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Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: November 27, 1863., [Electronic resource].

Found 508 total hits in 281 results.

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Richmond (Virginia, United States) (search for this): article 1
$3.25. Bonds and Stocks--At the sale of bonds and stocks by Messrs. Lancaster & Co., on Wednesday, the following figures were realized: Confederate 8 per cent coupon bonds, 1864-'68, 101 to 101½ 8 per cent registered bonds, 1864-'79, 100 ½ to 113, convertibles, 112½ 15 m loan, 186, for small bonds; large bonds of the same issue are worth from 198 to 200; Virginia registered bonds from 250 to 257; Virginia coupons, 446 to 448; North Carolina new 6's, 255; North Carolina new 8's, 261; Richmond city bonds, 1887, 271; Bedford county bonds, 1866, 157; R. & Y. R. R. bonds, 1st mortgage, 174; Manassas Gap R. R. bonds, 1st mortgage, 142; Orange and Alexandria R. R., 2d mortgage 235; Bank of Commonwealth stock, 166; Traders' Bank, 176 to 180; Bank of Virginia, 122 to 123; Virginia Central R. R. stock, 156; Richmond Importing and Exporting Company, 925; Richmond and Petersburg Importing and Exporting Company, 525; Old Dominion Trading Co, 525; James River Packet Co, 121. Grain--Ther
Bedford County (Virginia, United States) (search for this): article 1
the sale of bonds and stocks by Messrs. Lancaster & Co., on Wednesday, the following figures were realized: Confederate 8 per cent coupon bonds, 1864-'68, 101 to 101½ 8 per cent registered bonds, 1864-'79, 100 ½ to 113, convertibles, 112½ 15 m loan, 186, for small bonds; large bonds of the same issue are worth from 198 to 200; Virginia registered bonds from 250 to 257; Virginia coupons, 446 to 448; North Carolina new 6's, 255; North Carolina new 8's, 261; Richmond city bonds, 1887, 271; Bedford county bonds, 1866, 157; R. & Y. R. R. bonds, 1st mortgage, 174; Manassas Gap R. R. bonds, 1st mortgage, 142; Orange and Alexandria R. R., 2d mortgage 235; Bank of Commonwealth stock, 166; Traders' Bank, 176 to 180; Bank of Virginia, 122 to 123; Virginia Central R. R. stock, 156; Richmond Importing and Exporting Company, 925; Richmond and Petersburg Importing and Exporting Company, 525; Old Dominion Trading Co, 525; James River Packet Co, 121. Grain--There is little if any improvement in
R. F. Jones (search for this): article 1
Destructive fire. --Between the hours of 11 and 12 o'clock yesterday, dense volumes of smoke were seen to proceed from the sweat house of Messrs. Jones & Childrey's large store and tobacco factory, on the north side of Main street, a few doors west of 17th street, and it being evident to the employees of the building that some of the tobacco casings had taken fire from the furnace used for heating that room, messengers were dispatched to the engine house for assistance. In an incredibly short time, the firemen, with their apparatus, were at the scene, and forcing one of the doors, poured in their streams of water upon the burning mass, thus checking the spread of the flames to other portions of the establishment, and finally extinguishing them. We learn from Mr. Childrey that the stock on hand, in the sweat room alone, and which was then being prepared for European markets, was worth to the firm at least $150,000, the greater portion of which will probably be seriously dam
Destructive fire. --Between the hours of 11 and 12 o'clock yesterday, dense volumes of smoke were seen to proceed from the sweat house of Messrs. Jones & Childrey's large store and tobacco factory, on the north side of Main street, a few doors west of 17th street, and it being evident to the employees of the building that some of the tobacco casings had taken fire from the furnace used for heating that room, messengers were dispatched to the engine house for assistance. In an incredibly sparatus, were at the scene, and forcing one of the doors, poured in their streams of water upon the burning mass, thus checking the spread of the flames to other portions of the establishment, and finally extinguishing them. We learn from Mr. Childrey that the stock on hand, in the sweat room alone, and which was then being prepared for European markets, was worth to the firm at least $150,000, the greater portion of which will probably be seriously damaged by fire and smoke, and the vast v
The battle at Lookout Mountain.further Particulars. [from our own Correspondent] Chickamauga, Nov. 25. --General Bragg abandoned Lookout Mountain last night, as no longer tenable or important, and massed his army on Missionary Ridge. Our right extended well up to the month of the Chickamauga, where the enemy had sent a heavy force. Gen. Hardee commanded the right wing, and Gen. Breckinridge the left. The battle commenced at ten, and became general by twelve o'clock. On the right Hardee repulsed the enemy's assault with great slaughter, capturing seven flags and some prisoners, but the enemy gained a ridge near our centre and enfiladed our lines. The men supposing that the enemy were successful elsewhere gave way on our left, when the Federals occupied that part of the ridge. Our whole army was withdrawn at night, and is now crossing the Chickamauga. There were no rails (?) by which to bring off our artillery, and in some cases several guns were l
Breckinridge (search for this): article 1
The battle at Lookout Mountain.further Particulars. [from our own Correspondent] Chickamauga, Nov. 25. --General Bragg abandoned Lookout Mountain last night, as no longer tenable or important, and massed his army on Missionary Ridge. Our right extended well up to the month of the Chickamauga, where the enemy had sent a heavy force. Gen. Hardee commanded the right wing, and Gen. Breckinridge the left. The battle commenced at ten, and became general by twelve o'clock. On the right Hardee repulsed the enemy's assault with great slaughter, capturing seven flags and some prisoners, but the enemy gained a ridge near our centre and enfiladed our lines. The men supposing that the enemy were successful elsewhere gave way on our left, when the Federals occupied that part of the ridge. Our whole army was withdrawn at night, and is now crossing the Chickamauga. There were no rails (?) by which to bring off our artillery, and in some cases several guns were l
November 25th (search for this): article 1
The battle at Lookout Mountain.further Particulars. [from our own Correspondent] Chickamauga, Nov. 25. --General Bragg abandoned Lookout Mountain last night, as no longer tenable or important, and massed his army on Missionary Ridge. Our right extended well up to the month of the Chickamauga, where the enemy had sent a heavy force. Gen. Hardee commanded the right wing, and Gen. Breckinridge the left. The battle commenced at ten, and became general by twelve o'clock. On the right Hardee repulsed the enemy's assault with great slaughter, capturing seven flags and some prisoners, but the enemy gained a ridge near our centre and enfiladed our lines. The men supposing that the enemy were successful elsewhere gave way on our left, when the Federals occupied that part of the ridge. Our whole army was withdrawn at night, and is now crossing the Chickamauga. There were no rails (?) by which to bring off our artillery, and in some cases several guns were l
The battle at Lookout Mountain.further Particulars. [from our own Correspondent] Chickamauga, Nov. 25. --General Bragg abandoned Lookout Mountain last night, as no longer tenable or important, and massed his army on Missionary Ridge. Our right extended well up to the month of the Chickamauga, where the enemy had sent a heavy force. Gen. Hardee commanded the right wing, and Gen. Breckinridge the left. The battle commenced at ten, and became general by twelve o'clock. On the right Hardee repulsed the enemy's assault with great slaughter, capturing seven flags and some prisoners, but the enemy gained a ridge near our centre and enfiladed our lines. The men supposing that the enemy were successful elsewhere gave way on our left, when the Federals occupied that part of the ridge. Our whole army was withdrawn at night, and is now crossing the Chickamauga. There were no rails (?) by which to bring off our artillery, and in some cases several guns were l
Lookout Mountain, Tenn. (Tennessee, United States) (search for this): article 1
The battle at Lookout Mountain.further Particulars. [from our own Correspondent] Chickamauga, Nov. 25. --General Bragg abandoned Lookout Mountain last night, as no longer tenable or important, and massed his army on Missionary Ridge. Our right extended well up to the month of the Chickamauga, where the enemy had sent a heavy force. Gen. Hardee commanded the right wing, and Gen. Breckinridge the left. The battle commenced at ten, and became general by twelve o'clock. On the right Hardee repulsed the enemy's assault with great slaughter, capturing seven flags and some prisoners, but the enemy gained a ridge near our centre and enfiladed our lines. The men supposing that the enemy were successful elsewhere gave way on our left, when the Federals occupied that part of the ridge. Our whole army was withdrawn at night, and is now crossing the Chickamauga. There were no rails (?) by which to bring off our artillery, and in some cases several guns were lo
Missionary Ridge, Tenn. (Tennessee, United States) (search for this): article 1
The battle at Lookout Mountain.further Particulars. [from our own Correspondent] Chickamauga, Nov. 25. --General Bragg abandoned Lookout Mountain last night, as no longer tenable or important, and massed his army on Missionary Ridge. Our right extended well up to the month of the Chickamauga, where the enemy had sent a heavy force. Gen. Hardee commanded the right wing, and Gen. Breckinridge the left. The battle commenced at ten, and became general by twelve o'clock. On the right Hardee repulsed the enemy's assault with great slaughter, capturing seven flags and some prisoners, but the enemy gained a ridge near our centre and enfiladed our lines. The men supposing that the enemy were successful elsewhere gave way on our left, when the Federals occupied that part of the ridge. Our whole army was withdrawn at night, and is now crossing the Chickamauga. There were no rails (?) by which to bring off our artillery, and in some cases several guns were lo
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