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Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: February 6, 1865., [Electronic resource].

Found 499 total hits in 217 results.

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sday, the 2d instant. Gold was quoted at 204 1-8. The Confederate "commissioners" at Fortress Monroe--Seward gone to meet them. The papers announce the arrival of Messrs. Stephens, Hunter and Campbell at Fortress Monroe, they having gone into the Yankee lines in front of the Ninth corps. The Herald has all the Richmond newspaper editorials on the subject, displayed in leaded type, and gives sketches of all three of the distinguished "rebels." A telegram from Washington, dated the 1st instant, says: The delegation from Richmond were admitted within the lines yesterday, and to day started down the James river on an army transport. They were, however, stopped at Fortress Monroe, and Secretary Seward started for Annapolis at noon to meet them. There is reason to believe that they are not to come to Washington at present, but any negotiations or conference in regard to a settlement of the difficulties will be conducted at the fortress by Secretary Seward in behalf of the Go
We have received New York dates of Thursday, the 2d instant. Gold was quoted at 204 1-8. The Confederate "commissioners" at Fortress Monroe--Seward gone to meet them. The papers announce the arrival of Messrs. Stephens, Hunter and Campbell at Fortress Monroe, they having gone into the Yankee lines in front of the Ninth corps. The Herald has all the Richmond newspaper editorials on the subject, displayed in leaded type, and gives sketches of all three of the distinguished "rebels." A telegram from Washington, dated the 1st instant, says: The delegation from Richmond were admitted within the lines yesterday, and to day started down the James river on an army transport. They were, however, stopped at Fortress Monroe, and Secretary Seward started for Annapolis at noon to meet them. There is reason to believe that they are not to come to Washington at present, but any negotiations or conference in regard to a settlement of the difficulties will be conducted at the for
eneral and State government and colored orators. A salute of one hundred guns was fired and the city brilliantly illuminated at night. Miscellaneous. Senator Foote has arrived in Sheridan's lines, and, having refused to take the oath, has been sent to Washington under arrest. General Grant returned to Fort Monroe on the 30th, from Fort Fisher. A reconnaissance from General Thomas's army, at Eastport, Mississippi, showed that the main portion of Hood's force was, on the 20th ultimo, at Tupelo, Mississippi. On the appearance of the Union troops before Corinth, some four hundred rebels stationed there evacuated, after burning the railroad depot and Tishomingo House. Between thirty and forty of them were captured. An order has been issued by the military authorities in Missouri for the banishment from that State of the wives and children of all men in the rebel military service. Colonel Geo. R. Latham, of the Sixth West Virginia cavalry, has been dismissed
al protection, and called on General Sherman for assistance, which had been promised. He says the movement extends over nine counties. Ten thousand bales of the captured cotton had been shipped North, and a crowd of other vessels were being loaded with it. The distribution of the supplies of food and clothing from the people of this city and Boston was being proceeded with.--A meeting to express the thanks of the people of Savannah for these welcome gifts was held at the Exchange on the 25th ultimo. Addresses were made by the Mayor and others, and appropriate resolutions adopted. A Negro Celebration in Louisiana. The Yankee New Orleans news is to the 26th. In accordance with Governor Hahn's proclamation, the 26th was observed throughout the State as a day of festivity, in honor of the emancipation acts of Missouri and Tennessee. Some forty thousand persons outside of the city celebrated the day. The news of the capture of Fort Fisher was received in New Orleans the p
ing headed off on the slavery question at home and abroad, has intimated his readiness to give up his Confederacy as a hopeless cause. [Mr. Seward will find that it is the "initial point" for a grand guffaw throughout the Confederacy at the folly of the Yankee nation.] Large fires at Savannah — attempt to blow up the town. The Yankees have dates from Savannah to the 29th ultimo. Two disastrous fires, supposed to be the work of "rebel" incendiaries, occurred in that city on the 27th and 28th ultimo, destroying a large number of buildings. It is said that, by the second fire, ten blocks were burned. One magazine was exploded, and the incendiaries had made preparations for blowing up the arsenal, and with it probably the greater part of the city, as it contained thirty tons of powder. A keg of powder, with the top removed, had been placed against the building, so that a single falling spark would have caused an awful explosion. Fortunately it was discovered in time.--O
f on the slavery question at home and abroad, has intimated his readiness to give up his Confederacy as a hopeless cause. [Mr. Seward will find that it is the "initial point" for a grand guffaw throughout the Confederacy at the folly of the Yankee nation.] Large fires at Savannah — attempt to blow up the town. The Yankees have dates from Savannah to the 29th ultimo. Two disastrous fires, supposed to be the work of "rebel" incendiaries, occurred in that city on the 27th and 28th ultimo, destroying a large number of buildings. It is said that, by the second fire, ten blocks were burned. One magazine was exploded, and the incendiaries had made preparations for blowing up the arsenal, and with it probably the greater part of the city, as it contained thirty tons of powder. A keg of powder, with the top removed, had been placed against the building, so that a single falling spark would have caused an awful explosion. Fortunately it was discovered in time.--Only three li
or negotiations for peace with Jeff. Davis on the basis of a reconstruction of the Union; that Davis, thus being headed off on the slavery question at home and abroad, has intimated his readiness to give up his Confederacy as a hopeless cause. [Mr. Seward will find that it is the "initial point" for a grand guffaw throughout the Confederacy at the folly of the Yankee nation.] Large fires at Savannah — attempt to blow up the town. The Yankees have dates from Savannah to the 29th ultimo. Two disastrous fires, supposed to be the work of "rebel" incendiaries, occurred in that city on the 27th and 28th ultimo, destroying a large number of buildings. It is said that, by the second fire, ten blocks were burned. One magazine was exploded, and the incendiaries had made preparations for blowing up the arsenal, and with it probably the greater part of the city, as it contained thirty tons of powder. A keg of powder, with the top removed, had been placed against the building, s
flags. The military schools and numerous societies of colored people were in the procession. Speeches were made by Governor Hahn and several officers of the general and State government and colored orators. A salute of one hundred guns was fired and the city brilliantly illuminated at night. Miscellaneous. Senator Foote has arrived in Sheridan's lines, and, having refused to take the oath, has been sent to Washington under arrest. General Grant returned to Fort Monroe on the 30th, from Fort Fisher. A reconnaissance from General Thomas's army, at Eastport, Mississippi, showed that the main portion of Hood's force was, on the 20th ultimo, at Tupelo, Mississippi. On the appearance of the Union troops before Corinth, some four hundred rebels stationed there evacuated, after burning the railroad depot and Tishomingo House. Between thirty and forty of them were captured. An order has been issued by the military authorities in Missouri for the banishment from tha
January 31st (search for this): article 1
grand Chinese feat. They have amended the Constitution so that it will do what their armies cannot — abolish slavery.--This is followed by great edicts from the abolition mandarins, and a grand flourish of banners and beating of tom- toms, which is to convince the Confederate States that slavery is abolished forever in their limits, and that the "man and brother" is hereafter to have a box seat. The remarkable and rather laughable scene took place in their House of Representatives on the 31st of January, and under the supervision of the half- brother of the moon — Abraham Lincoln. The Washington correspondent of the New York Herald thus describes the event: A large number of prominent politicians, from different sections of the country, wandered around the cloak room, which seemed to indicate that the floor was free to everybody. State officials and members of Congress, Senators, Cabinet officials and judges, all mingled together, manifesting a deep interest in the event of
January 31st (search for this): article 1
Two hundred dollars reward. --Ran away, January 31st, from the subscriber, in Prince Edward county, my man, Sam; about twenty-two years old; about five feet six inches high, and polite when spoken to. He is supposed to have gone either to Richmond or Lynchburg, but most probably to the latter place. The above reward will be paid for his delivery to me, near Burkeville, Prince Edward county, or secured in any jail so I can get him. He had on a blue flannel shirt, and brown coat and pants, when he left. W. C. Thomas, Burkeville, Virginia. fe 6--eod1ct*
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