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Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: February 20, 1861., [Electronic resource].

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$20 reward. --I will give $20 reward for the return of my Negro man, "Washington," who left my house, in the lower end of Henrico county, on the morning of the 17th ult., without leave or provocation. Washington is about 5 feet 8 or 9 inches high. very black, about twenty years old, and has very white teeth, and smiles very pleasantly when spoken to. He will probably have a forged pass in his possession, as he can read and write. I will give the above reward for his return to me at my house, or if he is secured in jail so that I can get him. [fe 7--2w] L. S. Courtney.
L. S. Courtney (search for this): article 1
$20 reward. --I will give $20 reward for the return of my Negro man, "Washington," who left my house, in the lower end of Henrico county, on the morning of the 17th ult., without leave or provocation. Washington is about 5 feet 8 or 9 inches high. very black, about twenty years old, and has very white teeth, and smiles very pleasantly when spoken to. He will probably have a forged pass in his possession, as he can read and write. I will give the above reward for his return to me at my house, or if he is secured in jail so that I can get him. [fe 7--2w] L. S. Courtney.
Henrico (Virginia, United States) (search for this): article 1
$20 reward. --I will give $20 reward for the return of my Negro man, "Washington," who left my house, in the lower end of Henrico county, on the morning of the 17th ult., without leave or provocation. Washington is about 5 feet 8 or 9 inches high. very black, about twenty years old, and has very white teeth, and smiles very pleasantly when spoken to. He will probably have a forged pass in his possession, as he can read and write. I will give the above reward for his return to me at my house, or if he is secured in jail so that I can get him. [fe 7--2w] L. S. Courtney.
usands of his fellow-citizens. In reply to a brief address by C. S. Crosby, Esq., Mr. Hamlin made a few remarks, and as the train was starting in the course of his remarks he said: "I go to the discharge of the official duties which have been conferred upon me by a generous people, and relying upon Divine Providence I trust that confidence shall never be betrayed. I know full well that dark clouds are lowering around the political horizon, and that madness rules the hour; but I am hopeful still that our people are not only loyal to the Government, but they are fraternal to all its citizens; and when in practice it shall be demonstrated that the constitutional rights of all the States will be respected and maintained by following the paths illumined by Washington, Jefferson and Madison, may we not reasonably hope and expect that quiet will be restored, and the whole country will still advance in a career which will elevate man in a social, moral and intellectual condition?"
Abraham Lincoln (search for this): article 1
Tour of Mr. Lincoln. Mr. Lincoln at Buffalo — he Attends Church in Company with Mr. Fillmore--an Affecting Prayer — Lincoln's arrival at Albany, N. Y.--enthusiastic reception--vice Presidere called at 10 A. M., with a carriage, for Mr. Lincoln, and both attended Divine service at the Uns private residence to partake of a lunch. Mr. and Mrs. Lincoln returned to the hotel at two oMrs. Lincoln returned to the hotel at two o'clock P. M., and spent the remainder of the day in their rooms. They were called upon by a number course of the afternoon. After dinner Mr. Lincoln went to hear Father Beason, the Indian preaer, on behalf of the Council and citizens. Mr. Lincoln replied as follows: Mr. Mayor--I can hses." The greetings of the citizens to Mr. Lincoln were most cordial throughout. In the Capitre he was greeted with a roar of applause. Mr. Lincoln gazed at the crowd in apparent amazement atause.] After bowing to the vast crowd, Mr. Lincoln was conducted to the Assembly chamber, whic[10 more...]<
Tour of Mr. Lincoln. Mr. Lincoln at Buffalo — he Attends Church in Company with Mr. Fillmore--an Affecting Prayer — Lincoln's arrival at Albany, N. Y.--enthusiastic reception--vice President Hamiln, &c. On Saturday evening, the telegrams inform us. Mr. and Mrs. Lincoln held separate levees in the parlors of the Amespent is thus described: The cold, damp weather being unfavorable to out-door movements, the Presidential party spent most of their time about the hotel. Mr. Fillmore called at 10 A. M., with a carriage, for Mr. Lincoln, and both attended Divine service at the Unitarian Church. Dr. Hosmer, the pastor, invoked the blessings oof the church. From the church the Ex-President and President elect rode back to the hotel, and were joined by Mrs. Lincoln, when the party were driven to Mr. Fillmore's private residence to partake of a lunch. Mr. and Mrs. Lincoln returned to the hotel at two o'clock P. M., and spent the remainder of the day in their ro
Jefferson (search for this): article 1
usands of his fellow-citizens. In reply to a brief address by C. S. Crosby, Esq., Mr. Hamlin made a few remarks, and as the train was starting in the course of his remarks he said: "I go to the discharge of the official duties which have been conferred upon me by a generous people, and relying upon Divine Providence I trust that confidence shall never be betrayed. I know full well that dark clouds are lowering around the political horizon, and that madness rules the hour; but I am hopeful still that our people are not only loyal to the Government, but they are fraternal to all its citizens; and when in practice it shall be demonstrated that the constitutional rights of all the States will be respected and maintained by following the paths illumined by Washington, Jefferson and Madison, may we not reasonably hope and expect that quiet will be restored, and the whole country will still advance in a career which will elevate man in a social, moral and intellectual condition?"
February 18th (search for this): article 1
behalf. The audience gathered at the door to shake hands with him. Mr. Lincoln's voice was yesterday nearly gone. John Nicolay, of Illinois, has been appointed private secretary during the Presidential term. Reception at Albany. Albany, Feb. 18. --The President elect was greeted throughout his route from Buffalo to this city with great enthusiasm. At Little Falls, the church bells were rung, and the excited crowd at the depot vociferously called for a speech, but Mr. Lincolnreat and intelligent people, bring us through this as He has through all other difficulties of our country, and relying on him, I again thank you for this generous reception. [Applause.] Progress of Mr. Hamlin to Washington. Bangor, Me., Feb. 18. --Vice-President Hamlin and lady left here this morning en route for Washington. He will arrive at Boston this evening, and leave for the West tomorrow morning. He was escorted from Hampden to our city by a large number of his fellow-to
George Washington (search for this): article 1
ousands of his fellow-citizens. In reply to a brief address by C. S. Crosby, Esq., Mr. Hamlin made a few remarks, and as the train was starting in the course of his remarks he said: "I go to the discharge of the official duties which have been conferred upon me by a generous people, and relying upon Divine Providence I trust that confidence shall never be betrayed. I know full well that dark clouds are lowering around the political horizon, and that madness rules the hour; but I am hopeful still that our people are not only loyal to the Government, but they are fraternal to all its citizens; and when in practice it shall be demonstrated that the constitutional rights of all the States will be respected and maintained by following the paths illumined by Washington, Jefferson and Madison, may we not reasonably hope and expect that quiet will be restored, and the whole country will still advance in a career which will elevate man in a social, moral and intellectual condition?"
so assembled at Amsterdam and Schenectady. As the train approached the latter place, an over- elated gunner recklessly fired his cannon point blank at the first car, the concussion bursting open the door and breaking three windows, covering several persons with the fragments of the shattered glass, but no one was hurt. The train reached Albany at 2.20 P. M., and was welcomed with a salute. Mr. Lincoln was received with deafening cheers by the populace, and was formally welcomed by Mayor Thatcher, on behalf of the Council and citizens. Mr. Lincoln replied as follows: Mr. Mayor--I can hardly appreciate the flattering terms in which you communicate the tender of this reception as personal to myself. I most gratefully accept the hospitalities tendered me, and will not detain you or my audience with any extended remarks at this time. I presume in the two or three courses through which I shall have to go, I shall have to repeat somewhat, and I will therefore only repeat to you
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