hide Matching Documents

The documents where this entity occurs most often are shown below. Click on a document to open it.

Document Max. Freq Min. Freq
View all matching documents...

Your search returned 223 results in 87 document sections:

... 3 4 5 6 7 8 9
ld not be reached, but would be content with Mr. Sherman's proposition, if the Senate should prefer it. Mr. King's amendment was then rejected — years 7, nays 82. The question recurred on Mr. Sherman's amendment, and it was adopted — yeas 20, have 11, as follows: Yeas — Messrs, Anthony, Browning, Chandler, Clark, Cowan, Davis, Dixon, Doolittle, Fessenden, Foot, Foster, Grimes, Hale, Henderson, Howard, Hows, Lane of Indiana, Nesmith, Sherman, Simmons, Sumner, Ten Eyck, Thompson, Willey, Wilson of Massachusetts, Wright--25. Nays--Messrs. Carlile, King, Lans of Kansas, Morrill, Pomeroy, Saulsbury, Stark, Trumbull, Wade, Wilkinson, Wilson of Missouri--11. The bill was then postponed until 1 o'clock to-morrow. Hayti and Liberia again. On motion of Mr. Sumner, the bill for the appointment of diplomatic representatives to Liberia and Hayti was again taken up. Mr. S. sent to the Clerk to be read a letter from Mr. Webb, of Boston, our commercial agent at Hayti, i<
General Assembly of Virginia. extra Session. Monday, May 5, 1862. The Senate met at 12 o'clock, and was called to order by Lieut. Gov. Montague. The roll was called and only eighteen members responded, viz: Messrs Anderson, Armstrong Ball, Brannon, Coghill, Collier, Finney, Garnett, Hart, Isbell, Johnson, Marshall, Neesen, Newton, Newman, Robinson, Thompson, and Willey. Mr. Johnson, of Bedford, suggested an adjournment until to-morrow at 12, M. Mr. Robertson, of Richmond city, thought, to view of the importance of getting a quorum to-day, that the Senate had better take a recess until 6 ½ o'clock in the evening, and submitted a motion to that effect. This motion, as amended by Mr. Thompson of Dinwiddie, extending the hour to 8 P. M., was carried by ayes 16. nays 1. [We copy the calendar of the only business to which the attention of the Senate is likely to be called, consisting of Senate bills returned from the House and joint resolutions returne
place from his parents residence, on Nicholson street, this, (Saturday) morning. at 10 o'clock. The friends and acquaintances of the family are invited to attend. On Friday, the 22d instant, at o'clock P. M., William Arthur, infant son of Arthur and Mary S. Owen, aged nine months and twenty one days. This little bud has been plucked from its parents. Slain by the ruthless hand of Death just 23 it had began to twine itself round the tendrils of its parents' hearts. Little " Willey," though but nine months old, had already begun to exhibit those traits that endear the little ones to their parents, and renders parting with them so painful. But we would say to the sorrowing parents and sister, weep not; the little bud, though taken from this earth, is not dead. It has only been transplanted to a more genial clime, where the cold blasts of death can no more reach it, and where it will bloom forever in immortal youth. The funeral will take place to-morrow morning at
so much blank paper. The amendment was accordingly rejected by eleven ayes against twenty-nine nays, as follows: Yeas--Messrs. Anthony, Bayard, Prowning, Carliste, Cowan, Harding, Powell, Sanisbury, Turple, Wall, and Wilson of Missouri--11. Nays--Messrs. Chandler, Clark, Collamer, Dixon, Doolittle, Fessenden, Foot, Foster, Grimen, Hale, Harian, Harris, Henderson, Howard, King, Lane of Indiana. Lane of Kansas, Merrill, Pomercy, Sherman, Sumner, Ten Eyek, Trumbull, Wade, Wilkinson, Willey, Wilmot, and Wilson of Massachusetts--29. By this stiff and brazen vote the Senate of the United States declared their determination to treat the Constitution, which they have sworn to support, and the guarantees it throws around the liberties of the people, as a nullity. The vote of these twenty nine Senators is a damning and indelible record, not only against themselves, but against the President of the United States. It in effect declares him quite guilty of numerous, frequent, and
. Senate has been called by the President for the 4th of March, at 12 o'clock, "because the interest of the United States require it." In the Senate, Monday, Mr. Grimes said there were already prizes in New York to the amount of eight millions sterling, half of which should go to the Treasury. He called up a bill to effect that object. Mr. Powell, of Ky., said officers in the West had taken large sums of money from persons arrested, besides taking cotton, rice, tobacco, &c. Mr. Willey, of Western Virginia, presented the credentials of Hon. Lemuel J. Bowden, elected U. S. Senator from Virginia for six years from the 4th of March. The Society of Friends were refused exemption from the enrollment bill — yeas 14, nays 22. Mr. Lane, of Kansas, praised the bravery and fighting qualities of the negro. The bill giving the President power to suspend the writ of habeas corpus at pleasure finally passed the House by a vote of 97 to 45. A row has occurred betwee
nd everybody seemed jolly. Sumner's anti-mediation resolves were passed by a strong majority in the House. The changes in the Senate are: King, of New York, supplanted by Morgan, (Rep;) Wilmot, of Pennsylvania, by Buckalen, (D;) Arnold, of R. I, by Sprague, (Rep.;) Henderson, of Missouri, vacancy; Kennedy, of Md., by Johnson, (Union;) Lathem of California, by Conners, (U.;) Rice of Minnesota, by Ramsay, (R.;) Turpil, of Indiana, by Hendricks. (D;) Walls, of New Jersey, by Wright, (D;) Willey, of Va., by Bowden, (U.) The Senate was in session until 5 o'clock in the morning of the 3d. The Indemnity bill, indemnifying the President for suspending the habeas corpus act, was passed. Col. Earnest eumaine was officially received at the Department of State on the 3d, and presented his credentials as Charge d'affaires from Hayti. Generals McClellan, Hooken, Burnside, Fremont, and other Major Generals, are in Washington. In the Senate Sumner said he was authorized to
nnessee, resulted in a Yankee loss of 15 killed, wounded and missing. Rebel loss the same number, but left 42 prisoners. Var. Dorn conducted the fight with 15,000 men. another dispatch, received at Philadelphia, represents the Rebel loss much greater than that above, and the Federal loss less. A rebel deserter, at Murfreesboro', says the wife of Gen. B gg died at Tullahoma on the 23d. The rebel schooner Lightning was captured by the Richville two hours out from Port Royal. The Willey amendment and Constitution of the new State of Virginia were ratified on the 25th by an almost unanimous vote. Lincoln and his friends at Washington were never more encouraged since the beginning of the rebellion than now. Guthrie has made an earnest protestation to Lincoln concerning the removal of all the Kentucky troops from that State and exposing the people to more rebel raids. Burnside's corps will fill the vacancy in Kentucky. Gold in New York, Thursday, was 139 Exchan
West Virginia. The force of the West Virginia was imagination of West Virginia was played at Wheatley on the . The was and make a special speeches were by of the white of and Willey . The legislation we observe that the was chosen speaker of the House of Delegates. The Government of broken down and disappointed very under and amongst them. provisions, however, upon were would of the the Government He would have been better Borman is a tolerable gentleman lawyer of some . Western lights. The following is a list of the persons eluded at the mock election have in West Virginia: Arthur F. Boreman, Governor J. D. Royce, of State Auditor. B Caldwell, Attorney General William A. Harrison and James H Brown, Judges of the Supreme Court of Appeals, Albert H. Caldwell, Judge of the First Circuit, John Lille, Judge of the Second Circuit, Thomas W. Harrison, Judge of the Third Circuit, Caspian J. Stuart, Judge of the Fourth Circuit, George Judge of the Sixt
The Daily Dispatch: July 9, 1863., [Electronic resource], Gen. Lee's army — later from the North. (search)
These likely free negro men for Sale at Auction. --By virtue of an order of the Hustings Court of the city of Richmond made in pursuance of an act of the Legislature of Virginia. I will sell, in front of the City Hall, on Monday next, the 13th inst, (that being Court day) at 10 o'clock A. M., to the highest bidder, for cash, the following free negroes; convicted of grand , and ordered by said Court to be sold into absolute slavery, viz. Edward Rossman, George H Willey, and William Jones. These men are young, sound, and likely, and worthy the attention of dealers. Thos U Dudley. Sergeant City of Richmond. jy 9--tds.
nnounced in a Richmond paper. From this sketch of the day's dispatches, and from the letters of our correspondents, (elsewhere printed) the reader can get all the light available to the public in regard to the great contest before Richmond. But the manner in which information has been conveyed, and the hesitancy on all sides about publication, is not calculated to inspire a lively faith in any statement. Proceedings in the Yankee Senate. In the Yankee Senate, on Monday, Mr. Willey moved to take up the bill for the admission of West Virginia, and Mr. Trumbull called the yeas and nays thereon, of a test vote. The Senate refused to take up the bill — yeas 17, nays 18. Mr. Chandler submitted the following: Resolved, That the Secretary of War be directed to furnish for the use of the Senate all orders of the Executive to Major-Gen. Geo. B. McClellan relative to the advance of the Army of the Potomac upon Richmond, and all the correspondence between the said G
... 3 4 5 6 7 8 9