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The Daily Dispatch: January 17, 1861., [Electronic resource] 20 0 Browse Search
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Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: January 17, 1861., [Electronic resource]. You can also browse the collection for F. J. Anderson or search for F. J. Anderson in all documents.

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common looking chamber, entirely open in front, with large closed doors at the back, on which the usual pictures of warriors, &c., are pasted.--From the ceiling in front there were some tawdry silk hangings, the floor was partly covered with mats and pieces of carpet, and the whole scene was considerably interior to the stage of a second rate sing-song in the South. The burial of De Norman, attache to the British Legation; T. W. Bowlling, special correspondent of the London Times; Lieut. Anderson, and eight soldiers, who died from cruel treatment while in the hands of the Chinese, took place on the 18th of October. An account says: The bodies could only be recognized by the dresses in which, in some instances, they appeared to have been wrapped after having been stripped. A description of the state of these poor victims is too horrifying to be related. The tightness of the cord with which they were bound eat into the flesh, and caused a lingering and painful death by mo
broke Springs, Frederick county, Va., and John Keffer appointed postmaster — on the route from Winchester to Wardensville. The office at Bothwick, Dinwiddie county, is re-established, and Thomas Wheeler appointed postmaster. The offices at Taylor Oil Mines, Taylor county, Va., and Nettle Ridge, Patrick county, Va., are discontinued. Appointments.--William F. Crittenden postmaster at Kellysville, Culpeper county, vice Granville J. Kelly, resigned. Henry P. Gill postmaster at Stony Fross, Mecklenburg county, Va., vice Robert A. Walker, resigned. Wm. H. Syme, Jr., postmaster at Lewisburg, Greenbrier county, vice Wm. H. Syme. Daniel C. De Hart postmaster at Round Meadows, Patrick county, Va., vice J. H. De Hart, resigned. Wm. F. Hogg, postmaster at Hayes' Store, Gloucester county, Va., vice T. H. Hughes, dec'd. F. J. Anderson postmaster at Elenwood, Rockbridge county, vice A. B. Carson, moved away. At Asylum, Bradford co., Pa., N. T. Miller postmaster, vice J. M. Horton, resigned.
wagons containing fixed ammunition is beard. I see the Tribune has a Richmond correspondent, and that the said correspondent is mightily disgruntled because Anderson didn't help the Star of the West in her hour of trouble. He says Anderson's reputation has gone "down, down, down," since then. And two or three days ago AnderAnderson's reputation has gone "down, down, down," since then. And two or three days ago Anderson was a Jupiter Tonans in the eyes of the Northmen. They are a great people! When a Virginia member asked Buchanan why he menaced Virginia with troops at Harper's Ferry, the old Functionary inquired, with covert malice, whether a single company was a menace. "No," replied the Virginian, "but it shows a want of confidence" Anderson was a Jupiter Tonans in the eyes of the Northmen. They are a great people! When a Virginia member asked Buchanan why he menaced Virginia with troops at Harper's Ferry, the old Functionary inquired, with covert malice, whether a single company was a menace. "No," replied the Virginian, "but it shows a want of confidence" Just so. There is a want of confidence all round the board. By all means, publish Judge Legrand's admiral reply to Reverdy Johnson, which appeared in yesterday's Baltimore Sun. It is worth its weight in solid gold, and if every voter in Virginia could have a copy of it, the old State would come out right. Our conservative m
Hastings Court. --Aldermen Sanxay, Bray, Sadler, Hill, Lipscombe, Binford, Trable and Anderson presiding. But little business was transacted yesterday. In two presentments against John F. Clough, and two against Wm. H. Smith, for selling goods, wares and merchandize contrary to law, a nolle prosequi was ordered by the Attorney for the Commonwealth, in each case, with the advice of the Court. Two indictments for misdemeanor, against the same parties, were disposed of by a similar process.
From Washington. Washington, Jan. 16. --Lieut. Hall departed to-day for Fort Sumter with instructions for Major Anderson. Their character is unknown, but it has been ascertained that the troops will not be withdrawn from the fort, and that it will be defended to the last extremity. Col. Hayne, Commissioner from South Carolina, has, it is understood, moderated his views since his arrival here, and will remain several days. The opinion is almost unanimous in secession circles, thas been in daily consultation with the leaders of the secession movement, who are opposed to hostilities. It is believed that strong representations have been made within a few days past, urging the authorities of South Carolina to permit Maj. Anderson to have every facility for marketing and obtaining other domestic supplies. The plan now before the Committee of the House on Federal Relations, in connection with the House of Delegates at Richmond, is regarded with much interest in pol
Southern News, via New York. Washington, Jan. 16 --The New York Herald's Washington correspondent says that South Carolina, regarding, as she does, the occupation of Fort Sumter as a standing menace, has notified Maj. Anderson that she intends to take it, cost what it may. Maj. Anderson responds that he has no authority to do otherwise than to do find it; but he would refer it to Washington. When the President ascertained the nature of Col. Hayne's mission, (which was as stated abovecorrespondent says that South Carolina, regarding, as she does, the occupation of Fort Sumter as a standing menace, has notified Maj. Anderson that she intends to take it, cost what it may. Maj. Anderson responds that he has no authority to do otherwise than to do find it; but he would refer it to Washington. When the President ascertained the nature of Col. Hayne's mission, (which was as stated above,) he refused to recognize him in any other capacity than as a citizen of a sovereign State.