Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: February 5, 1861., [Electronic resource]. You can also browse the collection for Letcher or search for Letcher in all documents.

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esota resolutions under the table. Mr. Brannon moved that the Governor's Message and the Kentucky resolutions be laid on the table and printed, but that Governor Letcher be instructed to send back those of Minnesota without comment. Mr. Thomas, of Fairfax, suggested that it would be more dignified to let the resolutionsms still remaining in the arsenals, and also what progress has been made in the repairs of the Armory. Kentucky and Minnesota.--A letter was received from Gov. Letcher, in which he says: "I herewith transmit two communications from his Excellency Beriam Magoffin, Governor of Kentucky, enclosing joint resolutions adopted by thof the Union." The resolutions, both from Kentucky and Minnesota, were read by the Clerk. The tenor of those from Kentucky is sufficiently indicated in Governor Letcher's letter. --Those from Minnesota are inserted for the information of the Southern people, because they embody the utmost limits of Black Republican assurance
the capital stock of the Danville Railroad, and for other purposes," was laid on the table. Joint resolutions, adopted by the Legislature of Kentucky, concerning the appointment of Commissioners and the calling of a Convention of all the States, were read and ordered to be printed. Certain resolutions, of an offensive character, adopted by the Legislature of Minnesota, and transmitted hither by Alex. Ramsey, Governor of that Province, were read, after which a motion prevailed directing Gov. Letcher to send them back again. This last motion was a substitute for a resolution offered by Dr. Finney, of Accomac, to lay them under the table. The resolutions, heretofore offered, in relation to an alleged intended attack by citizens of this State on the Federal forts within her limits, and the Capital at Washington, before the 4th of March next, coming up for action, the Senate adopted a resolution to the effect that no just grounds existed in which to predicate such an assumption, and "t