Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: December 15, 1860., [Electronic resource]. You can also browse the collection for Essex (Massachusetts, United States) or search for Essex (Massachusetts, United States) in all documents.

Your search returned 1 result in 1 document section:

ing coercion, and signed "M," is said to be from Mr. Fillmore. Keith and Lamar have gone home; the former in some alarm lest the African slave trade may be opened by the Southern Confederacy; in which event the 100 negroes lately given him by his father in-law will not prove so valuable a present as might be. Toombs, however, shows that there is not much probability of opening the traffic. By the-way, it is proper to state here that Mr. Toombs is not a native either of Prince Edward or Essex, as some have asserted. He was born in Georgia. His father was one of the famous Minute Men of Culpeper. A friend from Lynchburg tells me that cockades are plenty there. I have seen several handsome ones sent to M. C.'s from South Carolina. A dashing, tall, handsome Maryland man has created some excitement by striding about the Departments with a blue cockade on his lapel. Red ones, the meaning of which is not known, have been seen here. Many of the workmen turned off from the