Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: October 6, 1864., [Electronic resource]. You can also browse the collection for Elizabeth Harris or search for Elizabeth Harris in all documents.

Your search returned 2 results in 2 document sections:

l of by the traitors and their dupes who lately assembled at Chicago, has lost the confidence of the loyal people of the land; and the open prayers in his behalf, on the part of the rebels at Richmond, should be a warning to every patriot. Resolved, That the course of George H. Pendleton, in persistently voting in Congress with the enemies of our country, against furnishing supplies to our army and navy, has placed him in the same category with Ben and Fernando Wood, Vallandigham, Long, Harris and Voorhees, and, as such, he deserves the contempt of the community. Resolved, That our thanks are due, and are hereby tendered, to Grant, Sherman, Meade, Thomas, Sheridan, Farragut, Porter, and all the other gallant officers, soldiers and sailors of our army and navy, for their patriotic efforts and gallant deeds in our behalf. General E. C. Carrington, District Attorney, was then introduced, and proceeded to portray the "Democratic wigwam"--reviewing the political character of
lizabeth, slave of John a farmer near Chaffin's Bluff, who was arrested by watchman E. H. Hicks on Tuesday night as a runaway, was committed till such time as her owner can be heard from. She informed the Mayor yesterday that when the Yankees commenced their fighting at Chaffin's, a few days since, the shells came so near where she was living that she became alarmed and ran off on account of it. The charge preferred against a free negro, named Davy Robinson, of throwing a rock at Elizabeth Harris, and being without a register, was continued till Friday. Becoming very much annoyed by the constant application of persons for the release of their servants who had been arrested on the streets during the morning by order of the Governor, the Mayor took occasion, before leaving his seat, to notify all such that he had no authority whatever to interfere in the matter, nor had he the inclination to do so, even supposing it was in his power. He said it was a duty we owed to the caus