city of Messina had surrendered to the Sardinian forces. The Hibernia, of the Galway line, would make her first trip on the 26th inst. The French Legislature was engaged in debating the Emperor's address. The main topic was his Orleans policy. Several members strongly denounced associating with the English policy, which had proved victorious in Italy. One member warned the Government against the suicidal policy, and predicted internal danger ahead. All was quiet at Warsaw. Russian troops continued to arrive. The Conference on the Syrian question was being held. It was expected an agreement would soon be decided upon. Dispatches were received announcing that the Mussulman of Syria were assuming a threatening att
Treason defined in Florida. --An act just passed by the Florida Legislature declares, that in the event of any actual collision between the troops of the late Federal Union and those in the employ of the State of Florida, it shall be the duty of the Governor of the State to make public proclamation of the fact, and thereafter the act of holding office under the Federal Government shall be declared treason, and the person convicted shall suffer death. This act was approved by the Governor of the State on the 14th ultimo. We suppose Postmasters will be excepted from the operation of this law.
From Texas. --Governor Houston still claims to be the Chief Executive of Texas, and has published an address to the people, protesting against the action of the Convention. The Legislature had re-assembled and confirmed the action of the Convention, deposing Governor Houston. The steamers General Rusk and Daniel Webster sailed from the Brazos on the 20th ult., with the United States troops on board. The Indians are devastating the frontiers, killing and driving back the settlers.
English policy, which had proved victorious in Italy. One member warned the Government against the suicidal policy, and predicted internal danger ahead. All was quiet at Warsaw. Russian troops continued to arrive. The Conference on the Syrian question was being held. It was expected an agreement would soon be decided upon. Dispatches were received announcing that the Mussulman of Syria were assuming a threatening attitude towards the Christians. Turkish Government drafts on Mires, for 400,000 piastres, were duly paid on the 20th. Differences had occurred between Sir Ed. Bulwer and the American Minister. Sir E. B. declined to attend the reception of the latter on Washington's birth-day. Commercial. Liverpool, March 13. -- Cotton --Sales for four days of 33,000 bales, including 10,500 for speculation and export. The market closed firm, with an upward tendency. Breadstuffs firm and steady. Provisions quiet. Console 91 ¾@91 ⅞, for money.
From Texas. Galveston, March 26. --The Convention elected Ford Colonel, and Bavlor Lieutenant Colonel, of the regiment of Rangers, to serve 12 months on the frontiers. On the 21st Messrs. Houston and Hamilton delivered speeches at Austin, denouncing the Convention, &c. On the 23d the Convention, in Committee of the Whole, adopted the Confederate Constitution almost unanimously. On engrossing, the vote was also nearly unanimous.
From Texas. Galveston, March 26. --The Convention elected Ford Colonel, and Bavlor Lieutenant Colonel, of the regiment of Rangers, to serve 12 months on the frontiers. On the 21st Messrs. Houston and Hamilton delivered speeches at Austin, denouncing the Convention, &c. On the 23d the Convention, in Committee of the Whole, adopted the Confederate Constitution almost unanimously. On engrossing, the vote was also nearly unanimous.
Death of a Professor. --Dr. Josiah Willard Gibbs, Professor of Sacred Literature in the Theological Department of Yale College, and a man of great celebrity in the world of science, died in New Haven on the 25th inst., aged 71 years. He held a high rank among American scholars, not only for learning and research in his special department, but for his thorough acquaintance with general philology.
e 1st of April, and will probably bring out a very full vote. The Louisiana Convention has a resolution before it, declaring in favor of "entire free trade" with the Western States, slave and free, by the Confederated States. The Jail at Vienna, Dooly county, Ga., and a negro, confined therein, were burnt on Saturday morning last. Mrs. Lieut. Slemmer is on a visit to Burlington, N. J., and has, as usual, been "serenaded." A patent has been issued to C. A. McEvoy of Richmond, for an improvement in the mode of loading fire-arms. Lindsay M. Shumaker has been appointed route agent on the Richmond and Danville Railroad. The Savannah (Ga.) Republican learns of six extensive New York merchants who are about removing to that city. Dr. F. J. Hill, a venerable physician of Wilmington, N. C., died on the 26th inst. Capt. Rynders, the U. S. Marshal for New York, has sent in his resignation. W. H. Tomlinson has been elected Mayor of Point Pleasant, Va.
Later from Europe.Arrival of the city of Baltimore. New York, March 28 --The steamship City of Baltimore, from Liverpool on the 13th instant, arrived this morning. The Jura, Kangaroo, Nova Scotian, and Fulton had arrived out. The city of Messina had surrendered to the Sardinian forces. The Hibernia, of the Galway line, would make her first trip on the 26th inst. The French Legislature was engaged in debating the Emperor's address. The main topic was his Orleans policy. Several members strongly denounced associating with the English policy, which had proved victorious in Italy. One member warned the Government against the suicidal policy, and predicted internal danger ahead. All was quiet at Warsaw. Russian troops continued to arrive. The Conference on the Syrian question was being held. It was expected an agreement would soon be decided upon. Dispatches were received announcing that the Mussulman of Syria were assuming a threatening att
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