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The Daily Dispatch: March 11, 1864., [Electronic resource] 4 0 Browse Search
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Theatrical. --Miss Ella Wrenn and Mr. E. R. Dalton, are the chief attraction at the Savannah Theatre. Miss Ella appeared last Monday evening as Venetia, in the "Italian Bride." At the Mobile Theatre, Mr. W. H. Crisp and his daughter, Mrs. Jessie Clark, are impersonating the leading parts in Richard the Third, to crowded audiences. At Montgomery, Ala, Messrs. Morton and Hamilton, the Theatrical managers, are doing a prosperous business. The Warner sisters seem to be the chief attraction. Wallace Hale's "Southern Mistrels" are concertizing at Selma, Ala.
ndertake to blame him? There were such cases of hairbreadth escape, as it were, from complete success, which may not be avoided. He had much contact with Gen. Halleck, and he could any no man labored more attentively and devotedly in his responsible office than be did. He, Mr. J., did not claim to by more Mr. Conness urged the adoption of the reclusion in the farm of recommending General Grant for the office, as he wished the President to know unmistakably the will of Congress. Mr. Hale also desired its passage as it come from the House, and warned Senators that in withholding this honor from Gen. Grant they might so excite the sympathy and gratitude of the American people as that they would make him President over their heads, as had been done with others. He would, however, let Gen. Grant stand on his own marks. Mr. Wilson explained that the Military Committee in reporting the bill as they did, were determined not to distaste to the President who should be the Lieu