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Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: April 10, 1862., [Electronic resource].

Found 785 total hits in 382 results.

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Zellicoffer (search for this): article 17
A half-brother of Gen. Zellicoffer, one of the Confederate prisoners confined at Terre Haute, Indiana, died on the 23d ult. The total number of deaths to that date was seven--names not given. Rev. S. H. Adams, of Yorkville, S. C., a faithful minister and devoted patriot, died recently.
Samuel Zeigler (search for this): article 3
.--James Rush, Parkersburg, Va. Committed 15th March.--J W Hughes, Richmond, suspicion; John Hancock, Richmond. Committed 17th March.--Jas King, Richmond suspicion. Committed 20th March.--Julius Roth, R T Sale, Lt G T Twells, Wm Thom, J Y Phillips, Richmond, disloyalty. Committed 21st March.--J. C. Humphreys, R F Humphreys, J P Pritchard, Frank Livingston, Richmond, disloyalty. Committed 22d March.--Thomas Hancock, Richmond, suspicion. Committed 24th March.--Samuel Zeigler, alias Greenwall, Harper's Ferry, suspicion; D S Cates, 4th Tennessee regiment. Committed 25th March.--Wm L Schofield, Texas, Thos Robertson, Ga, spies. Committed 26th March.--W W Ritch, Washington, N C, supposed to be a spy; E S Baker, Richmond,--; Alex Morris, Gordonsville, disloyalty; Chas Brown, New Orleans,--; Price Lewis, New York, spy. Committed 27th March.--Wm B West, 13th Va Vols,--; Richard Pierce, Richmond Zouaves, Felix Hughes, Johnson's artillery, suspicion.
Ten dollars reward --Will be paid for the arrest of a Servant Woman named Dolly. Said Woman is above the medium height; quite dark, and quick spoken. Dolly was hired from Miss Merriman, on Church Hill, and is supposed to be lurking about Church of Union Hill, or Shedtown. The above reward will be paid for her delivery to me, at Chiles & Chenery's, or if lodged in Lumpkin's Jail. ap 9--3t L. Yeeby.
ntion of many who were at first carried away with the idea of abolishing slavery in the Federal capital. It is rapidly becoming apparent that the prosecution of this schemes will not only make the city of Washington the rendezvous of the most worthless class of population, but will be regarded by the whole country as an evidence of consciousness on the part of the Republicans that the power they now possess will be soon swept from their grasp, never more to be resumed. The speech of Senator Wright this afternoon produced a marked effect upon the Senate and the audience present. The earnest and eloquent manner in which he enunciated the duty of Congress, to legislate solely with a view to put down the rebellion, without stooping for a moment to discuss matters of inferior importance, made a deep impression. His statement that the excitement had culminated and would subside, and his prophecy that by next year conservatism will rule the country, made the radicals wince. What s
n made by the friends of the Rebel officers to give $30,000 to any one who would rescue them. General Sherman was about to demand the surrender of the fort, and if refused would commence to shell it. Our special correspondent at Fortress Monroe furnishes an interesting collection of news from that point. The rebels sent a flag of truce down from Norfolk on Tuesday, bringing a package of letters from the Federal prisoners so dishonorably retained by the rebels, and a communication to Gen. Wool from Gen. Huger. The intelligence from Norfolk strengthens the belief that the Merrimac will again venture out. A rumor, but not considered reliable, prevailed at Fortress Monroe that Yorktown had been abandoned, Magruder's force falling back to Richmond. Thirteen rebel prisoners captured at Winchester arrived here yesterday, and were forwarded to Fort Delaware. The commissioners appointed to examine the Western Department, under Gen. Fremont's administration, have made a report
Captured sword. --The sword worn by Col. Woodruff, the Yankee officer who was recently sent home from this place, has been presented to the State of Virginia by the officer who captured both the weapon and its late owner. Woodruff, while in confinement here, demonstrated on various occasions that he had a very good opinion of himself; but, by all accounts, he was a despicable scamp.--Originally a fifteen shilling lawyer of Louisville, Ky., he was previous to the war very little regarded r. Woodruff, while in confinement here, demonstrated on various occasions that he had a very good opinion of himself; but, by all accounts, he was a despicable scamp.--Originally a fifteen shilling lawyer of Louisville, Ky., he was previous to the war very little regarded either in a social or legal point of view. He rose in the estimation of the traitorous scamps of that region by accepting the command of a band of Ohio Abolitionists, to whom he gave the name of the first Kentucky regiment.
o, a memorial of Gen. Duff Green in relation to the extension of the Western North Carolina Railroad, and a bill for adjusting the claims of the State of North Carolina, and asked that the committee be discharged from its consideration. The memorial was laid on the table, and the bill placed on the calendar. Mr. Clapp, from the same committee, reported back sundry memorials asking compensation for horses purchased by Government agents, and asked that the committee be discharged. Mr. Wilcox, of Texas, from the Military Committee, reported back a bill entitled an act to promote the efficiency of the army, and asked that the committee be discharged from its further consideration. Mr. Burnett, of Ky., from the Committee on Claims, reported back memorials of sundry citizens, asking compensation for taking the last general census, and said that the committee regarded no legislation as necessary. Mr. Burnett, of Ky., from the Committee on Pay and Mileage, reported an act
J. S. Whitmore (search for this): article 5
An explanation of the affair at Union city, Tenn. --Capt. J. S. Whitmore sends to the Memphis Avalanche the following explanation of the affair at Union City, Tenn.: Was at breakfast, when the enemy, with their whole force — consisting of cavalry, artillery and infantry — made their appearance. The road leading to the city was to be picketed by Col. Jackson's cavalry, which was not done. No report was made to Col. Pickett of the advance of the enemy. The first intimation he had the enemy's battery was planted within one hundred yards of his headquarters. His time was occupied in issuing passports, and acting as general quartermaster. When he saw his condition, he dispatched three messengers to his command to form at the depot and make resistance, if possible; if not, to take the cars. To get to his command he leaped several fences, and before reaching it was informed by Major Cole and Lieut. Porter there was no use in going, as his regiment had gone to hell! The
George White (search for this): article 3
hard Pierce, Richmond Zouaves, Felix Hughes, Johnson's artillery, suspicion. Committed 28th March.--Christopher Bolton, Henrico, disloyalty; L P Maines, Baltimore, --; M P Morse, Matthews co, Va, disloyalty. Committed 31st March.--Michael Gately, desertion; S Z Howard, 14th Ala., desertion; Thos Johnson, desertion; W C Hughes, --; Thos Leonard, 14th Ala., assault and battery; Patrick Murphy, Magruder's Artillery,--. Committed 1st April.--J S Brantwhite, Richmond, Union man; George White, Baltimore, desertion; John Hughes, Cropper's corps, desertion. Committed 2d April.--Samuel McGoe Alias Dockerty, Livinston dragoons, --; John S O' Brien, Richmond, desertion; Tim, O Brien, desertion; Mike Murphy, --; W Fitzgerald, desertion, after engaging as a substitute; Wm Ryan, 19th Miss., do. Committed 3d April.--John Smith,--; Tim Webster, Mrs Webster, Kentucky, spies; Nicholas Luise, --; Mike Cuppy, Appomattox, --; John Fallon, guard, breach of discipline; Wm Miller, do.
Messrs. West & Johnston, publishers. --The war has not put down Messrs. West & Johnston. In spite of every difficulty, they have shown an enterprise and a sagacity which have put them ahead of all other Southern publishers, and which will make them the Appletons and Harpers of the South, whenever the war closes. They have Messrs. West & Johnston. In spite of every difficulty, they have shown an enterprise and a sagacity which have put them ahead of all other Southern publishers, and which will make them the Appletons and Harpers of the South, whenever the war closes. They have sent us a compact, serviceable edition of Maheals Field Fortifications. This work, so well-known to military men, is an exact reprint of the latest United States edition with all the original plates. It is durably bound, can be carried in the pocket, and is indispensable to officers in the field. Chisholm's Manual of Military Su and will be forthcoming shortly.--Also, a collection of the Lyrics of the War, edited by Dr. Sheppardson, the well-known "Bohemian" of the Richmond Dispatch.--Messrs. West & Johnston have also published, lately, some fine Maps of the Spot of War in Kentucky, Tennessee, and the two Carolinas.--The Southern Spy has reached a second
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