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Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: December 27, 1865., [Electronic resource].

Found 530 total hits in 291 results.

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Semmes, of the Alabama. We stated a few days since that Mr. Semmes had been arrested by the United States authorities. The charge against him is "violating the usages of war" in that he hoisted the white flag in the fight off Cherbourg, and afterwards refused to surrender himself; and, also, in that he subsequently engaged Mr. Semmes had been arrested by the United States authorities. The charge against him is "violating the usages of war" in that he hoisted the white flag in the fight off Cherbourg, and afterwards refused to surrender himself; and, also, in that he subsequently engaged in acts of war against the United States. Mr. Semmes made a formal written protest against his arrest, stating that he was with, and was a part of, General Johnston's army when the same was surrendered; that he was paroled to return to his home, and there remain undisturbed by the United States authorities until regularly excMr. Semmes made a formal written protest against his arrest, stating that he was with, and was a part of, General Johnston's army when the same was surrendered; that he was paroled to return to his home, and there remain undisturbed by the United States authorities until regularly exchanged; and that this arrest was a violation of the engagement so entered into on the part of the United States Government."
Semmes, of the Alabama. We stated a few days since that Mr. Semmes had been arrested by the United States authorities. The charge against him is "violating the usages of war" in that he hoisted the white flag in the fight off Cherbourg, and afterwards refused to surrender himself; and, also, in that he subsequently engaged in acts of war against the United States. Mr. Semmes made a formal written protest against his arrest, stating that he was with, and was a part of, General Johnston's army when the same was surrendered; that he was paroled to return to his home, and there remain undisturbed by the United States authorities until regularly exchanged; and that this arrest was a violation of the engagement so entered into on the part of the United States Government."
Cherbourg (France) (search for this): article 1
Semmes, of the Alabama. We stated a few days since that Mr. Semmes had been arrested by the United States authorities. The charge against him is "violating the usages of war" in that he hoisted the white flag in the fight off Cherbourg, and afterwards refused to surrender himself; and, also, in that he subsequently engaged in acts of war against the United States. Mr. Semmes made a formal written protest against his arrest, stating that he was with, and was a part of, General Johnston's army when the same was surrendered; that he was paroled to return to his home, and there remain undisturbed by the United States authorities until regularly exchanged; and that this arrest was a violation of the engagement so entered into on the part of the United States Government."
United States (United States) (search for this): article 1
Semmes, of the Alabama. We stated a few days since that Mr. Semmes had been arrested by the United States authorities. The charge against him is "violating the usages of war" in that he hoisted the white flag in the fight off Cherbourg, and afterwards refused to surrender himself; and, also, in that he subsequently engaged in acts of war against the United States. Mr. Semmes made a formal written protest against his arrest, stating that he was with, and was a part of, General Johnston's army when the same was surrendered; that he was paroled to return to his home, and there remain undisturbed by the United States authorities until regularly exchaas with, and was a part of, General Johnston's army when the same was surrendered; that he was paroled to return to his home, and there remain undisturbed by the United States authorities until regularly exchanged; and that this arrest was a violation of the engagement so entered into on the part of the United States Government."
Jamaica, L. I. (New York, United States) (search for this): article 3
The English people and a portion of the press continue to be greatly exercised over the alleged outrages of their soldiers and sailors in Jamaica. We can easily believe that they slaughtered fifty black men for every white man that was killed, for that is the uniform British style of putting down rebellion. Who has forgott haste to punish those villains who had mutinied against such a blessed government, they sometimes slaughtered friends as well as foes, just as they lately did in Jamaica. When the thirst for vengeance is glutted, and the leonine appetite for blood is perfectly appeased, it is the uniform custom of the British lion to moralize, an redoubled ferocity, always ending, however, as soon as he ceases to be hungry, with the old whine of his sensitive conscience. We are not at all surprised at the uproar in England over the wholesale butcheries in Jamaica, but it amounts to nothing Another rebellion could be put down with the same crushing and sanguinary energy.
-- At Thy feet, O, Father, falling, Take me to Thy household in. Freely, now, to Thee I proffer This relenting heart of mine; Freely life and soul I offer-- Gift unworthy love like Thine. Once the world's Redeemer dying, Bore our sins upon the tree-- On that Sacrifice relying, Now I look in hope to Thee. Father, take me — all forgiving, Fold me to Thy loving breast, In Thy love forever living, I must be forever blest. The choir sang, as an opening anthem, "Exulting Angels." Warren's new Te Deum was also sung. The Monumental was a tabernacle of green. From the centre of the dome hung a thick pendant of green, and from the bottom of this hung, radiating, eight massive garlands of cedar to the galleries. The dome and galleries were hung with double rows of loops. Dr. Woodbridge preached from the text, "Unto us a child is born; unto us a son is given, and the government shall be upon his shoulders, and his name shall be called Wonderful, Counsellor, The Mighty God
aiah. Grace Church was festooned from end to end with a double line of cedar wreaths. Hoops of the same hung between the windows and along the galleries. Over the altar hung a star of holly and box. St. James was dressed with great taste. A heavy braid of green ran straight around the galleries, intersected by the loops of two rows of cedar festoons. A cross of bright green hung over the pulpit. The lectern and pulpit were neatly trimmed, and the font was a pretty picture. Dr. Peterkin spoke from the chancel from the text, "The people who sat in darkness have seen a great light." As an opening anthem, the choir sang, "Unto us a child is born," and sang during the service a new " Te Deum," At St. Mary's (German Catholic) there were three masses at the hours of five, half-past 7 and half-past 10. Father Meyer, the sole pastor, in consequence of his arduous duties, did not deliver any discourse. The altar was beautifully dressed with green and flowers, and lighted w
. Becker delivered an able discourse from the gospel of the day, "In the beginning was the word, and the word was with God, and the word was God." The divinity of Christ was demonstrated by tradition, oral and written, and by the prophecies of the Old Testament. His humanity was manifested by the teachings of His Church, the suff Dr. Minnegerode spoke from the chancel, on the theme of God's love in the redemption of mankind. This is the central truth of Revelation, and the appearance of Christ in this world as the Redeemer is the central fact in the history of man. All that period of time before Christ was but a grand evangelical preparation for his comChrist was but a grand evangelical preparation for his coming; all that era since the history of the spread of Christianity, a work to go on until the kingdoms of this world are become the kingdoms of the Lord. He pursued this analogy in calling the advent of Christmas the central fact of each man's life, and closed by repeating the following beautiful hymn of Ray Palmer: Take m
Christmas (search for this): article 1
grand evangelical preparation for his coming; all that era since the history of the spread of Christianity, a work to go on until the kingdoms of this world are become the kingdoms of the Lord. He pursued this analogy in calling the advent of Christmas the central fact of each man's life, and closed by repeating the following beautiful hymn of Ray Palmer: Take me, O, my Father, take me-- That which Thou wouldst have me, make me; Take me, save me, through Thy son! Let Thy will in me behe text, "Unto us a child is born; unto us a son is given, and the government shall be upon his shoulders, and his name shall be called Wonderful, Counsellor, The Mighty God, The Everlasting Father, The Prince of Peace." The discourse held that Christmas ought to be kept as a religious festival, and not merely as a day of merry meetings. He then gave an account of the extreme antiquity of the celebration, tracing it as far back as the second century. The choir sang, as an opening, "Thou Child
to us a child is born," and sang during the service a new " Te Deum," At St. Mary's (German Catholic) there were three masses at the hours of five, half-past 7 and half-past 10. Father Meyer, the sole pastor, in consequence of his arduous duties, did not deliver any discourse. The altar was beautifully dressed with green and flowers, and lighted with great brilliancy and beauty. Vespers were chanted in the afternoon, and the benediction of the blessed sacrament performed. At the German Lutheran Church--St. John's-- the services were held by Dr. Schwarz, of Baltimore. The sermon was upon the nativity. At St. Peter's Cathedral services were commenced by a mass at five o'clock, which was followed by others, continuously, until half-past 10 o'clock, when the Right Rev. John McGill celebrated the Pontifical Sacrifice, the Rev. Dr. Becker acting as deacon, and Rev. P. J. O'Kief as sub-deacon. The church was neatly dressed. The galleries and pillars were festooned and hu
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