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The Daily Dispatch: February 25, 1864., [Electronic resource], Latest from
The Daily Dispatch: May 14, 1864., [Electronic resource], Runaway--
$100 reward. (search)
The Daily Dispatch: May 28, 1864., [Electronic resource], Late Northern news. (search)
The Daily Dispatch: July 29, 1864., [Electronic resource], The
North Carolina election. (search)
North Carolina election. Petersburg, July 28. --The North Carolina soldiers voted to-day for Governor.--Barringer's cavalry brigades voted thus: 1st North Carolina cavalry regiment--Vance, 417; Holden, none. 21 regiment — Vance, 314; Holden, 5. 3d regiment not heard from. 5th regiment--Vance, 295; Holden, 70. The following additional election returns are received from North Carolina soldiers veiling: 25th regiment of infantry — Vance 313, Holden 87. Cummings's artillery — Vance 26, Holden none. Rowan's artillery--Vance 157, Holden none. Wilmington, July 28.--The army vote of Wilmington, and the forts below, except Caswell, gives Vance 1,869, Holden 219. Goldsboro', July 28.--The soldiers voted here to-day for Governor. Vance received 182 votes Holden 2. In Kinston the vote is, Vance 551, Holden 35, with several companies to hear from. Lynchburg, July 28.--The following is the aggregate vote for Governor of the North Carolina soldiers in hospitals her<
The Daily Dispatch: February 9, 1865., [Electronic resource], The meeting to-day (search)
The Daily Dispatch: December 11, 1865., [Electronic resource], Southern members of Congress. (search)
Rev. Dr. Cummings, a celebrated English divine, whose specialty has been, for a long time, "the end of the world," and who elicited some irreverent jesting by the discovery that he had leased a cottage for a term of years running a good deal
fact, so rigidly did he avoid all ostentation of personal religion, that no one knew he possessed a spark of it until Dr. Cummings announced it after his death.
We dare say a good many censorious people, who had been in the habit of speaking of Pal e a gay old lark in order to veil from vulgar eyes the deep religious earnestness of his soul.
No one will accuse Dr. Cummings of pouring flattery from the pulpit into the dull, cold ear of death.
He does not belong to the establishment, neithe charming modesty, that Palmerston was a good judge of sermons.
We wonder if that particular sermon was the one in which Cummings, after leasing a cottage for twenty years, declared that the world was coming to an end in ten years. Whichever of his s