Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: April 10, 1861., [Electronic resource]. You can also browse the collection for Anderson or search for Anderson in all documents.

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From Charleston. Charleston, April 9, 12 M. --Fort Sumter is to be reinforced by the U. S. Government peaceably, if they can; forcibly, if they must. Seven more companies of Confederate troops were sent down to the posts in the harbor at midnight last night. A conflict is inevitable. Virginius. Later. Charleston, April 9. 1 P. M. --Lieut.Talbot returned here from Washington yesterday, accompanied by Mr. Chew, a special agent of Lincoln's with dispatches for Maj.Anderson. Gen.Beauregard refused to permit them to visit Fort Sumter, and they left again for Washington at 11 o'clock last night. V.
Hustings Court, April 9th. --Present: Aldermen Sanxay, Bray, Lipscombe, Sadler, Regnault and Anderson. The case of Wm. J. Cummings, charged with bigamy, was continued until Thursday, and rules were a warded against his witnesses for non-attendance. The Court ordered rules to be awarded against John Curry, Philip Lambert and others, witnesses against two parties, named Bloomer, charged with a felonious assault. Frederick Fromer and Jas. Rogers, aliens took the oath of allegiance to the U. States, and were admitted to citizenship. Moses McDevitt, indicted for misdemeanor, was tried and acquitted by a jury. The specific charge was receiving a lot of rope knowing the same to have been stolen.
t Lincoln. The Herald'scorrespondent states that it is most positive that Lieut. Talbot conveyed instructions to Major Anderson that the Government would supply him forth with, and in the event that the vessels performing that duty were fired upnd do it vigorously, but not in an aggressive spirit. When the Administration determined, a few days since, to order Major Anderson out of Fort Sumter, it also determined to do so on one condition — namely, that the fort and property in it should no The United States Government would not submit to any such humiliation, and it was immediately determined to keep Maj.Anderson in Fort Sumter and supply him with provisions forthwith. The portion of the fleet which should have left New York lasoon has a special dispatch from Charleston, saying that a fleet of seven Government vessels were reported off the bar. Maj.Anderson displayed signals during the night, and all the military of Charleston were put under arms at midnight. [Second Di
oncerned. The complication and difficulty growing out of the occupation of Fort Sumter, were caused by an act of Major Anderson, on his own responsibility, and without specific orders. It seems to be the determination of the powers of Governmend unappreciated forbearance. Until further orders from Montgomery, the usual mail facilities will be continued. Major Anderson, on receiving the official notice from Gen.Beauregard's messenger, intimated that he would forward his reply by nine . It will be remembered that the communications between Fort Sumter and the city, for two weeks after the removal of Major Anderson to Fort Sumter, was withheld from the garrison, and no supplies allowed to be furnished. In deference to a request of Southern Senators and Representatives, friendly relations were again restored, and Major Anderson permitted to purchase and receive his daily market supplies. It is said that the garrison have been obliged, for the last few days, to use some o