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Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: March 17, 1862., [Electronic resource].

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North Carolina (North Carolina, United States) (search for this): article 1
From North Carolina. the Attach upon Newbern — the town shelled by the Yankees — Panio and Flight of the inhabitants, &c. Goldsboro', N. C., March 14, --Last night about twenty thousand Federals landed with artillery and cavalry near our batteries, a short distance from Newbern, and began skirmishing with their infantry. The enemy's gunboats, about fifty in number, hauled up within gentlemanly distance of our batteries, and opened upon them with eight inch shell. The fight then became general. They drove our men from the battery. Latham's battery was cut all to pleces. Lieutenant-Colonel Haywood is reported killed. He was shot in the forehead. Colonel Campbell is wounds. Several other officers are killed and wounded. Many of our men were also killed, wounded, and made prisoners, but everything is in such litter disorder that nothing definite or certain can be learned. The Federal gunboats ran up to Newbern near the Nouce river bridg
Goldsboro (North Carolina, United States) (search for this): article 1
e overwhelming odds, numbers retrested in great confusion. This is reliable. [Second Dispatch.] Wilmington, March 16. --Passengers from Newbern and Goldsbore' make conflicting statements of our loss at Newbere. It is impossible to give particulars. All that is known is that Newbern was taken on Friday and the town set on are by the citizens, burning naval stores and cotton. The Yankees put the fire out. Our loss is unknown. The Yankees are reported to have landed 25,000. A prisoner taken, who is now in Kinstrie jail, is reported to have said that Burnside's whole force is ,000, and is distributed at Hatteras, Roan ke Island, and Newbern. Everything is in such confusion at Goldsboro' and below that place that it will take several days to collect any definite particulars. Some say our loss in prisoners does o exceed 500, and 250 to 300 killed and wounded. Many no doubt escaped that were supposed lost. Several arrived here to-day on the cars.
New Bern (North Carolina, United States) (search for this): article 1
From North Carolina. the Attach upon Newbern — the town shelled by the Yankees — Panio and Flight of the inhabitantlery and cavalry near our batteries, a short distance from Newbern, and began skirmishing with their infantry. The enemy's gertain can be learned. The Federal gunboats ran up to Newbern near the Nouce river bridge and out off the retreat of mos the bridge before the Yankee gunboats got there came into Newbern at a double-quick. Immediately after the Yankees began to shell Newbern.--Two little steamers going up the river, loaded with women and children, unable to find room in the cars, wer by the Yankee gunboats. At eleven A. M., the town of Newbern was on fire in two places. It was shelled without a momenDispatch.] Wilmington, March 16. --Passengers from Newbern and Goldsbore' make conflicting statements of our loss at ,000, and is distributed at Hatteras, Roan ke Island, and Newbern. Everything is in such confusion at Goldsboro' and be
March 10th, 1862 AD (search for this): article 1
Resolutions Concerning Exempts, under the proclamation of the Governor, of the 10th of March, 1862. [adopted March 14, 1862.] Resolved, by the General Assembly, That it shall be the duty of the Boards of Exemptions, acting under the act of February 18, 1862, and any acts amendatory thereof, to take cognizance of all cases of exemption arising under these resolutions; and that the Governor shall cause one or more Boards, with similar powers, to be organized at the several places of rendezvous indicated by his proclamation of the 10th inst., by the Commanding Officer thereof, to be composed of such persons as such Commanding Officer may designate. 2d. That the following persons shall be exempt under the said Proclamation, to wit: all officers and employees of any railroad, canal, steamboat, or telegraph company, whose services the President and Superintendent of such company, or either of them, shall certify on honor to be indispensable for conducting the operations thereof;
William F. Gordon (search for this): article 1
never, by these resolutions, any class of employees or operatives are entitled to exemption on the certificate of other persons, it shall not be necessary for the applicants to appear in person before the Board, but the exemption shall be ordered by the Board on the production of the certificate alone. 7. That persons claiming exemption under these resolutions, shall be entitled thereto so long only as the militia called out by the Proclamation aforesaid may remain in service, and while such exempts remain in the employment by reason of which such exemption was allowed. 8. Nothing in these resolutions shall be construced to apply to, interfere with, hinder or delay the draft, under the act of February 10th, 1862, to raise the quota of Virginia to the Confederate Army, or to impair the effect of the act of February 18th, 1862, or any acts amendatory thereof, in relation to exempts. A copy from the Rolls Teste: Wm. F. Gordon, Jr., mh 17--d&c1t C. H. D. & K. or R.
oclamation of the Governor, of the 10th of March, 1862. [adopted March 14, 1862.] Resolved, by the General Assembly, That it shall be the duty of the Boards of Exemptions, acting under the act of February 18, 1862, and any acts amendatory thereof, to take cognizance of all cases of exemption arising under these resolutions; and that the Governor shall cause one or more Boards, with similar powers, to be organized at the several places of rendezvous indicated by his proclamation of the 10th inst., by the Commanding Officer thereof, to be composed of such persons as such Commanding Officer may designate. 2d. That the following persons shall be exempt under the said Proclamation, to wit: all officers and employees of any railroad, canal, steamboat, or telegraph company, whose services the President and Superintendent of such company, or either of them, shall certify on honor to be indispensable for conducting the operations thereof; also, such clerks as the Quartermaster-General
February 18th, 1862 AD (search for this): article 1
lutions Concerning Exempts, under the proclamation of the Governor, of the 10th of March, 1862. [adopted March 14, 1862.] Resolved, by the General Assembly, That it shall be the duty of the Boards of Exemptions, acting under the act of February 18, 1862, and any acts amendatory thereof, to take cognizance of all cases of exemption arising under these resolutions; and that the Governor shall cause one or more Boards, with similar powers, to be organized at the several places of rendezvous in exempts remain in the employment by reason of which such exemption was allowed. 8. Nothing in these resolutions shall be construced to apply to, interfere with, hinder or delay the draft, under the act of February 10th, 1862, to raise the quota of Virginia to the Confederate Army, or to impair the effect of the act of February 18th, 1862, or any acts amendatory thereof, in relation to exempts. A copy from the Rolls Teste: Wm. F. Gordon, Jr., mh 17--d&c1t C. H. D. & K. or R.
March 14th, 1862 AD (search for this): article 1
Resolutions Concerning Exempts, under the proclamation of the Governor, of the 10th of March, 1862. [adopted March 14, 1862.] Resolved, by the General Assembly, That it shall be the duty of the Boards of Exemptions, acting under the act of February 18, 1862, and any acts amendatory thereof, to take cognizance of all cases of exemption arising under these resolutions; and that the Governor shall cause one or more Boards, with similar powers, to be organized at the several places of rendezvous indicated by his proclamation of the 10th inst., by the Commanding Officer thereof, to be composed of such persons as such Commanding Officer may designate. 2d. That the following persons shall be exempt under the said Proclamation, to wit: all officers and employees of any railroad, canal, steamboat, or telegraph company, whose services the President and Superintendent of such company, or either of them, shall certify on honor to be indispensable for conducting the operations thereof;
February 10th, 1862 AD (search for this): article 1
never, by these resolutions, any class of employees or operatives are entitled to exemption on the certificate of other persons, it shall not be necessary for the applicants to appear in person before the Board, but the exemption shall be ordered by the Board on the production of the certificate alone. 7. That persons claiming exemption under these resolutions, shall be entitled thereto so long only as the militia called out by the Proclamation aforesaid may remain in service, and while such exempts remain in the employment by reason of which such exemption was allowed. 8. Nothing in these resolutions shall be construced to apply to, interfere with, hinder or delay the draft, under the act of February 10th, 1862, to raise the quota of Virginia to the Confederate Army, or to impair the effect of the act of February 18th, 1862, or any acts amendatory thereof, in relation to exempts. A copy from the Rolls Teste: Wm. F. Gordon, Jr., mh 17--d&c1t C. H. D. & K. or R.
Henrico (Virginia, United States) (search for this): article 1
r who shall be in the employment of the State or Confederate government; also, one eiditor of each newspaper now being published, and such employees as the editor or proprietor may certify on honor to be indispensable for conducting the publication of his newspaper, so long as the same is regularly published at least once a week; also, the jailor of every city, and such guard as the Hustings Court thereof may certify to be indispensable to the safe custody of prisoners, and the jailor of Henrico county and such guard as the County court thereof may certify to be indispensable to the safe custody of prisoners. 3d. In each apothecary store now established and doing business, one apothecary in good standing, who is a practical druggist, shall be exempt; also, the public printer, and the printer for the State Senate, and such employees as each may certify, on honor, to be indispensable for the efficient performance of the public printing; also, one deputy sheriff for every twelve thou
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