hide Sorting

You can sort these results in two ways:

By entity (current method)
Chronological order for dates, alphabetical order for places and people.
By position
As the entities appear in the document.

You are currently sorting in ascending order. Sort in descending order.

hide Most Frequent Entities

The entities that appear most frequently in this document are shown below.

Entity Max. Freq Min. Freq
United States (United States) 30 0 Browse Search
D. H. Hill 26 2 Browse Search
Brown 15 1 Browse Search
Dick 12 0 Browse Search
Furlow 10 0 Browse Search
Davis 9 1 Browse Search
Virginia (Virginia, United States) 8 0 Browse Search
G. P. Smith 6 0 Browse Search
Clarke 6 0 Browse Search
D. J. Williams 6 0 Browse Search
View all entities in this document...

Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: October 9, 1863., [Electronic resource].

Found 485 total hits in 239 results.

... 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 ...
Charles Cook (search for this): article 2
Cook for hire --For the rest of the year, a woman without encumbrance, who is a good cook and laundress. J H Montague. [oc 9--1t*]
S. Cooper (search for this): article 1
f the House of Delegates: In response to the resolution adopted by the House of Delegates, I have the honor to transmit the accompanying reports from Adjutant-General Cooper, of the Confederate Government, and Gen. Dimmock, of the Ordnance Department of Virginia. I have only to add that over 30,000 conscripts have passed through the camp of instruction, in charge of Col. Shields. Respectfully, John Letcher. Gen. Cooper's report. Statement of the number of troops furnished the Confederate States by the State of Virginia, as taken from the first rolls on file in the Adjutant and Inspector General's office: 64regiments of infantrtive in all arms of the service. The above statement does not embrace recruits or conscripts furnished by the State of Virginia, of which we have no returns. S. Cooper. Adjutant and Inspector General. To Col. S. B. French A. D. C., &c. Gen. Dimmock's report. Headq'rs Va. Ord. Dep't, Richmond, Oct. 6, 1863. Wm. H
Cornelius (search for this): article 5
Twenty five dollars reward --Will be paid for the apprehension and delivery of my servant girl Cornelius, who ran away on the 1st inst. Said girl is 14 years old, well grown, and of dark brown color, with no marks. She had on when she left a homespun dress, faded; no shoes. She is supposed to be in the neighborhood of Manchester. I will give the above reward for her apprehension, and $10 for the conviction of the party who is harboring her. John Charlton. Manchester, Oct. 6, 1863. Petersburg Express copy six times. oc 7--4t
L. P. C. Cowper (search for this): article 11
The Yankee government of West Virginia --The formation of the Yankee Government of Virginia is now complete. The capital is temporarily established at Alexandria. The following are the names of the State officers; Francis H. Pierpont, Governor; L. P. C. Cowper, Lieutenant Governor; L. A. Hagens, Secretary of State; G. P. Smith, Treasurer, L. W. Webb, Auditor; F. E. Foster, Adjutant General, L. J. Bowden, Attorney General.
gain escorted to their carriages, and the vast assemblage dispersed. Gen. Gillmore and Admiral Dahlgren. In the Morris Island correspondence of the New York Times we find the following relative to the rumor about unfriendly feelings existing between Gen. Gillmore and Admiral Dahlgren: An impression having gained considerable ground in the North to the effect that Gen. Gillmore and AAdmiral Dahlgren are, and have been, at variance in regard to the matter of prosecuting military operations before Charleston, it may be well to state on the best authority that no foundation exists foer, Gen. Gillmore maintaining that the fort was practically and effectually silenced, while Admiral Dahlgren entertained a suspicion that the structure contained guns in working order on the channel she parties expressed their views in terms plain but free from all animosity. By request of Admiral Dahlgren, Gen. Gillmore ordered that the land batteries should be again turned on Sumter, the firing
Our Chief Dangers. --It is a mortifying fact that the principal obstacles which still obstruct the success of our cause are to be found among ourselves, in the insatiate greed of gain which has seized upon all classes and the fault-finding spirit which is so freely indulged towards a Government which has accomplished more with the means at its command than has ever been accomplished in the same time by any other Government under the sun. The enemy, frantic to discover some weak point in our harness, may well interpret the high prices of articles essential to life as evidences of an inability to produce our own supplies, which will prove a most powerful ally of his arms; whereas, in point of fact, the land is teeming with plenty, and the high prices are the results of causes which have nothing to do with the capacity of production. So, too, the grumblings and growling at the Government may be seized upon as evidence of fatal dissensions among ourselves, thereby encouraging the L
Two hundred and Fifty dollars reward --Ranaway from the subscriber, on the evening of the 28th inst, a young negro man named John, formerly the property of Mr. Charles Cook, of Hanover, by whom he was sold on the morning of the 28th inst, at the auction house of Hill, Dickinson & Co. Said negro is about 19 years of age, beardless, and has a small scar upon the shin of his right leg; black, straight, and well proportioned. The above reward will be paid upon his delivery to Hill, Dickinson & Co or myself. Robert H Davis. [se 30--ts]
a single corps. Every member of General Meade's Staff, except one, contributed, the General himself setting the example, and when the order was received from Washington to discontinue the collection, and refund the money, the astonishment of the officers and men was only equalled by their chagrin, nearly every officer of note in the army having been permitted to receive testimonials. The troops were at a loss to account for this unexplained proceeding, until the malignity which prompted the measure was betrayed in the treatment of officers who interested themselves in the movement. Colonel Davis, Assistant Inspector General on the Staff of Gen. Meade, a classmate and intimate friend of General McClellan, who took the subscription list around among the officers at headquarters, has been reduced to the rank of Major and ordered to Santa Fe. Other officers are under the ban, while the troops, mortified and indignant, pocket their contributions and wait for a more convenient season.
One hundred dollars reward. --Left the residence of Mr. Fore, on Clay street, Monday morning, 5th inst, my negro woman Julia, taking with her a male child between three and four years old. Said woman is about 21 years old, black, very stout, long bushy hair, and has naturally a pleasant countenance. She may probably try to make her way back to Lynchburg as she says her husband lives there, or in the neighborhood. I will give the above reward if delivered to me at Mrs. E N Drewry's, on Grace street, between Foushee and Adams, or secured in any jail so that I get her again. Wm H Davis. [oc 7--ts]
Mississippi election. Meridian, Oct. 7. --It is believed that Clarke is elected Governor. At Enter-prise the vote stood as follows: Clarke, 556; West, 182; Davis, 63. At Meridian the vote was as follows: Clarke, 499; Davis, 105; West, 133. For Congress, in this district, Ren leads Barksdale about 200. Few returns in. Mississippi election. Meridian, Oct. 7. --It is believed that Clarke is elected Governor. At Enter-prise the vote stood as follows: Clarke, 556; West, 182; Davis, 63. At Meridian the vote was as follows: Clarke, 499; Davis, 105; West, 133. For Congress, in this district, Ren leads Barksdale about 200. Few returns in.
... 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 ...