Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: March 4, 1861., [Electronic resource]. You can also browse the collection for Franklin or search for Franklin in all documents.

Your search returned 3 results in 3 document sections:

here was enough newspaper enterprise in Richmond to print all that was necessary to be printed without burdening the State with the expense. Mr. Fisher, of Northampton, opposed the resolution, and moved that it be laid upon the table. On this motion the yeas and nays were called, and resulted — yeas 30, nays 62. So the Convention refused to lay the resolution upon the table. Mr. Montague, of Middlesex, opposed the resolution. Mr. Branch, of Petersburg, and Mr. Early, of Franklin, advocated it, after which the vote was taken and the resolution passed. Contested election. Mr. Haymond, of Marion, by leave, presented some papers relative to the contested election in Lee county, which, on his motion, were referred to the Committee on Elections. Unfinished business. The Convention then proceeded to the consideration of the resolutions offered some days ago by Mr. Moore, of Rockbridge. Mr. Goode, of Mecklenburg, being entitled to the floor, resumed
Narrow Escape. --Yesterday afternoon, as the Rev. Mr. Andrews (Roman Catholic) was returning from religious services at St. Patrick's Church, Church Hill, through Broad street, his horse ran away near Bellevue Hospital, and dashed down the hill at a fearful rate. A negro man who boldly attempted to stop the horse, was knocked down and run over by the carriage, but singular to say, not injured. The horse turned down 20th street, towards Franklin, when Mr. Andrews managed to give him a dexterous jerk, throwing him down and stopping him. The vehicle was somewhat broken, and the spectators apprehended a more serious result, but Mr. A. escaped unharmed.
A slave named Aleck Bagby, owned by Dr. Samuel Fauntleroy, of King and Queen, on yesterday evening bit off the entire lower lip of Fleming Pryer; a slave, owned by W. R. Robinson, Esq., in a fight, at the factory of the latter, on Franklin, below 20th street--Dr. James Dove was summoned in haste, and stitched on the dissevered part.