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Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: August 26, 1862., [Electronic resource].

Found 467 total hits in 239 results.

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Louisiana (Louisiana, United States) (search for this): article 4
Confederate States Congress.[adjourned session]Senate. Monday, August 25 1862. The Senate met at 12 o'clock. Prayer by the Right Rev. Bishop Early, of the Methodist Episcopal Church. Mr. Sparrow, of Louisiana, presented a memorial from the Faculty of the Southern Baptist Theological Seminary, asking exemption for students, of whom there would not be over a hundred. Referred to the Committee on Military Affairs. The order of the day being the resolutions offered on Thursday last by Mr. Yancey, of Alabama, they were called up, and, on motion of Mr. Clay, of Alabama, were laid on the table for the present, owing to the sickness of Mr. Yancey. Mr. Clay presented a bill to punish and suppress the importation of notes purporting to be notes of the Confederate States Treasury, punishing any officer, soldier, or adherent of the enemy who may fall into our bands with counterfeit Confederate States notes in his possession, or who may have been proven to have passed of
South Carolina (South Carolina, United States) (search for this): article 4
by trading with or giving away, with death, to be decided by court martial. Referred. On motion of Mr. Sparrow, the calendar was proceeded with, and the bill to be entitled an "Act to further provide for the public defence," was taken up, and, after some discussion, was postponed until Wednesday. This bill related to the enrollment of conscripts throughout the Confederacy, without respect to the localities in which those coming under the conscript law may be found. Mr. Orr, of South Carolina, offered a resolution requesting the President to inform the Senate who constitute the Medical Board of Examiners for granting furloughs; what orders have been issued to them, and to Surgeons in charge of hospitals, with reference to furloughs, together with the necessity for such a supervisory board. Mr. Orr recited some of the abuses by which the sick soldier is kept, during convalescence, in the hospitals, and prevented from visiting his house, when his condition admits of his ab
United States (United States) (search for this): article 4
Confederate States Congress.[adjourned session]Senate. Monday, August 25 1862. The Senate met at 12 o'clock. Prayer by the Right Rev. Bishop Early, of the Methodist Episcopal Church. Mr. Sparrow, of Louisiana, presented a memorial from the Faculty of the Southern Baptist Theological Seminary, asking exemption for se present, owing to the sickness of Mr. Yancey. Mr. Clay presented a bill to punish and suppress the importation of notes purporting to be notes of the Confederate States Treasury, punishing any officer, soldier, or adherent of the enemy who may fall into our bands with counterfeit Confederate States notes in his possession, Confederate States notes in his possession, or who may have been proven to have passed off any such, either by trading with or giving away, with death, to be decided by court martial. Referred. On motion of Mr. Sparrow, the calendar was proceeded with, and the bill to be entitled an "Act to further provide for the public defence," was taken up, and, after some discussio
D. Epstin (search for this): article 4
Runaway--$200 reward. --A negro boy, named George, formerly belonging to Dr. Thos. Hunden, of Spotsylvania county, Va. He is eighteen or twenty years old, much below the medium size, white teeth, broad nose, curly hair, speaks quick when spoken to, downcast, and is exceedingly smart. For a year or two he has been hired on the railroad near Beaver Dam Depot. The above reward will be paid to any one who will deliver him to me, or to the nearest jail. au 23--6t* D. Epstin, No. 66 Main st.
Thomas Hunden (search for this): article 4
Runaway--$200 reward. --A negro boy, named George, formerly belonging to Dr. Thos. Hunden, of Spotsylvania county, Va. He is eighteen or twenty years old, much below the medium size, white teeth, broad nose, curly hair, speaks quick when spoken to, downcast, and is exceedingly smart. For a year or two he has been hired on the railroad near Beaver Dam Depot. The above reward will be paid to any one who will deliver him to me, or to the nearest jail. au 23--6t* D. Epstin, No. 66 Main st.
Spotsylvania county (Virginia, United States) (search for this): article 4
Runaway--$200 reward. --A negro boy, named George, formerly belonging to Dr. Thos. Hunden, of Spotsylvania county, Va. He is eighteen or twenty years old, much below the medium size, white teeth, broad nose, curly hair, speaks quick when spoken to, downcast, and is exceedingly smart. For a year or two he has been hired on the railroad near Beaver Dam Depot. The above reward will be paid to any one who will deliver him to me, or to the nearest jail. au 23--6t* D. Epstin, No. 66 Main st.
A series of humorous pictures of the calamities which befell the "Young Napoleon" below Richmond, have been issued from the press of West & Johnston. The mechanical execution is excellent.
A series of humorous pictures of the calamities which befell the "Young Napoleon" below Richmond, have been issued from the press of West & Johnston. The mechanical execution is excellent.
A series of humorous pictures of the calamities which befell the "Young Napoleon" below Richmond, have been issued from the press of West & Johnston. The mechanical execution is excellent.
ation the most secure and fullest legal protection for such of our citizens as may voluntarily rise in arms anywhere and organize themselves in companies, however small, regiments, or brigades, against the enemy with a view of driving them beyond our confines; and especially to inquire into the expediency of such legislation with reference to States wholly or in part in possession of the enemy. Mr. Foote also offered the following resolutions: Resolved, That in the judgment of this House the true policy of the present war imperatively requires that the movements of our armies in the field should, everywhere, be as active and aggressive as would be at all consistent with a sound and enlightened discretion — striking at the forces of the enemy boldly and vigorously wherever they may be found on Southern soil, and delaying now here long enough to allow to our merciless foes an opportunity of devastating the most fertile districts of the South, and perchance of ultimately obtain
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