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Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: September 13, 1861., [Electronic resource].

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Zollicoffer (search for this): article 15
fect. Our guns responded with spherical case shot, which soon caused a splendid specimen of racing by the Confederates. The distance between the two batteries was not less than three-quarters of a mile. Affairs in Kentucky. Louisville, Sept. 9. --Gen. Anderson arrived here from Frankfort this evening. Rumors are afloat that Mildraugh't Hill, 45 miles south of here, will be occupied to-night by portions of the State Guard, and that one company is already there, and that Zollicoffer, with a large force, has marched through Cumberland into Kentucky. These rumors are very prevalent, but not generally believed. The irritation between the Unionists and the Secession element in this city is hourly increasing. The best informed politicians hold that the crisis has been reached, and that the neutrality phantom will give way in a few days to a hostile collision, and that a delegation of Tennessee Secessionists, assisted by Senators Breckinridge and Powell, ex-Gove
l from the county jail, has been confined in the quarters of the provost guard, on Massachusetts avenue, south side, between Sixth and Seventh streets, in the range of buildings known as Phillips' row. Three of those buildings are for the use of the two companies at that point in charge of Captain Williams, one is for the guard on duty, and one is for the officers' quarters. In this last building Mr. Faulkner has been confined. Yesterday morning at an early hour he was taken in charge by Lt. Worth, of the 8th infantry, and placed in a carriage, which conveyed him to the railroad depot, where he and his escort took the train which left this city at half-past 7 o'clock A. M. It is understood that he was to be taken directly through to Fort Lafayette, New York. Arrival of prisoners. Last Saturday evening the propeller Reliance came up from the flotilla, bringing with her three prisoners--one a Confederate officer, Captain Maddox. It appears that they had gone over to Maryland
P. Woolfolk (search for this): article 11
Acknowledgment. Sycamore Hospital, Richmond, Sept. 10th, 1861. The Superintendents of this hospital thankfully acknowledge receipts of supplies in money, clothing, pillows, meats, butter, lard, poultry, eggs, flour, meal, milk, preserves, wines, cordials, vegetables, &c., &c., from the following persons: Ladies of North Carolina, through Hon. A. W. Venable. Charles City county--Mrs. John Tyler. Caroline county--Mrs. P. Woolfolk, Mrs. E. T. Woolfolk, Mrs. T. S. Jones, Mrs. Emily Morris. Amelia county--Mr. T. A. Crenshaw. Louisa county--Dr. W. J. Pendleton, Mrs. Ellen Harris, Miss L. Gibbs. Hanover county--Mr. R. W. Thomasson, J. B. Barrick,--Gibson. Powhatan--Mr. Isaac Spencer, Mrs. M. A. Elliott. King William--Mrs. Mary Hawes, Mrs. Burruss, Mrs. L. A. Pullen, Captain Timberlake. Lunenburg county--Mr. William Walton, through L. Waller. Henrico county and Richmond city--Mr. D. H. London, James Kinnaird, Dr. J. G. Wayt, Neale McCurdy, R. C.
E. T. Woolfolk (search for this): article 11
Acknowledgment. Sycamore Hospital, Richmond, Sept. 10th, 1861. The Superintendents of this hospital thankfully acknowledge receipts of supplies in money, clothing, pillows, meats, butter, lard, poultry, eggs, flour, meal, milk, preserves, wines, cordials, vegetables, &c., &c., from the following persons: Ladies of North Carolina, through Hon. A. W. Venable. Charles City county--Mrs. John Tyler. Caroline county--Mrs. P. Woolfolk, Mrs. E. T. Woolfolk, Mrs. T. S. Jones, Mrs. Emily Morris. Amelia county--Mr. T. A. Crenshaw. Louisa county--Dr. W. J. Pendleton, Mrs. Ellen Harris, Miss L. Gibbs. Hanover county--Mr. R. W. Thomasson, J. B. Barrick,--Gibson. Powhatan--Mr. Isaac Spencer, Mrs. M. A. Elliott. King William--Mrs. Mary Hawes, Mrs. Burruss, Mrs. L. A. Pullen, Captain Timberlake. Lunenburg county--Mr. William Walton, through L. Waller. Henrico county and Richmond city--Mr. D. H. London, James Kinnaird, Dr. J. G. Wayt, Neale McCurdy, R. C.
Fernando Wood (search for this): article 8
The New York Democracy. --A New York letter, of September 10, says: Last evening, the Mozart General Committee met at their rooms. Mr. Benjamin Ray offered the report of the delegation to the Syracuse Convention, denouncing the proceedings of that body. Hon. Fernando Wood offered a series of resolutions endorsing the report and declaring themselves relieved from the last duty as party men to support the ticket, and determined to administer a rebuke which shall "purify the Democratic party from the unscrupulous clan who have so long governed it in this State." They continued as follows: Resolved, We deny the allegations which have been made against this organization, to the effect that it has been tained with disloyalty. We are for the country, the whole country, and nothing but the country. We are for maintaining the authority of the Government. "peaceably if we can, but forcibly if we must." We are for the preservation of the Union--for the maintenance of officia
More prisoners. --Nineteen prisoners, sent hither by General Wise, arrived here on the Central train yesterday. They were taken in Fayette county, we learn. Some of them were Virginia "Union" men. They attracted much attention as they marched down Main street, on their way to prison.
ompanied by a section of Beckham's battery, to be commanded by Captain Beckham in person, the entire force to be under my command, and proceed to Anondale and there join Col. J. E. B. Stuart, of the First Cavalry, who would give me farther instructions. Upon arriving at Anondale I joined Col. Stuart with his cavalry, who conducted my command, composed and officered as follows: Company A, Capt. Nalle; 1st Lieut. Cullen. Company B, 1st Lieut. Starke commanding. Company D, 1st Lieut. Winston commanding, 2d Lieut. Byrd, 3d Lieut. Hibbs. Company G, Capt. Hill, And one section of Beckham's battery, commanded by Capt. Beckham in person, to "Mason's Hill." an eminence six miles from Alexandria, commanding a view of the Federal Capitol and all the principal points along the Potomac. Almost immediately upon our arrival, a considerable force of Federal infantry and cavalry made their appearance in the road, about a quarter of a mile from the base of the hill. Col. St
Lizzy Winn (search for this): article 4
eman. Edward S. Gentry's case, an appeal from the decision of the Mayor, who had ordered him to be whipped for using insulting language to a white person, came up, and the said decision was reversed, and the appellant discharge. The Court, however, though formally applied to, refused to grant said Gentry a certificate that he is a person of mixed blood, and not a negro; to which latter opinion of the Court Gentry excepted, and took leave to file his bill of exceptions to-day. Miss Lizzy Winn's case again occupied the attention of the jury from eleven o'clock till three, but they were still unable to agree on a verdict. The court having repeatedly endeavored in vain to obtain a verdict in said case, this being the second jury empaneled for the trial thereof, the Commonwealth's Attorney, by the advice of the Court, entered a nolle prosequi in the case, and Miss Lizzy was discharged from custody, to her infinite satisfaction. The Court then adjourned until this morning.
Williamson (search for this): article 16
was to carry them off left the city on Saturday evening, and yesterday a squad of police were sent in search of her. The same paper further says: Mr. Williamson, coachmaker, doing business at No. 56 German street, was yesterday morning arrested upon the charge of attempting to carry contraband goods to the South.--He ottom, which was taken out, and about twenty navy pistols and two bundles of gold lace were discovered. It is also stated that a number of letters were found. Williamson was taken to the Western station-house to await further orders. Shortly afterwards Henry Kemp, proprietor of a livery stable at No. 72 German street, was arrested on the charge of being concerned in the attempt. The horses are owned by him. He was also confined. Mr. Kemp was subsequently discharged but Mr. Williamson was sent to Fort McHenry. The advance of the Confederates. Greeley, in the New York Tribune, of the 7th inst., thus appeals to the great State of New York:
Samuel S. Williams (search for this): article 11
Virginia military Institute. --The Board of Visitors reassembled in the Capitol yesterday. Present--Messrs. James C. Bruce, President; T. S. Haymond, W. H. Richardson, John Brannon, R. M. Smith, and Samuel S. Williams. The Board, we learn, have decided that the Institute ought to be kept in operation, although several of the Professors — among them the Principal — are in the city. By the way, we carelessly wrote the name of Johnston, instead of Jackson, in speaking of this Institution. It is General T. J. Jackson, of the famous "Stone Wall Brigade," who is a professor in this excellent schoo
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