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Browsing named entities in a specific section of The Daily Dispatch: August 17, 1863., [Electronic resource]. Search the whole document.

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Orange Court House (Virginia, United States) (search for this): article 5
Convention of North Carolina brigades in Gen. Lee's army — a Rebuke Administered to Unpatriotic citizens at home. A Convention of the North Carolina troops of Gen. Lee's army was held at Orange C. H., on the 13th inst., for the purpose of rebuking the treacherous proceedings of some of the people of the great State who are led on in their folly by a traitorous press called the Standard, published at Raleigh, N. C. The brigades represented in the Convention were those of Gens. Davis, Stuart, Hoke, Lane, Pettigrew, Iverson, Ramseur, Daniel, and Scales. The resolutions adopted by the Convention set forth; in substance: 1st. That our separation from the Northern Government is final and eternal, and that "we do not intend that the action of any portion of our people at home shall so bind our hands as to make further resistance on our part impossible." 2d. That we cannot comprehend the base feeling that would return to the embrace of any enemy who has carried on a war of i
North Carolina (North Carolina, United States) (search for this): article 5
Carolina brigades in Gen. Lee's army — a Rebuke Administered to Unpatriotic citizens at home. A Convention of the North Carolina troops of Gen. Lee's army was held at Orange C. H., on the 13th inst., for the purpose of rebuking the treacherous prounces as false the statement made by its proprietor that his course is approved by a large number of the troops from North Carolina. 6th. Suggests that the public authorities of North Carolina should take measures for the suppression of the papeNorth Carolina should take measures for the suppression of the paper named, as well as others that follow it, if it should be found that true patriotism in the State had so far lost its hold on the minds and hearts of the people as to be unable to check the course of these disloyal journals. 7th. That we hearticommittee, consisting of Cols. Gar rett, Jones, and Grymes, we were appointed to prepare an address to the people of North Carolina, and then the meeting adjourned. A correspondent of the Enquirer writes: The meeting was not boisterous, but ca
Pettigrew (search for this): article 5
th Carolina brigades in Gen. Lee's army — a Rebuke Administered to Unpatriotic citizens at home. A Convention of the North Carolina troops of Gen. Lee's army was held at Orange C. H., on the 13th inst., for the purpose of rebuking the treacherous proceedings of some of the people of the great State who are led on in their folly by a traitorous press called the Standard, published at Raleigh, N. C. The brigades represented in the Convention were those of Gens. Davis, Stuart, Hoke, Lane, Pettigrew, Iverson, Ramseur, Daniel, and Scales. The resolutions adopted by the Convention set forth; in substance: 1st. That our separation from the Northern Government is final and eternal, and that "we do not intend that the action of any portion of our people at home shall so bind our hands as to make further resistance on our part impossible." 2d. That we cannot comprehend the base feeling that would return to the embrace of any enemy who has carried on a war of invasion against us
hers that follow it, if it should be found that true patriotism in the State had so far lost its hold on the minds and hearts of the people as to be unable to check the course of these disloyal journals. 7th. That we heartily approve of the noble and patriotic course of Gov. Vance in the struggle for our independence; that we are willing to entrust the honor and integrity of our State in his hands, and that we are confident he will not betray his trust. A committee, consisting of Cols. Gar rett, Jones, and Grymes, we were appointed to prepare an address to the people of North Carolina, and then the meeting adjourned. A correspondent of the Enquirer writes: The meeting was not boisterous, but calm, quiet, and deliberate, and seemed to be fully impressed with the importance of the object which had drawn them together. Meetings of a similar character have also been held in all the regiments by the officers and men. The meeting cannot but result in good. All the speaker
B. M. Jones (search for this): article 5
w it, if it should be found that true patriotism in the State had so far lost its hold on the minds and hearts of the people as to be unable to check the course of these disloyal journals. 7th. That we heartily approve of the noble and patriotic course of Gov. Vance in the struggle for our independence; that we are willing to entrust the honor and integrity of our State in his hands, and that we are confident he will not betray his trust. A committee, consisting of Cols. Gar rett, Jones, and Grymes, we were appointed to prepare an address to the people of North Carolina, and then the meeting adjourned. A correspondent of the Enquirer writes: The meeting was not boisterous, but calm, quiet, and deliberate, and seemed to be fully impressed with the importance of the object which had drawn them together. Meetings of a similar character have also been held in all the regiments by the officers and men. The meeting cannot but result in good. All the speakers seemed to tak
a brigades in Gen. Lee's army — a Rebuke Administered to Unpatriotic citizens at home. A Convention of the North Carolina troops of Gen. Lee's army was held at Orange C. H., on the 13th inst., for the purpose of rebuking the treacherous proceedings of some of the people of the great State who are led on in their folly by a traitorous press called the Standard, published at Raleigh, N. C. The brigades represented in the Convention were those of Gens. Davis, Stuart, Hoke, Lane, Pettigrew, Iverson, Ramseur, Daniel, and Scales. The resolutions adopted by the Convention set forth; in substance: 1st. That our separation from the Northern Government is final and eternal, and that "we do not intend that the action of any portion of our people at home shall so bind our hands as to make further resistance on our part impossible." 2d. That we cannot comprehend the base feeling that would return to the embrace of any enemy who has carried on a war of invasion against us for more
Florence Virginia Jackson Lee (search for this): article 5
Convention of North Carolina brigades in Gen. Lee's army — a Rebuke Administered to Unpatriotic citizens at home. A Convention of the North Carolina troops of Gen. Lee's army was held at Orange C. H., on the 13th inst., for the purpose of rebuking the treacherous proceedings of some of the people of the great State who are led on in their folly by a traitorous press called the Standard, published at Raleigh, N. C. The brigades represented in the Convention were those of Gens. Davis, StuartGen. Lee's army was held at Orange C. H., on the 13th inst., for the purpose of rebuking the treacherous proceedings of some of the people of the great State who are led on in their folly by a traitorous press called the Standard, published at Raleigh, N. C. The brigades represented in the Convention were those of Gens. Davis, Stuart, Hoke, Lane, Pettigrew, Iverson, Ramseur, Daniel, and Scales. The resolutions adopted by the Convention set forth; in substance: 1st. That our separation from the Northern Government is final and eternal, and that "we do not intend that the action of any portion of our people at home shall so bind our hands as to make further resistance on our part impossible." 2d. That we cannot comprehend the base feeling that would return to the embrace of any enemy who has carried on a war of i
that his course is approved by a large number of the troops from North Carolina. 6th. Suggests that the public authorities of North Carolina should take measures for the suppression of the paper named, as well as others that follow it, if it should be found that true patriotism in the State had so far lost its hold on the minds and hearts of the people as to be unable to check the course of these disloyal journals. 7th. That we heartily approve of the noble and patriotic course of Gov. Vance in the struggle for our independence; that we are willing to entrust the honor and integrity of our State in his hands, and that we are confident he will not betray his trust. A committee, consisting of Cols. Gar rett, Jones, and Grymes, we were appointed to prepare an address to the people of North Carolina, and then the meeting adjourned. A correspondent of the Enquirer writes: The meeting was not boisterous, but calm, quiet, and deliberate, and seemed to be fully impressed w
nvention of North Carolina brigades in Gen. Lee's army — a Rebuke Administered to Unpatriotic citizens at home. A Convention of the North Carolina troops of Gen. Lee's army was held at Orange C. H., on the 13th inst., for the purpose of rebuking the treacherous proceedings of some of the people of the great State who are led on in their folly by a traitorous press called the Standard, published at Raleigh, N. C. The brigades represented in the Convention were those of Gens. Davis, Stuart, Hoke, Lane, Pettigrew, Iverson, Ramseur, Daniel, and Scales. The resolutions adopted by the Convention set forth; in substance: 1st. That our separation from the Northern Government is final and eternal, and that "we do not intend that the action of any portion of our people at home shall so bind our hands as to make further resistance on our part impossible." 2d. That we cannot comprehend the base feeling that would return to the embrace of any enemy who has carried on a war of invas
Convention of North Carolina brigades in Gen. Lee's army — a Rebuke Administered to Unpatriotic citizens at home. A Convention of the North Carolina troops of Gen. Lee's army was held at Orange C. H., on the 13th inst., for the purpose of rebuking the treacherous proceedings of some of the people of the great State who are led on in their folly by a traitorous press called the Standard, published at Raleigh, N. C. The brigades represented in the Convention were those of Gens. Davis, Stuart, Hoke, Lane, Pettigrew, Iverson, Ramseur, Daniel, and Scales. The resolutions adopted by the Convention set forth; in substance: 1st. That our separation from the Northern Government is final and eternal, and that "we do not intend that the action of any portion of our people at home shall so bind our hands as to make further resistance on our part impossible." 2d. That we cannot comprehend the base feeling that would return to the embrace of any enemy who has carried on a war of
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