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The Daily Dispatch: July 10, 1861., [Electronic resource], From
The Daily Dispatch: July 17, 1861., [Electronic resource], Runaway in Jail. (search)
Later from Europe arrival of the steamer Saxonia. New York, July 16. --The steamship Saxonia has arrived, with advices from Southampton to the 3d of July. The sales of cotton for two days were 45,000 bales, of which speculators and exporters took 24,000 bales. The market advanced Ȃd and in some cases ¼d, and closed with an upward tendency. Breadstuffs were steady. Wheat was a shade dearer. Provisions were dull. At London, Consols were quoted at 89¼ to 89¼ for money. The general news by this arrival is unimportant. [Second Dispatch] New York, July 16--The advices by the Saxonia report that a plot has been discovered to assassinate Garibaldi. The Hungarian address of the Diet being disloyal and hostile to the crown, was returned, with orders to modify it, under the penalty of a dissolution of the Die
The Daily Dispatch: July 19, 1861., [Electronic resource], A Yankee
the Editor Condemns Outrages committed by troops. (search)
The Daily Dispatch: August 10, 1861., [Electronic resource], Interesting facts. (search)
An Incident of Exster Hall. --A letter from London (July 3d) to an English gentleman' now adjourning in Richmond, says--"Anderson, the negro, is one of the great attraction at present. He was presented with a of English soil last night by Mr. Harper Twelvstress, the unsuccessful candidates for Maryl. The Rev. Hugh Allen t had blows with a gentlemen, and the Daily Telegraph' was rightfully abused."
The Daily Dispatch: August 26, 1861., [Electronic resource], Slavers captured. (search)
Slavers captured. --The brig St. Mary's, Captain Brevort, from Sierra Leone July 19th, arrived at Boston on Tuesday morning, and reports that the brig Flight, formerly of Boston, had been captured by the British vessel-of-war Falcon, and taken to Sierra Leone, June 30th. The Flight had 550 slaves on board. A Spanish schooner was also captured by a British steamer, and was taken on July 3d, just as she was about to take a cargo of slaves on board.
The Daily Dispatch: February 19, 1862., [Electronic resource], Late Northern News. (search)
The Daily Dispatch: June 9, 1862., [Electronic resource], The War in the
The War in the Southwest. The mails from the Southwest came through on Saturday night, and we are thus enabled to lay before our readers the following interesting summary of news: A town sure by the Yankees. The Jackson Mississippian of June 3d says: We are indebted to Capt. Abney, who arrived this (Sunday) morning at 3 o'clock, on the train, for the following particulars regarding the attack of the enemy on Boonville. He says that eighty of the enemy's cavalry made a descent on Boonville, situated on the Mobile and Ohio Railroad, below Riezl, and occupied by our sick soldiers, and burnt the railroad depot, hospital — In fact, the whole town, and several Caroda of ammunition, and destroyed about fifty yards of the railroad, and took a large number of prisoners. Twenty five of our cavalry came up at this time and fired on the ly, which caused a stampede, and all left. Our men then went to work and moved several burning cars that were loaded with Bufield s, a
The Daily Dispatch: July 4, 1862., [Electronic resource], Fight between
Maryland and Massachusetts Yankees. (search)
From the Southside. Petersburg, July 3. --A courier to Capt. Milli. gan, of the Signal Corps, has reached here from Bermuda Hundreds. A couple of free negroes were sent over to Shirley yesterday. They returned and report that the enemy and his wagons have left Shirley and gone towards Westover, on the north side of James river, below City Point. Heavy firing all yesterday afternoon, four miles below City Point. All the gunboats and transports have disappeared None were visible at City Point. [second Dispatch.] Petersburg, July 3. --Occasional firing has been heard to-day in rear of Westover, Charles City county. The train of wagons at Berkeley has greatly increased since yesterday. It extends for miles, and is distinctly seen from Prince George shore. Some estimate the number at over one thousand. Several fugitives from McClellan's army were arrested on this side of the river to day. Five have just been brought in and lodged in the Petersburg jail.
The Daily Dispatch: July 4, 1862., [Electronic resource], The foreign Press on the
One hundred Dollars reward. --The above reward will be paid for a negro woman by the name of Winney Morton, who ran off on Thursday morning, 3d of July. She is 5 feet high, stout built, jet black, sharpness, talks very lady like, but looks gram. She had on a hood bonnet, head tied up with a black silk handkerchief. She has a sister living in Manchester, and a husband waiting upon Captain Sales in the army, and owned by Sampson Jones, of Richmond. The above reward will be given, if lodged in jail. jy 4--1w* J. W. Satterwrite,