Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: March 8, 1861., [Electronic resource]. You can also browse the collection for July, 3 AD or search for July, 3 AD in all documents.

Your search returned 9 results in 7 document sections:

The Daily Dispatch: March 8, 1861., [Electronic resource], Spanish Rejoicing over American troubles. (search)
Correspondence of the Richmond Dispatch.affairs in Lynchburg. Lynchburg,Va., March 7th. As I advised you by telegraph last evening, a petition was put in circulation here yesterday, by the immediate supporters of Messrs. Speed and Slaughter, our delegates to the Convention, instructing them to vote for an ordinance of secession immediately. Long before night it was numerously signed by them, and would have received any number of signatures from other parties but for the fact that it was regarded in the light of instruction. and confined only to the immediate supporters of these gentlemen. It is needless to state that this great revolution in feeling was caused by the coercive course of policy laid down by the leader of the Satanic imps who disgrace the city named in honor of the immortal Washington. The signs of the times in some other respects indicate that we are rushing rapidly towards secession. Action was taken Tuesday last, in Pendleton Division, Sons of Tempera
Extra session of the U. S. Senate. Washington, March 7. --Mr. Wigfall, the resolution to print the Inaugural being up, argued that its policy was war. He said the representatives from the Confederate States were accredited to this Government to make a treaty for a peaceable separation and division of the public property and debt. It was nonsense to talk, as Lincoln did, of an unbroken Union, when seven States were out, never more to return. If this Government does not remove the troops at Forts Sumter and Pickens, the Confederate States will soon do it for it. The old Union is dead, and the only question is, shall it be buried in a respectable Protestant manner, or by an Irish wake? Mr. Douglas, in rejoinder, reiterated his positions of yesterday, that the Inaugural was indicative of peace. He learned, from the best military authority, it would take 10,000 men, and the entire navy, to reinforce Sumter. Mr. Mason said it was unusual to print an inaugural, as it wa
The Daily Dispatch: March 8, 1861., [Electronic resource], Spanish Rejoicing over American troubles. (search)
From Washington. Washington, March 7. --The War Department has received despatches from Maj.Anderson, dated the 4th of March, in which he reports that his mail and market facilities continued. There is good feeling between his officers and the Carolinians. Secretary Cameron has gone to Pennsylvania for a few days. Ex-Secretary Holt remains in office until his return. The new Cabinet held its first meeting to-day. Passed Assistant Surgeon Carrington, U. S. N., of Virginia, has resigned. The Diplomatic corps paid their respects to the President. No nominations by the President were sent to the Senate to-day.
The Southern Congress. Montgomery, March 7. --Mr. Clayton reported a bill providing, in the event of a conflict or refusal of the United States to recognize the independence of the Southern Confederacy, no courts of the Confederate States shall have cognizance of civil cases for the citizens of the United States, and all civil cases pending shall be dismissed. A resolution was adopted authorizing the President to instruct the Commissioners to the European courts to enter into a treaty for the extension of the international copy-right privilege. Mr. Braxton Bragg was confirmed Brigadier General; also, Wm.J. Hardee, as Colonel of the First Infantry.
Later from Europe. New York, March 7. --The steamer Bremen, for mSouthampton on the 20th, has arrived. Commercial. Liverpool,March 7.--Cotton dull, but not lower. Consols 91¼@91Ȃ. Later from Europe. New York, March 7. --The steamer Bremen, for mSouthampton on the 20th, has arrived. Commercial. Liverpool,March 7.--Cotton dull, but not lower. Consols 91¼@91
Large fire. New York, March 7. --A fire at Dundee, Thursday, destroyed thirty-five houses, a church, two hotels, and all the stores but one. Loss, $100,000.
The Daily Dispatch: March 8, 1861., [Electronic resource], The debate in the Senate on printing the Inaugural. (search)
Northern Markets. New York, March 7. --Cotton firm — Uplands middling 11½. Flour firm — Sou $5.25@5.60.--Wheat quiet. Corn firmer--M 57@60 Pork heavy — Mess $17@17.12; Prime unchanged. Lard firm at 9½@10¼. Whiskey quiet at 16½ Sugar steady — Orleans 5@5Ȃ ; Muscovado 4 @5½. Coffee steady at 11½@13½. Spirits Turpentine dull at 36½. Stocks firm — N. Y. Centrals 77½ ; Mo.6's 65. Baltimore,March 7.--Flour lower-- Howard street and Ohio $5.25; City Mills $5. Wheat steady — Red $1.nchanged. Lard firm at 9½@10¼. Whiskey quiet at 16½ Sugar steady — Orleans 5@5Ȃ ; Muscovado 4 @5½. Coffee steady at 11½@13½. Spirits Turpentine dull at 36½. Stocks firm — N. Y. Centrals 77½ ; Mo.6's 65. Baltimore,March 7.--Flour lower-- Howard street and Ohio $5.25; City Mills $5. Wheat steady — Red $1.25@1.40, on Change; White $1.40@1.60. Corn steady — Mixed 55@57; Yellow 59@1 cts.; White 63@64 Provisions steady and unchanged. Coffee firm at 12