Your search returned 220 results in 83 document sections:
The Daily Dispatch: January 22, 1861., [Electronic resource], The National crisis. (search)
The Daily Dispatch: March 2, 1861., [Electronic resource], A Celebration. (search)
The Daily Dispatch: April 23, 1861., [Electronic resource],
Petersburg, Sunday,April 21.
Resignation of Commodore Maury. The resignation of such an officer as Maury will carry moral weight in favor of the Southern cause throughout the civilized world.--There is no American as widelMaury will carry moral weight in favor of the Southern cause throughout the civilized world.--There is no American as widely known in Europe. Wherever science has shed a ray of light on the globe, there the name of Maury is as familiar as a household word. Kings and Courts, philosophers and statesmen, have vied with eaMaury is as familiar as a household word. Kings and Courts, philosophers and statesmen, have vied with each other in showering honors upon his head. The extraordinary and beneficent labors of Maury, for the commerce of the world, have associated his name in the minds of mankind with all that is truly gMaury, for the commerce of the world, have associated his name in the minds of mankind with all that is truly great and good. The adhesion of such a man to the Southern cause will cause men abroad to reflect, and will exert infinitely more influence than would that of Scott. Europe is crowded with military m
arcely known outside the limits of our own country, and even then only as a soldier; but wherever the sea rolls a wave, Maury is known and reverenced as a great light, and a benefactor of his race.
The Daily Dispatch: may 16, 1861., [Electronic resource],
Southern Baptist Convention. (search)
The Daily Dispatch: June 13, 1861., [Electronic resource],
Ten dollars reward. (search)
More resignation — Capture. St. Louis, June 12. --A Santa Fe letter says that Capt. Maury, of Virginia, Capts. Lindsay and Stephens, and Major Sibley, H. S. A., have resigned. It is also intimated that Col. Grayson and Major Reynolds will soon follow. The Arisoca Times says that the Texsas have seized a heavy armed train on its way to the forts.
The Daily Dispatch: December 17, 1860., [Electronic resource], End of the
Burch divorce case — remarkable public Manifestations. (search)
A St. Petersburg letter says the decree emancipating the Russian peasants has been signed by the Emperor Alexander, and that it is to be promulgated on the 1st of January. Rev. Charles B. Dana, D. D., late Rector of Christ Church, in Alexandria, Va., has accepted a call to the rectorship of a Church in Por. Gibson, Miss. T. D. Jones, the sculptor, has been commissioned to make a bust of the President elect for the Republicans of Cincinnati. The Roman Catholic Bishop of Natches has ordered a public three days' devotion, in view of the political crisis. Steene Anderson de Bills, formerly Minister from Denmark to the United States, died at Copenhagen on the 28th ult. Lieut., Maury, U. S. Navy, lately delivered an address before the Royal Geographized Society in London.
The Daily Dispatch: January 10, 1861., [Electronic resource], Advice from
From Washington. Washington, Jan. 9. --The War Department is in possession of information that the Governor of South Carolina has forbidden the United States Sub-Traasurer at Charleston from paying the drafts of the Paymaster in favor of Major Anderson and his command, and that the Sub-Treasurer has refused accordingly. Commander Maury says that the long passage of the U. S. sloop Levant does not, in his judgment, justify the supposition of her loss. He gives reasons for his belief. It is denied by gentlemen very intimately related to the Administration, that recruits to Fort Sumter were ordered without the previous sanction of the President. It is further asserted that the subject was discussed in the Cabinet, and the Acting Secretary of War, as well as some other members of the Cabinet, clearly understood that it was the wish of the President that recruits should at once be sent there.
The Daily Dispatch: January 15, 1861., [Electronic resource], The National crisis. (search)
The Daily Dispatch: April 20, 1861., [Electronic resource], Resignations. (search)
Resignations. --A telegram from Norfolk announces the following resignations of Virginians: The following Naval Officers have sent in their resignations: Lieutenants R. B. Pegram and Catesby Jones. Commanders Richard Page, John Tucker, and Arthur Sinclair.--Also, Lieutenants Terry, Sinclair, Spotswood, Rochelle, Maury and Gwathmey; Commander Robb, and Surgeon Van Bibber. In the Army we have the following resignations: Lieut. Robert Johnson, second Dragoons: Captain Henry Heth, of 1st Infantry, and Lieutenant E. J. Harvie.