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The Daily Dispatch: January 9, 1861., [Electronic resource], A long walk. (search)
Movement of U. S. Troops. Boston, Jan. 8. --The steamer Jos. Whitney is being chartered to convey troops and munitions of war from Boston to Fort Tortugas. Election of Pennsylvania U. S. Senator. Harrisburg, Pa., Jan. 8.--Mr. Cowan (Rep.) has been elected U. S. Senator, in place of Bigler. He is not a radical abolitionist, and was formerly a Clay whig.
The Daily Dispatch: January 9, 1861., [Electronic resource], Horrible Tragedy. (search)
Vessel burnt. Mobile, Ala., Jan. 8.--The ship Birmingham, Capt. Johns, was burnt yesterday in Mobile Bay.
The Daily Dispatch: January 9, 1861., [Electronic resource],
Louisiana Convention Election. New Orleans, Jan. 8.--This city has gone for immediate secession candidates.
The Daily Dispatch: January 10, 1861., [Electronic resource], Advice from
The funeral of Kelly Low, a colored minister at Augusta, Ga., on Sunday last, was attended by over four thousand persons, black and white. Rev. Basil Manly, of Ala., has accepted the pastorate of the Baptist Church at Montgomery, Ala. In Anderson county, Ga., on the 31st ult., snow fall eight Inches deep, to the utter surprise of the "oldest inhabitant." Sales in New York, January 8, of $6,000 Va. 6's at 76; $5,000 do, at 75 ½, and $4,000 Tenn, 6's at 75.
The Daily Dispatch: January 10, 1861., [Electronic resource],
in Congress. (search)
Political and other demonstrations on the Eighth of January. Ellicottville, N. Y., Jan. 8. --One hundred guns are being fired here in commemoration of the 46th anniversary of the battle of New Orleans and in honor of Major Anderson. A large concourse of people, irrespective of party, are in attendance. A large banner inscribed with the famous Jacksonian sentiment: "The Union, it must and shall be preserved," has been flung across the street, connecting the Democratic and Republican printing offices. The Union sentiment is universal. Two military companies are in attendance. Albany. N. Y., Jan. 8.--The citizens of Albany fired 33 guns to-day for the Union, and 100 in honor of Major Anderson. Thirty-three guns were also fired by the Republican Artillery, Capt. Fredenhall, in honor of the Union and Major Anderson. Peekskill, N. Y., Jan. 7.--Thirty-three guns were fired here on Friday afternoon in honor of Major Anderson. Dunkirk, N. Y., Jan. 8.--One hund
The Daily Dispatch: April 20, 1861., [Electronic resource], "The Bulls and Bears." (search)
$25 reward. --Ranaway from my farm, Long Row, Hanover county, about the 8th of January, a Negro man, named Peter Brown, about 21 years old, of a dark brown color, with a scar on one side of his neck; also a small one on his knee; very long-legged, and upwards of six feet high. The above reward will be paid, if delivered to me, or secured in jail. Wm. J. Carpenter. mh 20--1m*
The Daily Dispatch: January 9, 1862., [Electronic resource], An appeal in Behalf of the soldiers from
Western Virginia. (search)
Eighth of January. --The anniversary of the battle of New Orleans passed by without special observance. It was the custom when all the soldier boys were at home to have some kind of a frolic, but the war has put an end to all festivities of that sort. Let us hope that another twelve-month will bring about a happy restoration of the fashions of "auld lang syne."
The Daily Dispatch: January 10, 1862., [Electronic resource], Freaks of the
The Kighth of January in New-Orleans. New Orleans, Jan. 9. --The " Eighth of January " was celebrated in this city on yesterday in an appropriate manner. The occasion was a State holiday, commemorative of the valor of our forefathers, but not celebrated in exultation over the defeat of Great Britain on that memorable day. Among other demonstrations was a grand military review by Generals Lovell, Ruggles, and Lewis, and also General Jeff. Thompson, of Missouri, who is a great favorite in this city.
The Daily Dispatch: January 9, 1863., [Electronic resource], Death of
Court Proceedings. Mayor's Court, Thursday, January 8th. --Mary Bradley, free mulatto, arrested on Wednesday, for stealing two cooking stoves from Dr. O. A. Strecker, was arraigned for the offence in question. The witness testified that an old woman, who occupied his rear promises, on Main street, and of whom Mary Bradley was a niece, had died a short time since, bequ thing all her effects to Bradley. The letter had been informed that she might move everything from the room but two cooking stoves, which were his own. She moved everything, including the stoves, which she had neglected to replace, though often solicited so to do. Finally the Doctor was advised by an Alderman that the best way to rec m his property was to get out a warrant against. Bradley for stealing them. The stoves were carried to the cage. It was intimated by counsel of defendant that she laid claim to the stoves as owner, and that that was the reason she had not delivered them up. The Mayor thought n