Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: March 9, 1865., [Electronic resource]. You can also browse the collection for North Carolina (North Carolina, United States) or search for North Carolina (North Carolina, United States) in all documents.
Your search returned 6 results in 3 document sections:
The Daily Dispatch: March 9, 1865., [Electronic resource],
's address to the people of Governor Vance North Carolina. (search)
Governor Vance's address to the people of North Carolina. The following is the patriotic address of Governor Vance to the people of North Carolina, which has been mentioned by telegraph: Fellow citizens,--The necessities of our country, asNorth Carolina, which has been mentioned by telegraph: Fellow citizens,--The necessities of our country, as represented by our Confederate authorities, impels me again to appeal to your generosity. You are aware that, in consequence of interruption to our railroad communications by recent movements of the enemy, the subsistence of General Lee's army has become greatly jeopardized. For at least a few months that army will have to-rely for subsistence upon North Carolina and Virginia alone. I am informed by the Commissary Department that the usual methods of collecting supplies will be insuffici
now through their neglect."
It seems, therefore, that our all depends upon the voluntary action of the people of North Carolina and Virginia; and trusting that whatever you have to spare will be promptly and patriotically brought forward for the
Governor Vance's address to the people of North Carolina. and damning was never seen before.--Mothers begged for the lives of their children. Fathers shouldered their offspring and swore like troopers. The crush was greatest at the carriage-way of the east wing. It is a wonder that nobody was killed there. Several ladies fainted and had to be carried off. The darkeys suffered most. Soldiers knocked negro women roughly about, and called them very uncomplimentary names. It seemed as if there was a reaction from the anti-slavery sentiments of the inaugural, and every negro boy got an extra push on account of his color.--There were no remarks about the ceremonies, for all were occupied in taking care of themselves and each other. Confusion worse confounded reigned supreme. The reception. At night there was a grand reception at the White House, where "Mrs. Lincoln stood near to Mr. Lincoln, acknowledging the courtesy of such of the passers-by as recognized her. She