Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: February 6, 1865., [Electronic resource]. You can also browse the collection for Mary Harris or search for Mary Harris in all documents.

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ther members cried, "Mr. Speaker, let us have the vote," and were determined, if possible, to have a vote. The excited Republicans finally yielded, Stevens taking his seat, but evidently with no good grace. On the Democratic side there was considerable commotion. George H. Pendleton was constantly passing around among the members in consultation with them, and seemed to pay his special attention to those Democrats who, it was said, would cast their votes for the amendment. There was Harris, of Maryland, with the muscles of his face twitching and looking daggers towards the Republican side. The movements everywhere indicated that momentous events were about taking place. Half-past 3 arrived. An effort was made on the Democrat side to postpone the vote to another day. Almost every Republican member jumped to his feet, and the cries of "No, no; vote, vote," rung through the hall. At length the calling of the roll commenced. The first motion was to lay on the table. The
Tragedy in Washington. In Washington city, on Thursday evening last, Miss Mary Harris, of Chicago, killed Mr. Burroughs, a clerk in the Treasury Department, by shooting him through the heart. Tnsiderable time at Burlington, Iowa, where he became acquainted with and much interested in Miss Mary Harris, befriended her in various ways, especially against religious persecution by some of her reed his brother's seminary at Chicago. They also State that Mr. Burroughs frequently told Miss Harris that he could not reciprocate her attachment, and could not marry her; notified her of his in in this city with his wife every Sunday. He always spoke in terms of strong commendation of Miss Harris, and ever expressed the most friendly interest in her welfare. He said that upon one occasion, when the subject of his own marriage was mentioned to Miss Harris, she told him that she was engaged to Mr. Devlin, a brother of the ladies with whom she had her home in Chicago. Mrs. Burroug