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The Daily Dispatch: January 28, 1865., [Electronic resource],
Governor Foote. The Philadelphia Inquirer and other Federal journals give our friend, Governor Foote, anGovernor Foote, an indifferent welcome. The intention which he announced in Congress of "seeking some sequestered spot where th
ainly that spot is not the United States.
Perhaps Mr. Foote said sequestrated, not sequestered.
In that event an is the very man for his money.
We think if Mr. Foote ever expressed any desire in Congress to go to the only to call at the captain's office and settle.
Mr. Foote, we believe, has considerable property in the Unit , however, does not see the point.
It thinks that Mr. Foote only desires to be sequestered, and recommends the son. "
If this recommendation is carried out, Mr. Foote, late of the Confederate Capitol, will have made a nths to repeat him, was slow of speech compared with Foote.
On the whole, let us hope that Mr. Foote will Mr. Foote will go to England.
The United States is no place for emigrating Confederates.
He will find a good many heart-brok
The Daily Dispatch: February 20, 1865., [Electronic resource],
Two hundred dollars reward. (search)
Mayor's Court. --The following cases were booked for His Honor's consideration yesterday: Moses Harris, free negro, charged with breaking into the house of Dr. Foote and stealing therefrom two trunks, containing one thousand dollars' worth of clothing, was remanded for examination before the Hustings Court. The case of John W. Deas, charged with feloniously shooting and killing James Clarke, on the 22d instant, was called, but, in consideration of the fact that a jury of inquest had been summoned to meet at four o'clock and investigate the matter, the Mayor declined to go into an examination till said coroner's inquest render their verdict. Charles, slave of Jane Griffin, was charged with stealing a carpet, valued at five hundred dollars, from some person unknown, and William, slave of Napoleon Burke, was charged with receiving said carpet, knowing that it was stolen. Both negroes proving a good character, and establishing a probable title to the ownership of the
The Daily Dispatch: March 20, 1865., [Electronic resource], Still Later from
Still Later from Europe. The fall of Charleston caused the Yankee loan to advance two per cent. and the Confederate to fall four per cent. Ex-Senator Foote reiterates his denunciations of the rebel Confederacy in a letter published in London, where he now resides. The rebel ram Olinde was still in the port of Ferrol, watched by the United States vessels.
The Daily Dispatch: December 14, 1865., [Electronic resource], Southern Representation — the latest news from
Associated Press dispatches.Congressional. Washington, December 18. --Senate--Mr. Guthrie presented a remonstrance from certain citizens of Louisiana against the reception of Messrs. Hahn and Butler as Senators from Louisiana. Ordered to be laid on the table. Mr. Foote presented a resolution providing for the payment to the widow of the late Senator Collamer the amount due him at the time of his death. Mr. Wilson called up Senate bill to repeal all laws in the late insurrectionary States based on the distinction of color or race; pending the discussion of which the Senate adjourned. House.--Mr. Schenck, from the Committee of Military Affairs, reported a joint resolution requesting the President to suspend any further order mustering out the officers of the veteran reserve corps until Congress shall have time to consider what disposition to make of it. Passed. Mr. Farnsworth moved to refer his resolution, heretofore offered, declaring that colored soldier