Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: January 10, 1862., [Electronic resource]. You can also browse the collection for Douglas or search for Douglas in all documents.

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Mr. Beannon, from the Committee on Courts of Justice, reported a bill authorizing the Judge of the Hustings Court of the city of Richmond to grant a new trial in the case of the Commonwealth against Edward Kersey and Hammett A. Pearce. Mr. Douglas, from the Committee on Milltary Affairs, reported a bill to raise and organize Virginia's quota of the Confederate Army. [Five hundred extra copies ordered to Seprinted.] Southern Protection Insurance Company. Mr. Thomas, of Fairfax,whilst the resolution, as reported, represents me as wishing only to provide for the families of volunteers. My object is, sir, to provide for the support of the families of all soldiers who are in a destitute condition. The War Tax. Mr. Douglas presented the proceedings of a public meeting of citizens of King and Queen county, relative to the assumption by the Legislature of Virginia's quota of the War Tax. Referred to the Cemmittee on Finance. Mr. Cheistian, of Augusta, present
He has promised to be silent, and if not a supporter of our Government, he will be guilty of no act openly or otherwise hostile to the Confederate States. He was in this city a few days ago, but it was not my fortune to meet him.--I shall not soon forget my last interview with T. A. R. Nelson. During the discussion of the Force Bill, enacted by the Federal Congress of last winter, one Kellogg, whitome an Illinois abolitionist, in a violent speech, unexpectedly bolted from his party. Senator Douglas was on the floor of the House; at the conclusion of Kellogg's speech, the Senator went up and congratulated him.--So did Nelson. The three entered a clerk's office, and we "smiled" with the rotund and jolly Kellogg. Nelson then grew eloquent, and uttered sentiments glowing with heart-felt hope and patriotism. Lincoln's madness is Nelson's sanity. He lives a quiet life in his mountain home, indulging his kindly feelings and cultivated liberary tastes. The time will soon come when Ne