Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: March 4, 1862., [Electronic resource]. You can also browse the collection for William G. Harrison or search for William G. Harrison in all documents.

Your search returned 2 results in 2 document sections:

Advices from the East, state that there has been a flood of rain at Mecca. Three hundred lives were lost, and one-third of the city destroyed. The great sacred mosque, Haram Esh Sherif, was flooded; the Holy Black Stone submerged, and the great library almost destroyed. The following political prisoners in Fort Warren have declined accepting their liberty except on "unconditional" terms, viz: Wm. G. Harrison, Wm. H. Winder, H. M. Warfield, and Wm. H. Gatchell. They are all four Baltimoreans. Two Federal gunboats made their appearance at Eastport, Miss., seven miles from Luks, on the Tennessee river, a few days since, but returned without doing any damage. Mr. Dafottaine, the well known "Persons" of the Charleston Courier, is lecturing in Georgia, on "Incidents of the war upon the Polemist."
hem from one drinking saloon to another, and what else the public does not know. While we do not wish to palliate at all the indiscretion of which some persons were guilty in their do portent towards the Yankees, we are inclined to think, from our knowledge of the circumstances, that the affair was magnified in the estimation of the public by exaggerated reports. Early in the day information was carried to the Mayor that Col Corcoran had been seen to enter the store of Messrs. Scott & Harrison, on Sycamore street, in company with Mr. Delaney, the head cutter for Scott & Shafer, and that subsequent observation had discovered the Yankee Colonel seated inside in close conversation with several gentlemen. Officer Peterson was detailed to inquire into the matter, who took Delaney in charge and conducted him before the Mayor, Mr. A. L. was requested to attend the examination of Delaney. In the meantime, the excitement or the crowd became very high near the store, and Col. Co