Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: April 12, 1864., [Electronic resource]. You can also browse the collection for Henry Winter Davis or search for Henry Winter Davis in all documents.

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Runaway. --$100 reward will be paid for the delivery to S N Davis & Co of a negro named John. He is about 18 years old, gingerbread color. He had on a black felt hat, boots tipped on the toes, and gray pantaloons, when he left Friday He was raised in Albemarle, by Dr. T J Cook. Geo Turner. ap 8--6t*
t, between 7th and 8th, was broken into and robbed of a quantity of sausage, lard, bacon, beef tongues, &c. Yesterday officer Davis and Capt. James B. Pleasants, of the night watch, received information that Robert Patterson, a white man living overtory over the stable mentioned, and in the room, on search, found the sausage, lard, and most of the stolen articles. As Davis was bringing Patterson down the stairs, the latter jumped out of the 2d story back window and tried to escape by running. Davis followed him out of the window and pursued him and shot at him as he went up the alley leading to the Exchange Hotel. The bullet missed him, but came close enough to him to warn him that the alley was no safe place. He dodged into a back gate. Davis followed him close and arrested him in the boarding house over Mr. George I. Herring's store. He and the woman were locked up in the cage. Patterson has already been twice in the penitentiary, once for larceny and once for shooting a s
since in the Yankee House of Representatives, and, of all other men, by Mr. Henry Winter Davis, the man who probably has said more and bitterer things against it than republicanism on the soil of the Western continent. It seems, however, that Mr. Davis is not prepared for any immediate step of a warlike nature. He does not propry much displeased. We wonder if the French Emperor did not know that before Mr. Davis took the trouble to assure him of it! We wonder if he is ignorant of what al aware that the Yankee Congress would not take his movements kindly, and that Mr. Davis's motion is, therefore, an act of supererogation, especially as it is not to hat does no good it is to protest again. If Napoleon still turns a deaf ear, Mr. Davis will then follow the advice of Dogberry, and tell him "he is not the man he tbject — and we doubt not it was fully expressed by the resolutions offered by Mr. Davis--their Government dare not hold back at such a crisis. The whole process thr