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The Daily Dispatch: March 28, 1861., [Electronic resource],
ordered to Major Anderson . (search)
Fort Sumter. The Charleston Mercury, noting the arrival of Col. Lamon (Lincoln's agent,) there on Monday, says: The city was all agog yesterday, at the announcement that still another amba
has not been made public.
About one o'clock, accompanied by Col. Duryea, Aid to the Governor, Mr. Lamon left the city in the steamer Plaster, Capt. Ferguson, and proceeded to Fort Sumter.
The title er, who, we understood, was Lieut. After presenting a written communication to the Lieutenant, Mr. Lamon was invited into the boat, accompanied by Col. Duryea, and they were then taken to Fort Sumter icers were on the ramparts, using their spy-glasses.
After staying in the fort for some time, Mr. Lamon, accompanied by Major Anderson, took a walk around the ramparts of the fortification, the Majo e people are expecting with anxiety a final settlement, either peaceably or by the sword.
Mr. Lamon left by the night train last night for Washington.
The latest and apparently most reliable ru
The Daily Dispatch: March 28, 1861., [Electronic resource], The lobby Slang. (search)
From Washington. Washington, March 27. --Private accounts from New Mexico represent that the Texas Special Commissioner had met with but little success in his secession efforts in that Territory. The prospect of an extra session of Congress is not encouraging. Many of the Republican Senators are opposed to it. The subject has not seriously occupied the attention of the Administration. The Light-House Bureau has almost entirely suspended operations, owing to the invalidity of the funds. Col. Lamon has returned from his official errand to Fort Sumter.