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

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eith 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 oMr. 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 Capitol building may be seen daily in the galleries of the two Houses