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Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: March 18, 1862., [Electronic resource].

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ling to be judged by the record. The communication and accompanying documents were ordered to be laid on the table. Another communication was received from the Governor, which was ordered to be read in secret session. When the doors were re-opened the House was considering a joint resolution providing for the pay, by the State, of certain officers of the Virginia militia for services rendered in the Confederate army, should the Confederate States refuse to pay the same. Mr. Hufter submitted a substitute, recommitting the joint resolution, with instructions to open correspondence with the Confederate authorities on the subject; which was adopted. Mr. Robertson submitted an adverse report on certain memoftals referred to the Committees on Banks from certain corporations asking permission to issue small notes. The Clerk was directed to publish a joint resolution adopted on Saturday last relative to mustering the militia into service and to exemptions. Ce
United States (United States) (search for this): article 10
public officers. As for himself, he is willing to be judged by the record. The communication and accompanying documents were ordered to be laid on the table. Another communication was received from the Governor, which was ordered to be read in secret session. When the doors were re-opened the House was considering a joint resolution providing for the pay, by the State, of certain officers of the Virginia militia for services rendered in the Confederate army, should the Confederate States refuse to pay the same. Mr. Hufter submitted a substitute, recommitting the joint resolution, with instructions to open correspondence with the Confederate authorities on the subject; which was adopted. Mr. Robertson submitted an adverse report on certain memoftals referred to the Committees on Banks from certain corporations asking permission to issue small notes. The Clerk was directed to publish a joint resolution adopted on Saturday last relative to mustering the mil
Kanawha (West Virginia, United States) (search for this): article 10
Mr. Robertson submitted an adverse report on certain memoftals referred to the Committees on Banks from certain corporations asking permission to issue small notes. The Clerk was directed to publish a joint resolution adopted on Saturday last relative to mustering the militia into service and to exemptions. Certain laborers and the superintendent of Hollywood Cemetery were ordered to be exempted by the Board of Exemption. The joint resolution providing for the payment of Col. Willey and certain other officers was taken up and agreed to. The bill suspending work on the Kanawha river, and appropriating, under certain restrictions and securities, a part of the appropriation for that purpose, not exceeding $200,000, for the repair of the James River Canal, was taken up and rejected — not having a constitutional majority — ayes 78, rcas 11. Joint resolution from the Senate exempting clerks of District Courts throughout the Commonwealth was taken up and passe
H. K. Ellyson (search for this): article 10
Important notice. --Every citizen between the ages of 16 and 18 and 45 and 55 is liable to military duty as the second class to be called out. The Governor has ordered H. K. Ellyson, Sheriff of the city, to enroll the names of all such, and the work will be commenced by him this evening, at 3 o'clock, at the New Market. Let those interested read the Sheriff's notice.
A Big gun for the "Virginia." --The Norfolk Fay Book, of yesterday, makes the following announcement: We are gratified to learn that the large gun, recently cast in Richmond for the Virginia, has been placed in its position on board of that vessel. It throws a solid shot, we understand, weighing 860 pounds. The shot is long, and has a steel point This, together with her two Armstrong guns, put on board since her return from Newport Nows, gives her one of the most formidable batteries in the world, in addition to her being perfectly shot and shell proof. We would like to give our readers a description of this new gun and shot, but fear we have already stated more than is prudent, lest it should get to the ears of those the information is not intended for. The iron employed in covering the Virginia was rolled at the "Tredegar Iron Works" at Richmond, according to drawings furnished by Constructor John L. Porter.
John L. Porter (search for this): article 11
A Big gun for the "Virginia." --The Norfolk Fay Book, of yesterday, makes the following announcement: We are gratified to learn that the large gun, recently cast in Richmond for the Virginia, has been placed in its position on board of that vessel. It throws a solid shot, we understand, weighing 860 pounds. The shot is long, and has a steel point This, together with her two Armstrong guns, put on board since her return from Newport Nows, gives her one of the most formidable batteries in the world, in addition to her being perfectly shot and shell proof. We would like to give our readers a description of this new gun and shot, but fear we have already stated more than is prudent, lest it should get to the ears of those the information is not intended for. The iron employed in covering the Virginia was rolled at the "Tredegar Iron Works" at Richmond, according to drawings furnished by Constructor John L. Porter.
Joyners Crossing (North Carolina, United States) (search for this): article 12
Railroad Accident. --A collision occurred on the Wilmington and Weldon Railroad last Saturday morning, about two o'clock, at a places known as Joyner's Crossing. Fortunately no lives were lost, though the engineer of one of the trains was badly hurt, and some other persons sustained slight injuries. The locomotives, baggage, mall and express care, were considerably smashed up
Saint George (search for this): article 13
Information wanted. --The Yankee Consul at St. George, Bermuda, lately offered a reward of £10 for the arrest of the person or persons who had taken down the Lincoln flag from his office, painted the Union of the same black, and placed on his gate a Confederate flag with a picture of the Confederate Army and Navy surrounding it.
John H. Morgan (search for this): article 14
Forty-one Yankee prisoners captured by the dashing Capt. John H. Morgan, in Tennessee, have been to Salisbury, N. C.
Tennessee (Tennessee, United States) (search for this): article 14
Forty-one Yankee prisoners captured by the dashing Capt. John H. Morgan, in Tennessee, have been to Salisbury, N. C.
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