Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: January 16, 1861., [Electronic resource]. You can also browse the collection for Isaac W. Hayne or search for Isaac W. Hayne in all documents.

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ached the city. It is believed there are thirty laborers who are still detained against their desire and consent. The negotiations and correspondence between Fort Sumter and the Executive Headquarters, which began on Friday, as we have reported, were continued or renewed on Saturday, and many rumors were afloat concerning the objects and results. It is useless to mention such rumors, as the truth will be known as soon as compatible with the public service and sound policy. Col. Isaac W. Hayne, under a special commission from the Governor, and Lieut. Hall, with dispatches from the Commander of Fort Sumter, left on Saturday afternoon for Washington. Robert N. Gourdin, Esq., followed in the night train of Saturday, on the Northwestern Railroad, with a commission from Gov. Pickens. From our telegraphic dispatches, published this morning, we think it is evident that the Captain of the brig St. Pierre has completely "sold" the valiant crew of the Star of the West. The offi
From Washington. Washington, Jan. 15. --Dispatches received in Southern circles say that Georgia will probably secede on Saturday, when the delegates from South Carolina, Mississippi, Alabama, Florida and Georgia, will repair to Milledgeville, to put into operation a Provisional Government for the Southern Confederation, including the election of President and Vice President. The Ministers will soon thereafter be appointed to Europe to make treaties. It is understood that Col. Hayne has made unconditional demands for the withdrawal of the U. S. troops from Fort Sumter. The Administration has not yet replied.