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Browsing named entities in a specific section of The Daily Dispatch: October 16, 1861., [Electronic resource]. Search the whole document.

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United States (United States) (search for this): article 9
r feelings when, far away from home she heard that home slandered and her friends and kindred defamed. She is but a type of our women. All, all are inspired with a glorious and unconquerable enthusiasm that shames the valor of man.--The mothers of our Revolution, which freed us from British domination, have daughters in the South who are worthy to Fuhrers their fame and glory. They will bequeath it to their posterity. Huzzah for the women of the South. We never can forget one expression of this lady. She said, when she reached the Confederate States she felt so glad and so happy that she could have kissed the very soil that was the home and heritage of freemen. With such glorious girls, with such noble matrons to animate and to inspire us, who dare to dread the future, of who so great a villain as to be a coward! The blessings of heaven and the smiles of heroic woman beckon us on to dare and to conquer.--There is no alternative but victory or death! He will be victorious!
Clinton, N. Y. (New York, United States) (search for this): article 9
The women of the South. --The editor of the Vicksburg Miss.) Sun has recently been for a few moments, a happy man. He has had the pleasure of talking to a woman: "On last Saturday we had the pleasure of sitting by the side of one of our city's noblest girls, from Vicksburg, as far as Clinton. She is the wife of one of our oldest and best friends, Ed. Richeson, Esq. and she is the daughter of one of our most useful citizens, B. J. Butler. She had just returned from Kentucky, and she gave us a glowing narrative of her adventures in running the blockade in attempting to return to her own loved Mississippi. We wish we had the power to remember the glowing account she gave of all she saw. We wish that we could daguerreotype her flashing glances and the eloquent words she uttered when speaking of the South and of her love for it, and of her feelings when, far away from home she heard that home slandered and her friends and kindred defamed. She is but a type of our women. A
Edward Richeson (search for this): article 9
The women of the South. --The editor of the Vicksburg Miss.) Sun has recently been for a few moments, a happy man. He has had the pleasure of talking to a woman: "On last Saturday we had the pleasure of sitting by the side of one of our city's noblest girls, from Vicksburg, as far as Clinton. She is the wife of one of our oldest and best friends, Ed. Richeson, Esq. and she is the daughter of one of our most useful citizens, B. J. Butler. She had just returned from Kentucky, and she gave us a glowing narrative of her adventures in running the blockade in attempting to return to her own loved Mississippi. We wish we had the power to remember the glowing account she gave of all she saw. We wish that we could daguerreotype her flashing glances and the eloquent words she uttered when speaking of the South and of her love for it, and of her feelings when, far away from home she heard that home slandered and her friends and kindred defamed. She is but a type of our women. Al
B. J. Butler (search for this): article 9
The women of the South. --The editor of the Vicksburg Miss.) Sun has recently been for a few moments, a happy man. He has had the pleasure of talking to a woman: "On last Saturday we had the pleasure of sitting by the side of one of our city's noblest girls, from Vicksburg, as far as Clinton. She is the wife of one of our oldest and best friends, Ed. Richeson, Esq. and she is the daughter of one of our most useful citizens, B. J. Butler. She had just returned from Kentucky, and she gave us a glowing narrative of her adventures in running the blockade in attempting to return to her own loved Mississippi. We wish we had the power to remember the glowing account she gave of all she saw. We wish that we could daguerreotype her flashing glances and the eloquent words she uttered when speaking of the South and of her love for it, and of her feelings when, far away from home she heard that home slandered and her friends and kindred defamed. She is but a type of our women. Al