Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: December 28, 1860., [Electronic resource]. You can also browse the collection for December 27th or search for December 27th in all documents.

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un spiked--Fort Sumter Garrisoned--the city military under arms — action in the Convention, &c., &c. Charleston, Dec. 27. --The buildings in which the soldiers at Fort Moultrie were quartered were burned last night, and the guns of the Fort spiked. The soldiers took refuge from the weather in Fort Sumter. [Second Dispatch.] Baltimore, Dec. 27. --A reliable dispatch from Charleston this morning to the American says that the Government troops have abandoned Fort MouThere is intense excitement in Charleston. The Convention is still in session. [Third Dispatch.] Charleston, Dec. 27. --12 ½ o'clock.--Major Anderson states that he evacuated Fort Moultrie in order to allay all discussions about that post, and at the same time strung then his own position at Fort Sumter. Charleston,Dec. 27.--1 o'clock.--Capt. Foster, with a small force, remains at Fort Moultrie. Several military companies have been ordered out, and a collision is not impr
Congressional. Washington, Dec, 27. --Senate.--The Territorial bills were the order of the day. The bill admitting Arizona was taken up and amended. Mr. Brown moved so to amend the bill as to protect slavery in the Territory. Mr. Doolittle, of Wis. made a speech against it. He denied that the Dred Scott decision carried slavery into the Territories, and said there could be no peace if it was intended to change the Constitution into a pro-slavery instrument. Mr. Benjamin, of La. followed in reply.--In reference to the secession of South Carolina, he said the question of her independence would come before the Senate in a tangible shape on Monday. Mr. Brown said if slaves could not be recognized, the slave States would go out of the Union, for there would be no peace if they remained in it. Mr. Green said he was waiting an opportunity to introduce a bill for the admission of Pikes' Peak into the Union. Adjourned until Monday. House.--Mr. S
From Washington. Washington, Dec. 27. --The House Select Committee has rejected Mr. Rust's proposition for the extension of the Missouri Compromise line to the Pacific. All the Republicans, and Henry Winter Davis, of Maryland, voted against it. Other schemes are pending. Col. Myers and Capt. Dunnevent, of South Carolina, and Major Wayne, of Georgia, officers U. S. A., have resigned. The South Carolina postmasters are continually sending in their resignations, saying that they are out of the Union. The address proposing a Convention of the border slave States at Baltimore, meets with general approval of the representatives therefrom, and has received numerous signatures. The Senate Committee of Thirteen meets again to-morrow. Crittenden is more hopeful of a good result. The Administration having received a dispatch relative to the movements of Major Anderson, the Cabinet has been in session all day, and is still sitting to-night. Circulars for a cau
[Special Dispatch to the Richmond Dispatch.]from Washington. Washington, Dec. 27. --The ablest Southern member of the Senate Committee of Thirteen says there is no earthly chance for compromise. The Republicans deny all the rights of the South, and defiantly refuse to own that the Constitution recognizes property in slaves. He thinks the proposition of Senator Seward a Yankee trick to overpower the South in the Senate.Zed.
The South Carolina State Convention. Charleston. Dec. 27. --In the Convention this morning Mr. Deterville wished to introduce a resolution authorizing the Governor to take immediate possession of Fort Moultrie.
The Daily Dispatch: December 28, 1860., [Electronic resource], Destitution and death of a Revolutionary Soldier. (search)
Northern Markets. New York. Dec. 27. --Cotton firm and active — Uplands 11@ 11 ½. Flour firm and unchanged.--Wheat 1 cent higher. Corn steady — White Southern 68 ts. Whiskey 19@ 19 ¼. Rest unchanged----New York Centrals $75 ¼; Missouri 6's
Commercial. Richmond Markets, Dec. 27. There is nothing doing at this time. The mills have suspended operations for the holidays, and there are no breaks at, the Tobacco Warehouses for the same reason. The Money market is unchanged. The want of confidence, in consequence of the unsettled condition of National affairs, prevents the employment of capital and the entering upon now enterprises, and there is almost a complete pause in the world of commerce and industry. It is to be hoped that the beginning of the new year will shed some light upon the State affairs, and enable us to see our way out. But public opinion inclines more than ever to the idea that there is but one remedy, and that is for the Southern States to band together promptly, and form an independent Confederacy.