Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: February 9, 1861., [Electronic resource]. You can also browse the collection for Hayne or search for Hayne in all documents.

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een Douglas and Fessenden. The President sent a message enclosing the correspondence with Col. Hayne relative to Fort Sumter. Morrill's tariff bill was taken up and read. Adjourned. lls were acted on. A message was received covering the correspondence of the President with Hayne. The House refused to consider the report of the Committee of Thirty-Three. Mr. Hattonated Crittenden's resolutions. The House took a recess until 7 o'clock. Departure of Col. Hayne for South Carolina. Washington,Feb. 8.--Col. Hayne, South Carolina Commissioner, and LieutCol. Hayne, South Carolina Commissioner, and Lieut. Hall, bearer of dispatches to Maj. Anderson, left this morning, carrying with them the President's ultimatum, which it is believed must prove unsatisfactory to South Carolina. The President wilSouth Carolina. As to selling Fort Sumter to the State of South Carolina, as suggested by Col. Hayne, the President says he would no more sell Fort Sumter to that State than he could sell the Cap
ials were received. A resolution to extend McCormick's Reaper patent was discussed and carried. During the debate sharp language passed between Douglas and Fessenden. The President sent a message enclosing the correspondence with Col. Hayne relative to Fort Sumter. Morrill's tariff bill was taken up and read. Adjourned. House.--A communication was received announcing that the President had signed the bill authorizing the extension of the Alexandria, London and Hampshire Railroad to Georgetown. Private bills were acted on. A message was received covering the correspondence of the President with Hayne. The House refused to consider the report of the Committee of Thirty-Three. Mr. Hatton, of Tenn, made a conciliatory speech. Mr. Kellogg made a speech in favor of his resolutions, amending the Constitution. He said he repudiated his party platform for the sake of the Union. He did not speak to the politicians, but to the people of all
Departure of Col. Hayne for South Carolina. Washington,Feb. 8.--Col. Hayne, South Carolina Commissioner, and Lieut. Hall, bearer of dispatches to Maj. Anderson, left this morning, carrying with them the President's ultimatum, which it is believed must prove unsatisfactory to South Carolina. The President will probably tCol. Hayne, South Carolina Commissioner, and Lieut. Hall, bearer of dispatches to Maj. Anderson, left this morning, carrying with them the President's ultimatum, which it is believed must prove unsatisfactory to South Carolina. The President will probably transmit his correspondence to Congress to-day. He has somewhat retreated from the position assumed of "protecting the public property," and now rejects the demand of South Carolina on the ground that the Federal Government has exclusive jurisdiction in Fort Sumter, which is incompatible with the right of eminent domain in South Carolina. As to selling Fort Sumter to the State of South Carolina, as suggested by Col. Hayne, the President says he would no more sell Fort Sumter to that State than he could sell the Capitol of the United States to the State of Maryland. He concludes his reply with the following emphatic declaration: "If, with all th