Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: February 6, 1862., [Electronic resource]. You can also browse the collection for Henrico (Virginia, United States) or search for Henrico (Virginia, United States) in all documents.

Your search returned 4 results in 3 document sections:

e and is better known beyond the limits of the State than any other candidate, and by his graceful and polished manners and dignified, gentlemanly deportment will exert a greater influence in Congress than perhaps any other man we could elect. Fellow citizens, forget party and the prejudices engendered during times of high party excitement, forget Whig, forget Democrat, and vote for James Lyons, who has more qualifications for the office, and claims to your support, than any other man in this district. I have known him since I was a boy. I know, and you, too know, and you, too know that he is honest, and will be, as he has been, faithful to every trust confided to him. In conclusion, I again say vote for him, elect him. Induing that you honor him, benefit the country, and secure for yourself the consolation for all future time that you aided in electing one so able, so useful, and so worthy as he will prove himself to be a resident of Henrico, but a native of fe 6--* Hanover.
To the voters of the Congressional District composed of the counties of Henrico. Hanover, Charles City, New Kent, James City, York, Warwick, Elizabeth City, and of the City of Richmond and town of Williamsburg --Not wholly uninvited, I venture with unfeigned diffidence to add my name to the number of those presented for your suffrages at the approaching election of a member of the Confederate Congress. It may be thought more becoming in me to seek repose from the labors of a long life, than to desire their continuance. But who among us can enjoy or find repose, while the country of his birth and of his affections is struggling for the liberties purchased by the blood of our fathers? I feel that so long as this struggle and my own life endure there can be no such repose for me. While I am prepared to acquiesce cheerfully in the preference you may give (should that be your decision) to either of the worthy and talented gentlemen who have offered you their services, I will
Hen-Roost robbed. --Mrs. King, who lives near Fulton Hill, in Henrico, and whose husband is at Manassas, had her hen house broken open last Sunday night by rogues, who stole all her poultry, consisting of turkeys, hens, and guinea fowls. Constable Thomas, of Henrico, traced the robbery to Moses and Charles, slaves of J. D. Quarles. On examining the house occupied by the prisoners, he succeeded in finding the turkeys and restored them to their owner, although they were minus their caudalHenrico, traced the robbery to Moses and Charles, slaves of J. D. Quarles. On examining the house occupied by the prisoners, he succeeded in finding the turkeys and restored them to their owner, although they were minus their caudal appendages. The other fowls could not be found, having been sent to market early next morning, no doubt, by the rogues. While searching for the fowls the Constable came across John Robinson, of Charles City county, a free negro of desperate bad character, who has served two terms in the penitentiary, amounting to fifteen years. He was taken into custody and lodged in jail. The other boys were brought before Justice Duke, who ordered them each 39 lashes.