Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: December 2, 1861., [Electronic resource]. You can also browse the collection for Stuart or search for Stuart in all documents.

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the word "judicial" in the fifth line. Rejected. The section, as amended, was then adopted. It provides that justices may receive for their services in court a per diem compensation; but no fee or emolument for other judicial services. Mr. Stuart moved to amend the 12th section by inserting after the word "Appeals," in the first line, the words "except as is otherwise provided in this constitution." Agreed to, and the section adopted. Various amendments to the 14th section were proposed and rejecte, and the section was adopted. On motion of Mr. Stuart, the 16th section was amended by inserting after the word "him," in the 3d line, the words "and hold their offices for two years," and the section adopted. It provides that sheriffs shall be nominated by the county courts, appointed and commissioned by the Governor, hold their offices for two years, and be ineligible to a nomination for another term, unless all public dues shall have been previously accounted for.
t hear,) presented each with a banner, and was eloquently responded to. The regiments then came to a "present," and received their flags with deafening cheers. I never witnessed greater enthusiasm than that which followed. The air was rent with cheers for Johnston, Beauregard, Smith, Longstreet, &c. There was music from four bands; and the whole conspired to make one feel "who would not be a soldier." It will take several weeks of hard picketing to wear away the impression produced. There were similar scenes at other points. So much for to-day's fight. I believe, however, that private Smith has concluded that he was only mistaken in the day, and that next Tuesday is the appointed time for the great battle. Some of Stuart's cavalry captured, at Vienna, on yesterday, 28 Hessians, with their horses and equipments. That does not look much like a Yankee advance; and I confess, that I am skeptical about there being one in this quarter. But we shall see what we shall see. W.
Salt. --We have before us a correspondence for which we have not room, between Mr. L. E. Harvie, President of the Danville Railroad, and Mr. F. J. Sampson, freight agent of the road, and Messrs. Stuart, Buchanan & Co., manufacturers of salt at the Preston and King's Salt Works in Washington and Smyth counties. Mr. Harvie, from a desire to afford every facility to the public to procure salt from these works, arranged with the Virginia and Tennessee and South Side Railroads to send cars from his road over their's, to and fro, to convey salt. One train, under this arrangement, had brought a load to Richmond. Mr. Harvie then offered to any other person in Richmond the use of the cars for this purpose. No one accepting the offer, he sent off the cars, accompanied by Mr. Sampson, with a check and letter of credit to the company of salt manufacturers, for the purpose of procuring a supply of salt for Amelia and adjoining counties. Mr. Sampson arrived in due time and made an explanat