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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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Lumpkin, Ga. (Georgia, United States) (search for this): article 1
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.
C. H. Morton (search for this): article 10
The Varieties. --Mr. C. H. Morton, the popular actor, takes a benefit at the Varieties to-night. Mr. Morton is one of the most finished artists on the Southern boards; he is ready for anything, from the heaviest to the lightest, and always chaste and natural in whatever he undertakes. The bill of fare offered is good, and no doubt the house will be filled in every part. The Varieties. --Mr. C. H. Morton, the popular actor, takes a benefit at the Varieties to-night. Mr. Morton is one of the most finished artists on the Southern boards; he is ready for anything, from the heaviest to the lightest, and always chaste and natural in whatever he undertakes. The bill of fare offered is good, and no doubt the house will be filled in every part.
Lee Mallory (search for this): article 11
Something New. --We learn that Lee Mallory, whose splendid "War Illustrations" are to be seen every night at Metropolitan Hall, will soon produce a panoramic and automatic entertainment, displaying the great naval battle in Hampton Roads, where the Virginia won a brilliant victory over the Yankee fleet. The views are from sketches on the spot.
Hampton Roads (Virginia, United States) (search for this): article 11
Something New. --We learn that Lee Mallory, whose splendid "War Illustrations" are to be seen every night at Metropolitan Hall, will soon produce a panoramic and automatic entertainment, displaying the great naval battle in Hampton Roads, where the Virginia won a brilliant victory over the Yankee fleet. The views are from sketches on the spot.
March 26th (search for this): article 13
Reported capture of a Yankee Newspaper man. --The Baltimore American, of March 26th, has the following: "Mr. Buxton, of the New York Times, was captured yesterday by the rebels, and taken to Richmond." We have not heard of the arrival of the captured Yankee, but have no doubt that if he comes he will go home with enough material to make two or three books.
Reported capture of a Yankee Newspaper man. --The Baltimore American, of March 26th, has the following: "Mr. Buxton, of the New York Times, was captured yesterday by the rebels, and taken to Richmond." We have not heard of the arrival of the captured Yankee, but have no doubt that if he comes he will go home with enough material to make two or three books.
Escaped from the Penitentiary. --A convict in the Penitentiary, called Bill McDonald, lately sent up from this city, being sent out in the open lot of the institution yesterday to bring in a lot of wood, took French leave, and at a late hour last night had not been heard from.
Confederate Congress.first session. Senate. Wednesday, April 9, 1862. Mr. Barnwell, from the Finance Committee, reported back House bill to authorize the advance of certain sums of money to the State of Missouri, with recommendation favorable to its passage. Mr. Barnwell explained that the bill was an amendment to a law of the Provisional Congress, appropriating one million of dollars to the State of Missouri, for the payment of her State troops for services rendered before they were received into the Confederate States. The State of Missouri had appointed an agent to negotiate the loan from the Confederate States Treasury, upon her bonds, as directed by the State Legislature. These bonds were to be in sums of $500 each, with coupons; but, when the agent came here he had only been able to have about $400,000 worth in sums of $500 each, struck off in New Orleans — consequently he proposed to pay the sum of $400,000 in $500 bonds to the Secretary, and give one large
April 9th, 1862 AD (search for this): article 15
Confederate Congress.first session. Senate. Wednesday, April 9, 1862. Mr. Barnwell, from the Finance Committee, reported back House bill to authorize the advance of certain sums of money to the State of Missouri, with recommendation favorable to its passage. Mr. Barnwell explained that the bill was an amendment to a law of the Provisional Congress, appropriating one million of dollars to the State of Missouri, for the payment of her State troops for services rendered before they were received into the Confederate States. The State of Missouri had appointed an agent to negotiate the loan from the Confederate States Treasury, upon her bonds, as directed by the State Legislature. These bonds were to be in sums of $500 each, with coupons; but, when the agent came here he had only been able to have about $400,000 worth in sums of $500 each, struck off in New Orleans — consequently he proposed to pay the sum of $400,000 in $500 bonds to the Secretary, and give one large
Confederate Congress.first session. Senate. Wednesday, April 9, 1862. Mr. Barnwell, from the Finance Committee, reported back House bill to authorize the advance of certain sums of money to the State of Missouri, with recommendation favorable to its passage. Mr. Barnwell explained that the bill was an amendment to a law of the Provisional Congress, appropriating one million of dollars to the State of Missouri, for the payment of her State troops for services rendered before they wMr. Barnwell explained that the bill was an amendment to a law of the Provisional Congress, appropriating one million of dollars to the State of Missouri, for the payment of her State troops for services rendered before they were received into the Confederate States. The State of Missouri had appointed an agent to negotiate the loan from the Confederate States Treasury, upon her bonds, as directed by the State Legislature. These bonds were to be in sums of $500 each, with coupons; but, when the agent came here he had only been able to have about $400,000 worth in sums of $500 each, struck off in New Orleans — consequently he proposed to pay the sum of $400,000 in $500 bonds to the Secretary, and give one large
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