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Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: August 30, 1861., [Electronic resource].

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William A. Read (search for this): article 6
Arrest of a supposed Spy. --A man by the name of Wm. A. Read, halling from Lynchburg, Va. and making his way to Yankee land, was arrested on the Nashville and Kentucky Railroad yesterday without a pass, and returned to this city, where he remains in custody, being unable to give a satisfactory explanation of himself. Another party arrested at the same time has been released. Nashville Union, 27th
August 28th (search for this): article 6
Edict for telegraphic Suppression. Louisville, August 28 --The Secretary of War has ordered the Superintendent of the Western Union Telegraph Line to convey in messages to or from the seceded States. The order includes the Kentucky line running through Frankfort and Lexington, but does not effect the line hence to the South.
Reported skirmishing. Passengers by the Central train yesterday mentioned a rumor — for the authenticity of which we do not vouch, in the absence of more direct information — that on Sunday last some portion of General Floyd's Brigade was surprised by the Federals, when an engagement took place, in which our loss was twenty five men. On the next day General Floyd sent out a party of 125 cavalry, who in turn surprised the enemy, routed him, took 175 prisoners, and captured 30 baggage wagonrain yesterday mentioned a rumor — for the authenticity of which we do not vouch, in the absence of more direct information — that on Sunday last some portion of General Floyd's Brigade was surprised by the Federals, when an engagement took place, in which our loss was twenty five men. On the next day General Floyd sent out a party of 125 cavalry, who in turn surprised the enemy, routed him, took 175 prisoners, and captured 30 baggage wagons.--This report was current in the city last ev
Disgraceful. --A prize fight took place on Saturday, at Troy, N. Y., between two women. It lasted three quarriers of an hour, and is said to have been a bloody affair. It was gotten up by two brutes in male attire. One of the women was badly beaten, both eyes being swollen, and the other woman had her thumb dislocated and her head nearly broken. Nice work for Trojans!
Troy, N. Y. (New York, United States) (search for this): article 7
Disgraceful. --A prize fight took place on Saturday, at Troy, N. Y., between two women. It lasted three quarriers of an hour, and is said to have been a bloody affair. It was gotten up by two brutes in male attire. One of the women was badly beaten, both eyes being swollen, and the other woman had her thumb dislocated and her head nearly broken. Nice work for Trojans!
August 28th (search for this): article 7
Reported victory of the Southern forces in Missouri. Memphis, (via Paducah,) Aug. 28 --It is reported here that there was a battle on yesterday at Cape Girardeau. The Confederates were victorious. This intelligence created considerable commotion at Cairo.
Missouri (Missouri, United States) (search for this): article 7
Reported victory of the Southern forces in Missouri. Memphis, (via Paducah,) Aug. 28 --It is reported here that there was a battle on yesterday at Cape Girardeau. The Confederates were victorious. This intelligence created considerable commotion at Cairo.
Cape Girardeau (Missouri, United States) (search for this): article 7
Reported victory of the Southern forces in Missouri. Memphis, (via Paducah,) Aug. 28 --It is reported here that there was a battle on yesterday at Cape Girardeau. The Confederates were victorious. This intelligence created considerable commotion at Cairo.
Cairo, Ill. (Illinois, United States) (search for this): article 7
Reported victory of the Southern forces in Missouri. Memphis, (via Paducah,) Aug. 28 --It is reported here that there was a battle on yesterday at Cape Girardeau. The Confederates were victorious. This intelligence created considerable commotion at Cairo.
Fortress Monroe (Virginia, United States) (search for this): article 8
The Patrick Henry. A telegraphic message from Fortress Monroe states that it is reported that the Confederate steamer Patrick Henry had run the blockade of the fort, and of course the ships also. We discredit the rumor. When the Patrick Henry gets out to sea, the fact of her escape will be too well known among the Federalists of the fort to admit of any doubtful and uncertain phrase in announcing it. Whether or no she ever gets out, remains to be seen. We have our own notion about that; but when she gets out, if she ever does, the fact will be positively known very soon afterwards, and it will make Northern merchants tremble for their hazards at sea.
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