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Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: may 30, 1861., [Electronic resource].

Found 1,024 total hits in 480 results.

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Buckingham (search for this): article 20
r, 809; Obenchain, 117. For secession, 1,260; against, 2. Halifax. George H. West and John R. Edmunds are elected to the House of Delegates by large majorities. Logan is elected to the Senate — all for secession. Prince Edward. For House of Delegates--T. T. Tredway, 403; R. A. Booker, 226; For secession, 688; against, none. For amendment, 385; against it, 214. All the precincts heard from, and this is the final result. Culpeper. For secession, 848; against it, none — tw precincts to hear from. Page. For Ordinance of Secession, 725; against, 0 Spitler, for S nate, 696; Booton, 275; Strickler, 183; McPherson, 117. Equal taxation, 716; against, 10. Buckingham. Robert A. Coghill, for Senate, 136; P. W. McKinney, for House of Delegates; 137; for amendment, 108; against amendment, 11; for ratification, 139, against, none. Neither Coghill nor McKinney had an opponent. I do not believe there will be a single vote against Secession in the count
John Bull (search for this): article 5
An Unkind cut. The "unkindest cut of all," among the many which John Bull has administered of late to Brother Jonathan, is the declaration of a leading London journal, that "the Yankees care nothing for the negro, but everything for the money," To hear a paper from beneath the shade of Exeter Hall taunting Mr. Doodle with hypocrisy upon the negro question, and having no object in view in this war but a sordid and selfish one! All the crocodile tears and doleful ejaculations of New England philanthropy has failed to impose upon the keen-sighted and unimpassioned common sense of Old England. It sees that the war is not to gratify philanthropy, but to save five hundred millions a year, which will be lost if the "glorious Union" is permanently dissolved, and that the only secession which troubles the North is the secession of that amount of money annually from Northern coffers.
W. L. Cabell (search for this): article 8
Quartermaster's office, Army of the Confed, States, Richmond, Va.may 8th, 1861. Notice.--All persons are hereby notified that no contracts for Quartermaster supplies for the army of the Confederate States in this city will be paid, unless the purchase has been authorized by a written order from the undersigned. W. L. Cabell, Maj. and Q. M. my 8--1m C. S. A.
John S. Carlile (search for this): article 5
he great body of those in the West who voted against the Ordinance will most assuredly occupy this ground, after the result of Thursday's vote is known. Mource and Alleghany are almost unanimous. Kanawha, it is rumored, has given a majority against the Ordinance. I fear Summers is very disloyal, and poor old Dr. Patrick, who seems to see nothing straight that relates to the issues of the day, is said to have exerted all his influence against the Ordinance. Still, I will bet on Kanawha. She will not join Carlile, the traitor, who ought to be arrested and brought to justice. The White Sulphur is well prepared to entertain a large company, and as every year has enabled the company to profit by experience, they are now better provided and better arranged for the efficient, successful and satisfactory administration of their affairs than ever. The Dry Creek Hotel is fitting up, and will be prepared to entertain a number of guests in its well known sumptuous style. C.
John S. Carlile (search for this): article 9
Hon. George W. Summers. --A telegraphic dispatch from Washington to the New York Herald, speaking of the Union sentiment in this State, says: "Accounts from Virginia indicate a steady invigoration of the Union sentiment in Western Virginia. Geo. W. Summers has boldly sided with the unconditional Union men, and is said to be as decided against secession as John S. Carlile.
For Secession, 1,503; against it, 360. For amendment to the Constitution, 1,819; against it, 12. For House of Delegates--Ward, 1,320; Kaufman, 1,288; Conrad, 465; Marshall, 450. Christiansburg.--Official. For Secession, 1,395; against it, none. For the amendment, 1,391; against it, 2. Bath--Official. For Secession, 403; against it, 2. For amendment, 410; against it, 3. Board of Public Works--Holiaday, 315; Broun, 4--House of Delegates--Shields, 133; Hopkins, 156; Carpenter, 55. Fluvanna. For Secession, 877; against it, none. House of Delegates--R. E. Nelson, (no opposition,) 812. A large majority for the amendment to the Constitution. Floyd. Has voted unanimously for the Ordinance of Secession. N. Thrash beats I. Goodykoontz about 80 votes. Fayette. For secession, 407; against it, 129, and three precincts to hear from. Botetourt, For the House of Delegates--Anderson, 781; James, 587; Word, 518; Waugh, 75. For the Senate
Trifling charge. --Thos. Flaherty was carried before Recorder Caskie yesterday, for firing a pistol in the stable of Henry Lofker. Considering the times we live in, the act was deemed to have been committed with justifiable motives, and Flaherty was triumphantly acquitted.
James E. Chambers (search for this): article 4
s: All regular mail communication with Bogota being still suspended, the only intelligence received from there and the seat of war is through private sources. The latest advices from the Capital are to the 15th of April, brought by Mr. James E. Chambers, bearer of dispatches from General Jones, resident Minister of the United States near the Government of the Grenadian Confederation. The general aspect of affairs is about the same as at last reports Gen. Mosquera had not marched on Bogota on the 17th of April. On that day Mr. Chambers, accompanied by Gen. Jones, visited his headquarters, which were established at Villeta within two days march of the Capital, for the purpose of getting his passport vised. He represents Mosquera's force to be quite large and enthusiastic, while the Government force at Bogota, he says, is composed principally of persons who were pressed into the service against their wishes, from which he infers that Mosquera will achieve an easy victory. Other
Uriah Cherry (search for this): article 2
tive prerogative by Gov. Letcher. The following prisoners were released on yesterday: Alonzo C. Turner, sent by Lynchburg Circuit Court in 1857, for 18 years, for murder in the 2nd degree; Bartholomew Maloney, sent in 1852 by the Circuit Court of Augusta county for 40 years, as principal and aider and abettor in the commission of a rape. He was convicted in 10 cases, 4 years each; Frank Green, free negro, sent for 5 years by Middlesex County Court, for larceny. His time would have been out to-day. Nathaniel M. Dudley, sent by the Circuit Court of McDowell, for one year, for forgery; James Halcombe, sent by Greenbrier Circuit Court in 1858, for 5 years, for murder in the 2nd degree; Uriah Cherry, sent by Norfolk Circuit Court, in Oct., 1851, for 18 years, for murder in the 2nd degree; Henry D. Croft, sent by the Floyd Co. Circuit Court in 1861, for 3 years, for voluntary manslaughter; Wm. J. Merrill, sent by Albemarle Circuit Court, in May, 1860, for 3 years, for manslaughter.
C. S. Chisholme (search for this): article 1
Runaway in Jail. --Was committed to the Jail of the county of Hanover, on the 18th day of April last, a negro man, calling himself John Ford, as a runaway, but who claims to be a free man. The said negro is a bright mulatto, and is about five feet eight or nine inches high and is about twenty-three years old; has long black curly hair, and no scare of note. The said negro had on when committed a grey woolen suit coal lined with striped licsey. The owner of said negro is requested to come forward prove property, pay charges and take him away, else he will be dealt with as the law directs. C. S. Chisholme, acting Jailer my 27--2aw6w Of Hanover County, Va.
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