Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: January 14, 1861., [Electronic resource]. You can also browse the collection for Robert Anderson or search for Robert Anderson in all documents.

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he hauled down the private signal of the vessel to let Major Anderson know that she was leaving. Had Major Anderson preMajor Anderson prevented the steamer with the schooner (supposed to be armed) from passing under the guns of his fort, or had he attempted to s that he had had a painful interview with the wife of Major Anderson, who had come on from New York to see him. She had manresponsibility resting upon him to protect the lives of Maj. Anderson and his command. We told him that the news that reinfoCharleston, would be the surest means of provoking what Mrs. Anderson apprehended, and what he so much deprecated. We said, further, that we did not believe that Major Anderson was in danger of such an attack; that the general sentiment of the Statapplied to the forts; mentioned the difference between Major Anderson's occupying his then position at Fort Moultrie, and th Lieut. Theodore Talbot, who was commissioned by Major Robert Anderson, of Fort Sumter, with dispatches for instructions f
From Washington. --The Washington Star of Saturday, furnishes the following items: Lieut. Talbot, with the dispatches from Major Anderson to the Government, arrived in Washington yesterday afternoon, and repaired immediately to the Adjutant General's Office, and with the Adjutant General went to see the President, and had an interview. Lieut T. is stopping at the residence of his mother, near S., Aloysius' Church. We have entirely reliable information that Robert E. Scott, of Virginia, does not entertain the least idea of going into the Cabinet of Mr. Lincoln, unless the existing national troubles be previously settled upon a basis satisfactory to the conservative portion of the people of the South. At a private dinner party yesterday, high words passed between Senator Toombs and Lieutenant General Scott. According to relations of the affair in Congressional circles, the conversation turned on the sending of troops to Charleston, when Mr. Toombs expressed the h