Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: April 11, 1862., [Electronic resource]. You can also browse the collection for William Davis or search for William Davis in all documents.

Your search returned 7 results in 3 document sections:

ng in the battle of the 23d of March had not been furnished for publication, I send you below a list of those from our regiment, (23d Va:) Capt. J. E. Parkinson's company (B)--Wounded — J. E. Foster. Missing — Geo. L. Sanderson, Thomas B. Hall, W. A. Dearing. Capt. A. V. Scott's company, (C)--Wounded — Wm. T. Edmonds. Capt. W. J. Sergeant's company, (D)--Missing--Capt. W. J. Sergeant, Private Richard S. Watkins. Capt Wm. Haymes's company, (E)--Wounded — Jas. E. Barnes, Wm. Davis, Thomas M. Hobson. Captain W. F. Harrison's company, (F)--Wounded — Edward S. Clark. Missing — Jas. S. Johnston, Wilson Bowler, Henry C. Young. Capt. Coleman's company, (G)--Killed — Henry L. Francisco. Wounded — Wm. A. Garrett, Martin Sharp, John P. Waddy. Missing — John L. Burruss, Henry Duke, Henry Oliver, Richard F. Talley, David A. Trice. Cpt. R. A. Tompkins's company (H.)--Wounded--Lieut. E. C. Crump. Missing — Simon Haup. Cpt J. P. Fitzgerald's c
The War. The following summary will be found interesting: President Davis's message in England. The English papers, of March 17 and 18, team with laudatory comments on President Davis's President Davis's message to Congress, of which the subjoined, from the London Herold, is a fair sample: The brevity of Mr. Davis's first message to the Confederate Congress is of promising omen for those who takMr. Davis's first message to the Confederate Congress is of promising omen for those who take interest in American politics. Under the Federal Government such messages had become lengthy beyond all reason or excuse, and feeble in proportion to their length; it was a duty to print, but an ind savage enemy — passionately hated for his strength, and bitterly despised for his savagery--Mr. Davis indulges expressions of passion, in no importance, in no menaces or useless railing. Face to ind passion or exalted pride, but of calm confidence and statesmanlike self-reliance. "President Davis distinctly recognizes the conflict between political necessities and military plans, and th
Latest from the North. We have received New York papers as late as the 4th inst. We find but little news of importance in them, their columns being chiefly devoted to exaggerated accounts of recent events, of which the public has already been apprised. The vote in the Federal Senate on the bill to abolish slavery in the District of Columbia resulted, year 29, nays 14--the following persons voting against the measure: Bayard of Delaware, Camille of Virginia, Davis of Kentucky, Henderson of Missouri, Kennedy of Maryland, Latham of California, McDougall of California, Nesmith of Oregon, Powell of Kentucky, Sansbury of Delaware, Starke of Oregon, Willey of Virginia, Wilson of Missouri, and Wright of Indiana. We make up the following summary of war news: From Fortress Monroe. Fortress Monroe, April 2. --The weather to-day is clear and pleasant, and everything is progressing in the most satisfactory manner. The rebels fired several shots from Sewell's Point last