Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: July 5, 1861., [Electronic resource]. You can also browse the collection for January, 7 AD or search for January, 7 AD in all documents.

Your search returned 3 results in 3 document sections:

Correspondence of the Richmond Dispatch.affairs in Loudoun. Middleburg, Loudoun, Va., July 1. I came to this place in private conveyance from Charlottesville via Manassas Junction, and my heart was made glad by the kindly greetings and liberal hospitality met with at every point. There are no strangers now in Virginia, but all are recognized as members of the same family, and heart speaks to heart, though they may never have met before. At Orange Court-House I inquired if there were any hotels on the read that I expected to travel, and I was told that they were obsolete institutions; that I could stop anywhere and I would find open doors, a bountiful board, and welcome reception, without money and without price, which I found the case everywhere. This was particularly grateful to my feelings, as it was not only kindness shown to one traveling with a soldier, but it indicated that the fires of '76 were burning upon every altar. I met with none who were not willing to give
Execution. --A man named Cotton alias King, known to have been the person who stole several horses from the environs of Memphis last winter, stole two valuable horses belonging respectively to Mr. S. Turner and K. Underwood, of the Helena Shield. This last theft was committed during the sunshine of last Friday, at Helena, Ark., and in it Cotton was aided by one Cain, now in jail for the offence. Cotton or King was tried by a committee and hung on Saturday.-- Memphis (Tenn.) Argus, July 1.
Arrival of the Pony Express, Fort Kearney, July 1. --The Pony Express, with the following summary of news, passed here this morning: The Republican State Convention of California had met in Sacramento and dominated Leland Stanford for Governor. The platform adopted endorses the Administration, denounces Secession and the doctrine that State allegiance is superior to that of the National Government. The Convention also adopted resolutions expressing a profound grief at the death of Senator Douglas. Demonstrations of mourning at the death of Douglas have been general throughout the State. Fifteen wagons of the Overland Telegraph Company left Carson Valley on the 17th, loaded with poles and wire for Fort Churchill, where the first work was to be commenced about the 19th. Poles had already been contracted for about three hundred miles from Fort Churchill eastward, and the line will be extended at the rate of five miles per day. samuel H. Dash, a prominent ci