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Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: November 20, 1861., [Electronic resource].

Found 1,111 total hits in 486 results.

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January, 1 AD (search for this): article 6
in favor of transportation is something over $21,000. On the 1st of October there was a nett balance of cash in hand of $6,188.89; which with the $8,000 just mentioned, exhibits a balance of upwards of $14,000 in the company's treasury on that day. The late President, Ro. Saunders, Esq., in his report, alludes to the failure of the last application to the General Assembly for pecuniary aid, and the necessity of raising the means to pay the half-year's interest on the Company's bonds due January 1. He shows, however, that a most cheering improvement has taken place in the fiscal affairs of the Company. The vast importance of the work is universally acknowledged, and its destiny shines steadily, although it has not capital enough to achieve its great ends. Certainly no work in the Commonwealth is more deserving of legislative aid, and we truly hope that if any appropriation is made in behalf of internal improvements at the coming session, the York River Railroad will be include
West Point (Virginia, United States) (search for this): article 6
ns which constitute the states of mankind — war and peace — whilst its efficiency in the other admits of sparely more doubt." The road, indeed, to an absolute necessity to the Government in the conduct of its military operations, while in other respects, touching the interests of a large agricultural community, it presents claims worthy the notice of the General Assembly. Among the improvements absolutely necessary to the successful working of the road, are the construction of another wharf at West Point, and buildings for the protection of freight and the accommodation of passengers. An addition to the equipments for transportation is also required. We have given this brief statement of the affairs of the company for the purpose of showing the importance of prompt measures for assistance, and we hope that the subject will be duly considered by men of influence. Those who were once the bitterest enemies of the enterprise will not now deny the justness of the views expresse
In the Arkansas Senate on the 6th, a resolution was offered and referred to the judiciary committee, appointing a committee to confer with the officers of the Cairo and Fulton railroad company, and the commissioners charged with the sale of the lands of said company, and ascertain upon what terms they are willing to relinquish to the State all the right, title and interest they may have to said lands.
F. P. Redford (search for this): article 7
Assault. --F. P. Redford and Edward C. Huntley, charged with making an assault upon Isaac Leary, appeared before the Mayor, yesterday and were held to bail in the sum of $300 each.
Edward C. Huntley (search for this): article 7
Assault. --F. P. Redford and Edward C. Huntley, charged with making an assault upon Isaac Leary, appeared before the Mayor, yesterday and were held to bail in the sum of $300 each.
Isaac Leary (search for this): article 7
Assault. --F. P. Redford and Edward C. Huntley, charged with making an assault upon Isaac Leary, appeared before the Mayor, yesterday and were held to bail in the sum of $300 each.
November 19th, 1861 AD (search for this): article 7
life was about to depart, and he knew his wretched condition, spiritually, he repented of his sins; and after thus offering a most agonizing prayer, (and how earnest must have been that prayer) he felt the forgiveness of God, and was satisfied of his acceptance of Divine favor. In a few moments he was swept away. He associated with his companions in life, and were united with them in death. Such scenes are the result of this cruel war. The most intimate friend the one we cherish nearest our heart, as well as the distant stranger, are the victims of this inhuman strife, propagated by the tyrants of the North. What indignation should not be aroused against such beings? Would all the united wrath of every honest and righteous man be sufficient to crush the united despotism of these monsters, who are waging a war of bloodshed upon a soil destined, by God, to be the home of the true and the faithful? Our cause calls for immediate action. Richmond, Nov. 19, 1861. J. F. S.
Thomas J. Guy (search for this): article 7
y, and were as follows: Robert Allen Pearce, Edward E. Haines, and Thompson F. Waddill, who was Lieutenant and acting quartermaster, a brother of Major George Waddill of the same body. The two saved providentially were Fleming Binns and Thos. J. Guy. These held on to the wrecked boat until Monday morning, being very much benumbed and unable to speak. Lieut. Waddill was dear associate of mine at an institution of learning in Lynchburg last year, and we have spent many pleasant hourse wave and the gale. Are around and above, when our footing may fail." But it is consoling to believe that before you were called into another being before your Creator that you were prepared to answer for the "deeds done in the body." Mr. Guy relates, that while he and Mr. Blans were retaining their hold, Waddill, in that critical moment, realizing his perilous situation, cried for Divine aid, and sought mercy from his Father in Heaven. His prevailing cries could be heard for some d
Robert Allen Pearce (search for this): article 7
, that they must perish there, away from the cheerful fireside, in the chilly water, surrounded by every gloomy idea of experiencing a wretched death, with no eye of pity to look upon them in their hour of need. One by one the three were carried away, and their spirits took their fight from this life, leaving the friendship of their companions and all the busy world. The names of these worthy men were connected with the Southern Guards of Charles City, and were as follows: Robert Allen Pearce, Edward E. Haines, and Thompson F. Waddill, who was Lieutenant and acting quartermaster, a brother of Major George Waddill of the same body. The two saved providentially were Fleming Binns and Thos. J. Guy. These held on to the wrecked boat until Monday morning, being very much benumbed and unable to speak. Lieut. Waddill was dear associate of mine at an institution of learning in Lynchburg last year, and we have spent many pleasant hours together as college chubs. At the las
Edward E. Haines (search for this): article 7
rish there, away from the cheerful fireside, in the chilly water, surrounded by every gloomy idea of experiencing a wretched death, with no eye of pity to look upon them in their hour of need. One by one the three were carried away, and their spirits took their fight from this life, leaving the friendship of their companions and all the busy world. The names of these worthy men were connected with the Southern Guards of Charles City, and were as follows: Robert Allen Pearce, Edward E. Haines, and Thompson F. Waddill, who was Lieutenant and acting quartermaster, a brother of Major George Waddill of the same body. The two saved providentially were Fleming Binns and Thos. J. Guy. These held on to the wrecked boat until Monday morning, being very much benumbed and unable to speak. Lieut. Waddill was dear associate of mine at an institution of learning in Lynchburg last year, and we have spent many pleasant hours together as college chubs. At the last commencement we pa
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