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The Daily Dispatch: April 10, 1863., [Electronic resource] 1 1 Browse Search
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rd, while others predict a feint to fall with all their force on Banks. These fears are considered entirely groundless, and the best reason that can be given for the grand retrograde is the refusal of their soldiers to enlist at the end of their term of service, which has been so fraught with misery and hardships. While the rebels are falling back, Yankee enterprise shows itself, and to-day seven miles of telegraph wires were erected and set to work in the direction of Richmond. Greenough's Liquid fire. Some thirteen years ago, A. Lincoln, then a member of the House of Representatives, and H. Hamlin; then a Senator, brought before those bodies a discovery of "liquid fire" as a means of attack and defence; Mr. B. F. Greenoughy of Boston, is now experimenting, before officers detailed for the purpose, with a "liquid fire" which he throws through a small force-pump, through twenty-five feet of rubber hose, in a fluid state. At the nozals of the hose it passes through wire
ess says: At this ball, which was private, and to which invitations were made directly by the Empress the following Americans were invited, which was a very large list in view of the limited number of persons at the ball: Mrs. Dayton in robs of antique and powdered hair: Miss Dayton, as Red Riding Hood, Mrs. Ridgway of Philadelphia; in Mme. Pilis. of New Orleans, powdered hair, Miss lunnis King of Georgia, Undue, Mrs. Penniman, of New York; Miss Penniman, Ophella, Mrs. Moutton, (Miss Greenough, of Cambridge, Mass.,) in Salansander; the Viscountess de Gabriel, (Miss Pollen, of New York,) Hungarian costume; Mrs. Eustis, (Miss Corcoran, of Washington) Miss Eusta, of Louisiana; Mrs. Butterfield, of New York; Mrs. Dr. Thomas W. Evans, of Paris; Miss Willing of Philadelphia; the Countless de Mollae, (Miss Hutton, of New York,) in Marchlockes, covered with diamonds; and the Countess de Canay, (Miss Eldgway, of Philadelphia) The American ladies, as those of your readers will see
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