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Browsing named entities in a specific section of The Daily Dispatch: January 23, 1862., [Electronic resource]. Search the whole document.

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Smithland, Ky. (Kentucky, United States) (search for this): article 8
t of Maj. John H. Hahn, 9th, Illinois, Provost Marshal; Capt. John C. Cox, Commissary of Subsistence; and Capt. Charles W. Lyman, Assistant Quartermaster--is appointed to aid in the execution of this order. All persons now at Cave-in-Rock, Smithland, or this place, will at once present themselves before this board and make affidavit on such points as will satisfy the board of the Justice of the claim, and the amount to be appropriated to each individual of family. The board will also sele Provost Marshal will collect and pay out the moneys so assessed, rendering every fortnight an account of the same to these headquarters, and will arrest and confine for trial by amilitary commission of recusants. The commanding officer at Smithland will take the necessary measures to carry out the spirit and intention of this order, reporting his action at these headquarters. By order of Brigadier-Gen. C. F. Smith, Assistant Adjutant General. George N. Sanders out for Congress.
Illinois (Illinois, United States) (search for this): article 8
ion to their taxable property, as ascertained by the county assessor's tax last, for the benefit of loyal inhabitants of Kentucky and Tennessee, who have been driven from their homes by those in rebellion. The Provost Marshal will, with due care, make out a list of those persons thus presenting themselves as loyal citizens, giving the full name of the party, place of residence, description of property, where situated, etc. A board of officers--to consist of Maj. John H. Hahn, 9th, Illinois, Provost Marshal; Capt. John C. Cox, Commissary of Subsistence; and Capt. Charles W. Lyman, Assistant Quartermaster--is appointed to aid in the execution of this order. All persons now at Cave-in-Rock, Smithland, or this place, will at once present themselves before this board and make affidavit on such points as will satisfy the board of the Justice of the claim, and the amount to be appropriated to each individual of family. The board will also select suitable residences for the des
Lena (Illinois, United States) (search for this): article 8
been confined in the prison ever since. Her husband was formerly employed in the State Department in this city. She is a woman of letters, and was born in the South, although brought up in Washington. She is confined in her own house in one of the upper stories, and has the attendance of a servant, besides the company of her own daughter, an interesting girl of some twelve years. Besides these confined here were Mrs. Phillips, her sister, Mrs. Lovy, and her two daughters, Misses Fannie and Lena. Mrs. Phillips is a Jewess, and her husband married her at Savannah, Ga. Mrs. Lovy was a widow, and her husband, who was formerly in the army, died.--Her two daughters are finely educated.--These latter were, after being confined six weeks, sent to Fortress Monroe. Next in the comes Mrs. Betty A. Hassler, who was born and reared in Washington. She possessed the least education of any woman ever confined in this prison. Her husband is a Southern man. She is fascinating in appearance, b
Tennessee (Tennessee, United States) (search for this): article 8
ates in this manner, there shall be levied and collected (as provided in G. O. No. 24) an assessment in proportion to their taxable property, as ascertained by the county assessor's tax last, for the benefit of loyal inhabitants of Kentucky and Tennessee, who have been driven from their homes by those in rebellion. The Provost Marshal will, with due care, make out a list of those persons thus presenting themselves as loyal citizens, giving the full name of the party, place of residence, deefore as old as the oldest, for under the Constitution we all take date from the new era. I shall favor an aggressive war as the best mode of conquering peace with satisfactory boundaries. Geo N. Sanders. January 16, 1862. From east Tennessee We take the following items from the Knoxville Register, of the 18th instant: Dr. Hodsden, the floater for Knox and Sevier, was brought into the Confederate Court yesterday, to answer a warrant for treason issued by the Attorney Gen
Fort Pickens (Florida, United States) (search for this): article 8
, but Mr. Butler informa us that this was the work of a lunatic named Samson Gress. The Union people of the town, he assures us, disapproved of the act. We trust there was no "method" in Samson's madness. Incidents at the bombardment of Fort Pickens The following extract is from a letter written by an officer on board the United States steamer Richmond, after the bombardment of Fort Pickens: I went, by invitation of Lieut.-- of the Engineers, to visit the Fort; tooka circult firFort Pickens: I went, by invitation of Lieut.-- of the Engineers, to visit the Fort; tooka circult first of the covered way, then to the parapets and ramparts. All around the Fort, inside and out, were marks of the enemy's at of and shell. on the glaces, here and there, are deep grooves, ending in a large hole, where the shot had plumped into it, and where there had been shell which had burst. The hole was a great excavation, into which you could drive an ox cart. Where the projectives have struck the standing walls they have chipped off patches of the brick work, (It is a brick and not a st
Taylorsville, Ky. (Kentucky, United States) (search for this): article 8
ville Register, of the 18th instant: Dr. Hodsden, the floater for Knox and Sevier, was brought into the Confederate Court yesterday, to answer a warrant for treason issued by the Attorney General, and agreed to give bond and security in the sum of ten thousand dollars for good behavior during the war and loyalty to the Confederate Government, and upon assuming to pay the costs of the case, a nolle prosequi was entered by the Attorney General, and the prisoner was discharged. In Taylorsville, the Court-House of Johnson, a few days ago, a pole from which the Confederate flag waved to the breeze, was cut down, but Mr. Butler informa us that this was the work of a lunatic named Samson Gress. The Union people of the town, he assures us, disapproved of the act. We trust there was no "method" in Samson's madness. Incidents at the bombardment of Fort Pickens The following extract is from a letter written by an officer on board the United States steamer Richmond, after the
United States (United States) (search for this): article 8
le opproaching Baltimore from Richmond. This woman has refused to sleep under a blanket marked "U. S.," ever since her confinement here. Passage of the mileage and per diem bill in the Texas Le "I do swear that I will support, protect, and defend the Constitution and Government of the United States, against all enemies, whether domestic or foreign, and that I will bear true faith, allegianven aid or assistance to the people of the States in rebellion against the Government of the United States. So help me God." On all who fall to purge themselves of the taint of disloyalty to the Government of the United States in this manner, there shall be levied and collected (as provided in G. O. No. 24) an assessment in proportion to their taxable property, as ascertained by the countyf Fort Pickens The following extract is from a letter written by an officer on board the United States steamer Richmond, after the bombardment of Fort Pickens: I went, by invitation of Lieu
Wheeling, W. Va. (West Virginia, United States) (search for this): article 8
l army, has also been confined at this institution. The son was afterwards sent to Fort. Warren, and she returned to England. Besides the above there were some eight or ten persons arrest at Alexandria and in this city, whose names are not remembered, and who, at or being confined at this prison were shortly after liberated on taking the cath of allegiance. Miss Ellis M. Poole, allas Stewart, was arrested and brought to the prison on the 11th of August, 1861. She came from Wheeling, where, after having been confined for some time in the prison there, she made her escape by tying the sheets together and letting herself down from the prison window. She has been in communication with the rebel leaders in Kentucky advising them to make certain changes. in their plan of operations. When arrested the second time, within ten miles of the enemy's lines in Kentucky. $7,600 of unexpended money, furnished by the rebels, was found upon her person. She has been a correspondent
Cowes (United Kingdom) (search for this): article 8
eent guns and sixteen ammunition wagons, besides an immense freight of merchandise generally. Messrs. Kunhardt & Co, the New York agents of the Hamburg American Packet Company, furnish the folk wing explanation of the Saxonia not stopping at Cowes; The Saxonia, Capt Ehlers, arrived from Hamburg without touching, as is usual, at South-ampton, to receive mails and passengers.--The reason for this extraordinary course, whereby the company loses the mail and passengers, is, that the Saxonia haks of artillery, consisting of sixteen heavy rifled cannon, and that it was understood in case the answer of the U. S. Government to the English dispatch on the Trent affair should not be satisfactory to Great Britain, the Saxonia, in stopping at Cowes to receive the mails, might not be allowed to proceed with these army goods; so that the Directors of the Hamburg American Packet Company resolved to make sure of the delivery of the arms and cannon in New York, by sacrificing their carriage of t
Paducah (Kentucky, United States) (search for this): article 8
nd that the Legislature have no right to any better pay, than they give soldiers and other employees of the public. This is the general expression, so far as we have heard, and we regret that the Legislature should have done anything which to an outsider looks so unworthy, unpatriotic, and unjust. Extremity of despotism. A special correspondent at Columbus, Ky., has sent the Nashville Union and American the following tyrannical and brutal manifesto issued by General Smith at Paducah, Kentucky. The blanks are filled up and sent to such parties as Smith deems within the meaning of the proclamation: [General order no. --] Head'qes U. S. Forces. Paducah, Ky., Jan. --1862 To carry out the spirit and intention of General Orders, No. 24, from the Headquarters of the Department of the Missouri, dated on the 12th ultimo, a copy of which is appended, it is directed that every person of legal age — male or female — who represents property within a circuit of twenty-five m
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