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The Daily Dispatch: November 10, 1862., [Electronic resource], From
--a raid of the enemy at Northern Virginia Fredericksburg. (search)
The Daily Dispatch: December 8, 1862., [Electronic resource], Latest from the
Temperance Masting. --A public temperance meeting was hold at Springfield Temperance Hall on Thursday night, in which several speeches were delivered for the edification of the audience. Brief and appropriate remarks were made by W. H. Craig, R. H. Mullen, A. W. Richardson, J.F. Snipes, and others.
The Daily Dispatch: December 18, 1865., [Electronic resource],
Sons of Temperance. (search)
Sons of Temperance. --A meeting of the Grand Division of Sons of Temperance of the State of Virginia will assemble in this city on Wednesday, the 17th of January, at half- past 6 o'clock P. M., at the hall of Fitzhugh Lodge, on Broad street, between Sixth and Seventh. The object of the meeting is to organize the Order under the auspices of the National Division. In connection with this matter, we may state that a committee of one from each division in the city has been appointed to prepare and address to the Sons of Temperance throughout the State. This has been done, and the address will be placed before the public through the medium of the press in a few days. The committee is composed as follows: Dr. Peterfield Trent from Shockoe Hill Division, R. H. Mullen from Springfield Division, and J. E. Gates from Hutchinson Division.
The Daily Dispatch: December 18, 1865., [Electronic resource], Joint meeting. (search)
New York affairs. New York, Dec. 16, 1865. The Fenians and their troubles still seem to absorb much public attention here. At the Hall of Tara yesterday, the officers of the various departments were busily engaged in matters pertaining to the organization. The arrival of General Mullen, the head of the Military Department in Ireland, has excited much interest and curiosity as to his position as regards the present causes of misunderstanding between their Fenian leaders. The chief difference is said to lie in the opposition in views with regard to a proposed early move upon the "enemy's works." It is supposed that the military chieftain of Ireland, with the views from either side before him, will take sides with President O. Mahoney; for the present, at all events. The appearance of their Secretary of War before the Senate yesterday, his speech there, and his interview with the military delegation of nine, who have just arrived from Ireland, are said to have excite