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Browsing named entities in a specific section of The Daily Dispatch: January 3, 1863., [Electronic resource]. Search the whole document.

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Louisiana (Louisiana, United States) (search for this): article 1
hnson, United States Commissioner at New Orleans, with regard to the return of $800,000 to the agent of Hope & Co., by Mr. Forstall. He says the circumstances attending the payment, and the object of Mr. Forstall in depositing the coin with the Consul of the Netherlands, are stated in their depositions, and so clearly, and with such evident frankness, that it is impossible to doubt their truth. He states that the deposit in question was made to preserve the faith of the bank with the State of Louisiana, whose bonds were the basis of the capital of the bank; and gives a history of the alleged harsh and illegal measures of the pretended Government to compel the suspension of specie payments by the New Orleans banks and to legalize Confederate currency, involving, on their part, only "submission to tyrannic power threatening its more tyrannical exercise," after resisting "as long as they dared," at the risk of every dollar of their coin. At the coming of the Federal troops, fearing the
Russia (Russia) (search for this): article 1
ting out a fleet of the fastest steamers that ever crossed the ocean, expressly to run the blockade with munitions of war. These are small, sharp steamers, of light draft, made of steel plates, all paddle-wheel and funnel, that will run off twenty knots an hour, and that no blockading vessel can think of taking. The success and impunity of the Alabama will also lead to the fitting out and arming of a dozen more, if the war continues; and the answer to any complaint will be, "Didn't you help Russia in the Crimean war? Did not President Pierce assert the right of Americans to build ships and sell ammunition to both parties? How, then, can you complain of us for doing what you did, and justified?" "Besides, you have bought artillery, powder, everything you wanted, in England, without hindrance. Why should not the Confederates do the same? You call Capt. Semmes a pirate; but he is no more a pirate than Stonewall Jackson is a brigand; and you treat him according to the rules of wa
Illinois (Illinois, United States) (search for this): article 1
ch, who had desecrated this Hall on the Sabbath day. The resolution was then passed. The House then went into Committee of the Whole, and Mr. Allen, of Illinois, addressed the committee in explanation of resolutions offered by him some days ago instructing the Judiciary Committee to inquire by what authority the agents or. Lovejoy,) true to his negro friends and false to the Constitution of the white people of his State, had objected to its introduction. Mr. A. read the acts of Illinois prohibiting the ingress of negroes, and, defining the rights of the State, contended that Mr. Secretary Stanton and his agents, who had taken negroes from Southern owners and flooded Illinois with lazy blacks, had committed gross and flagrant violations of law, which were emphatically condemned by his people. His constituents demanded that these negroes should be deported. He condemned severely the conduct of the Administration in neglecting the claims of white men and taking especial c
Occoquan River (Virginia, United States) (search for this): article 1
ws doubled the risk on American vessels, raising it from 2½ to 5 per cent. The armed steamer Connecticut was to be sent to Aspinwall for the treasure there. News of War Movements. There was a fight at Dumfries on Saturday last, between Gen. Stuart and three regiments and a section of artillery on the part of the enemy. At this point the Herald says Stuart was worsted, though it also says he captured one gun, but was compelled to leave it. Stuart also had a brush with Col. Candy, at Occoquan, in which the Yankees sustained considerable loss. Stuart next made his way to Annandale, by way of Bull Run and Wolf Run; thence to Vienna, which place he passed through at midnight. The Herald says all he got was some sutlers' wagons and some ambulances. The Herald reports that Fort Hudson has been captured. The retreat of Gen. Hatch across the Tallahatchie is confirmed. Gen. Morgan made a successful raid to Elizabethtown, Ky., on the 27th, and drove the troops from their
Missouri (Missouri, United States) (search for this): article 1
seas." The Washington Chronicle, of the 31st ult., says Stuart and his cavalry crossed the Potomac on Monday night, and Tuesday morning were twelve miles this side of Point of Rocks. The Chronicle supposes that he will burn the Monocracy bridge, dash into Frederick, destroy the stores there and move to the western part of the State, destroy the stores there, and then recross into Virginia. It says the Potomac is rising, and hopes the whole party will be captured. The Governor of Missouri has sent in his message. He says that his State has furnished 38,000 men to the Federal cause. He also recommends gradual emancipation. Gens. Blunt and Herron have taken Van Buren, Arkansas, capturing 100 prisoners, three steamboats, and camp equipage; killed six Confederates and wounded a few. Proceedings of the Northern Congress. After an adjournment of a week, the Yankee Congress met again yesterday. The proceedings of the last day before the adjournment are interesting.
Van Buren, Ark. (Arkansas, United States) (search for this): article 1
Chronicle supposes that he will burn the Monocracy bridge, dash into Frederick, destroy the stores there and move to the western part of the State, destroy the stores there, and then recross into Virginia. It says the Potomac is rising, and hopes the whole party will be captured. The Governor of Missouri has sent in his message. He says that his State has furnished 38,000 men to the Federal cause. He also recommends gradual emancipation. Gens. Blunt and Herron have taken Van Buren, Arkansas, capturing 100 prisoners, three steamboats, and camp equipage; killed six Confederates and wounded a few. Proceedings of the Northern Congress. After an adjournment of a week, the Yankee Congress met again yesterday. The proceedings of the last day before the adjournment are interesting. We give some extracts: The Vice President laid before the Senate a message from the President transmitting the report of Hen. Reverdy Johnson, United States Commissioner at New Orleans
Texas (Texas, United States) (search for this): article 1
e retreat of Gen. Hatch across the Tallahatchie is confirmed. Gen. Morgan made a successful raid to Elizabethtown, Ky., on the 27th, and drove the troops from their stockade defences, capturing six hundred prisoners, and so destroyed the Nashville and Louisville Railroad, the Herald says, as to suspend communication by this line for at least thirty days. Banks's expedition had arrived safely at New Orleans, and the General has assumed command of the department of the Gulf. The State of Texas has been added under the new regime. Banks issued an order on the 16th announcing that he had assumed command.--On the same day he dispatched a fleet and a strong force to Baton Rouge. The place was garrisoned only by a few Confederates, who retired upon the advance of the gunboats. The Herald states that the C. S. steamer Florida, with a crew of one hundred men, had succeeded in running out from Mobile in the darkness of night, unseen by the blockaders. The Herald says "four of t
Sharpsburg (Maryland, United States) (search for this): article 1
boy said: "In all my intercourse with these Yankees, I have never heard them allude once to what God can do. They talk about what twenty millions of men can do, and what hundreds of millions of money can do, and what their powerful navy can do; but they leave God out of the calculation altogether; but, sir, the Lord is our trust, and He will be our defence." The Rev.--was with me during a part of my tour. He was asked on one occasion to lead in prayer, in a barn filled with wounded, near Sharpsburg. After a season of most solemn and affecting devotion, a young man called the reverend gentleman to his side, and said: "I am dying, sir; but I am not afraid to die, for I hope to go to heaven. Nor am I sorry that I have been slain in battle, for I would willingly sacrifice a dozen lives if I had them for such a cause as we are fighting for." Time and again I heard the 124th Psalm quoted: "If it had not been the Lord who was on our side, when men rose up against us; then they had s
Manchester (United Kingdom) (search for this): article 1
bread, of beef, and beans. They blubbered freely over Uncle Tom's Cabin, but never bought one bale of cotton she loss, and are ready to take all they can get. Manchester is the centre, heart, and soul of American slavery. Manchester has grown rich on its profits, and participates in, its reverses. Can you expect sympathy from Manchester has grown rich on its profits, and participates in, its reverses. Can you expect sympathy from Manchester in an effort to destroy it? If so, you reckon without your host. Miscellaneous. Brigadier-General Henry Prince has been assigned to an important command in North Carolina. Horace Greeley has been summoned to Washington. Rumor says he will be tendered the command of a negro brigade. Great dissatisfactionManchester in an effort to destroy it? If so, you reckon without your host. Miscellaneous. Brigadier-General Henry Prince has been assigned to an important command in North Carolina. Horace Greeley has been summoned to Washington. Rumor says he will be tendered the command of a negro brigade. Great dissatisfaction exists in the army in regard to the enlistment of negroes. Gold was 133 in New York on Monday.
North Carolina (North Carolina, United States) (search for this): article 1
of the slaves in America is the ruin of the manufacturing interest in England. Lancashire has built up and extended slavery. Out off from that it is ruined. Sentiment is a very fine thing; but Englishmen know the beauties of bread, of beef, and beans. They blubbered freely over Uncle Tom's Cabin, but never bought one bale of cotton she loss, and are ready to take all they can get. Manchester is the centre, heart, and soul of American slavery. Manchester has grown rich on its profits, and participates in, its reverses. Can you expect sympathy from Manchester in an effort to destroy it? If so, you reckon without your host. Miscellaneous. Brigadier-General Henry Prince has been assigned to an important command in North Carolina. Horace Greeley has been summoned to Washington. Rumor says he will be tendered the command of a negro brigade. Great dissatisfaction exists in the army in regard to the enlistment of negroes. Gold was 133 in New York on Monday.
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