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signified his willingness to withdraw, but objection was made.) by adding to the word "except," the words "with provisions."--[Laughter.] Mr. Rives, in a forcible speech, commented with particular severity upon the attempt to starve out Maj. Anderson, and said that if the attempt of the Federal Government to supply him with provisions was to be a cause of war, he called upon the whole world to look down with an eye of condemnation upon the proceeding of South Carolina, and claimed that it was the duty of Virginia to help keep Maj. Anderson alive until pending difficulties are adjusted. Mr. Rives' amendment was then voted down — ayes 35, noes 60. Mr. Wisesaid he had offered his own amendment for the purpose of getting an opportunity of replying to the gentleman from Kanawha, and he now asked leave to withdraw it. No objection being made, the amendment was withdrawn. Mr. Baldwin moved to amend the 12th resolution by adding thereto the following: "And the fort
[Special Dispatch to the Richmond Dispatch.]Latest from Charleston.preparations for an attack.the stores closed. Charleston, April 10. --10 A. M.--The reinforcement of Fort Sumter will be attempted by the U. S. vessels on the flood tide to-day or to-morrow. The floating battery was put in place, at its final destination, yesterday. Every man, capable of bearing arms, is off to the different posts in the harbor, and the stores in the city are closed. Thousands of soldiers are arriving in hourly trains from the interior. No one doubts Lincoln's policy now. We are amply prepared for him, and there is but one feeling prevailing here, "Victory or Death." Gen. Beauregard is in command of all the forces. Maj. Anderson has acted treacherously, and he will have now to take the consequences. Virginias.
leston, April 8, 1861. No mistake now about supplies being o off from Major Anderson. He is to let Gen. Beauregard hear from him to-day what will be his courseurse between the city and the batteries around the harbor will be prevented by Anderson, if he can, which will be an open declaration of war on the part of the Lincolas he stated, of being promoted, is now on his way back with dispatches for Major Anderson. Gen. Beauregard has now determined that he shall not return to the fort, uthe reception of warm affection. Some of our people are still of opinion that Anderson will evacuate, but I confess I have no such idea. I have no confidence in AndAnderson, nor his masters at Washington, and nothing, in my opinion, would rejoice the heart of your Administration, and the heart of Anderson, and the heart of that oldAnderson, and the heart of that old dotard, the most degenerate of all the degenerate sons of Virginia, Scott, more than for them to be able to hold Sumter, even at the expense of the lives of thousand
Returned. Maj. G. C. Hutter, Paymaster U. S. Army, who has for some time been stationed at Charleston, returned to this city, where his family reside, on Tuesday. We learn that the Major expressed the confident belief, in conversation with his friends here, that a conflict between the Southern troops and Maj> Anderson at Fort Sumter is inevitable, as he does not believe the fort will be evacuated. The Major, who has the best opportunity of getting accurate information on the subject, also thinks that a fearful conflict is about to be inaugurated between the Southern and Northern Confederacies, and that are long we shall see brother arrayed against brother, and friend against friend, in bloody strife.--Lynchburg (Va.) kep.
The Daily Dispatch: April 11, 1861., [Electronic resource], Correspondence of the Richmond Dispatch. (search)
Personal. --Lieut. T. Talbot, of the U. S. Army, (who went to Charleston as bearer of dispatches to Major Anderson,) reached this city last evening, on his way back to Washington, and stopped at the Exchange. He was accompanied by Mr. R. S. Chew.
ith the Cabinet, and also held a long conference with General Scott.-- The result of his departure from Fort Sumter, however, is, that instead of repairing to Oregon, Capt. Talbot has returned with dispatches, it is said, for Gov. Pickens and Maj. Anderson. Shortly after his arrived, Talbot had a private conference with Gov. Pickens and Gen. Beauregard. The result of the conference has not transpired, but it is well known that Talbot and his companion received no permit to visit Fort Sumtntended as a signal for the military to assemble at their respective muster grounds A private and reliable dispatch revealed yesterday in this city from Washington, states that no attempt at reinforcing Fort Sumter with men, or to supply Major Anderson will provisions, would be made without the authorities of the State being first informed of the fact. That notice has probably been given last evening by Capt. Talbot. The same paper has the following telegram, dated Montgomery April 8t