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Browsing named entities in a specific section of The Daily Dispatch: February 2, 1861., [Electronic resource]. Search the whole document.

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Lewis County (West Virginia, United States) (search for this): article 1
tion laws; petition of sundry citizens of Norfolk, for an amendment to the laws in relation to landlords and tenants; petition of John H. Claiborne, and others, for relief from the injurious effects of the laws in regard to the inspection of plaster of paris; a bill in relation to the devise made by Joel Osborn, to the Alexandria, Loudoun and Hampshire Railroad; a bill for organizing a volunteer force to be called the Virginia Volunteer Legion. Resolutions of Inquiry.--By Mr. Newlon, of reporting a bill to incorporate the Virginia Oil and Coal Company; by Mr. Brannon, of releasing Wm. H. Hall, late Sheriff of Lewis county, from a judgment had against him. The consideration of the bill to amend the charter of the Winchester and Potomac Railroad Company was resumed, the question being on its indefinite postponement. Mr. Thomas, of Fairfax, addressed the Senate in opposition to the b At the conclusion of his remarks. On motion of Mr. Christian, the Senate adjourned.
Mount Vernon (Virginia, United States) (search for this): article 1
igerent and warlike. I am, dear sir., Respectfully and truly yours, John Tyler. Governor Letcher. On motion of Mr. Taliaferro the report and accompanying documents were laid on the table and ordered to be printed. Bills Reported.--A bill concerning the Court of Appeals and the Special Court of Appeals; a bill to incorporate the Amherst and Nelson Woolen, Cotton, Iron, and Leather Manufacturing Company; a bill to authorize the issue of preferred stock by the Alexandria, Mount Vernon and Accotinck Turnpike Company; a bill to amend an act entitled an act to incorporate the Farmville and Buckingham Plank-Road Company; a bill providing that railroad companies in which the Commonwealth is a stockholder shall use, in the construction, equipment, repair, and operation of their roads, materials,&c., produced and manufactured in this State; a bill to incorporate the Southern Manufacturing Company, (an arms company, to be located in Richmond;) a bill releasing the schooner Pau
Fortress Monroe (Virginia, United States) (search for this): article 1
ardon me for calling your attention to the rumor contained in the newspapers of the morning, which state that active proceedings are in course of execution at Fortress Monroe, in planting cannon upon the land side of the fort, with their muzzles turned landward and overlooking the country? If this be so, Mr. President, is such pro. I shall then hope to see more of you. I shall make it a point to inquire to-morrow into the rumors in the newspapers to which you refer, in relation to Fortress Monroe. Yours, very respectfully, James Buchanan. His Excellency John Tyler. The correspondence was accompanied by the following statement from Ex-Presidento. 4, to which I received his reply. The morning newspapers contained the rumor that the proceeding had been adopted of mounting guns on the land side of Fortress Monroe, and in my letter I deemed it no way inappropriate to call the attention of the President to those rumors. Thus has terminated my mission to the Presiden
Charleston (South Carolina, United States) (search for this): article 1
25--I was waited upon by the Secretary of State and the Attorney General, who stated that they had called upon me at the request of the President, to express his regret that, in consequence of the adjournment over to Monday, he would not be able to send in the message until Monday. While in conversation with those gentlemen, which chiefly turned on the condition of public affairs, I was started by the receipt of a telegraphic dispatch from Judge Robertson, my co-commissioner, dated at Charleston, S. C., inquiring into the foundation of a rumor which had reached that place, that the steamship Brooklyn, with troops, had sailed for the South, from Norfolk.-- I immediately handed over the dispatch to the gentlemen, with the suitable inquiries. The Attorney General said in substance, "You know, sir, that I am attached to the Law Department, and not in the way of knowing anything about it." The Secretary of State said that he had heard and believed that the Brooklyn had sailed with some
United States (United States) (search for this): article 1
sioner, accompanied by a copy of the correspondence between himself and the President of the United States." The following is the correspondence which passed between Ex-President John Tyler and espect, your most obedient servant, John Tyler. His Excellency James Buchanan, President United States. The President's reply. Wednesday Afternoon, Jan. 23, 1861, My Dear Sir: I am hnt vote of the two houses of the General Assembly, as a Commissioner to the President of the United States, with instructions respectfully to request the President to abstain, pending the proceedingson of arms between the States which have seceded, or shall secede, and the Government of the United States, on the afternoon of Monday, the 21st Inst., by the mail of that day; and in disregard of a diately after reaching Washington, I addressed a note (marked No. 1) to the President of the United States, informing him of my arrival, and asking an early hour to be designated by him to enable me
Norfolk (Virginia, United States) (search for this): article 1
ceipt of a telegraphic dispatch from Judge Robertson, my co-commissioner, dated at Charleston, S. C., inquiring into the foundation of a rumor which had reached that place, that the steamship Brooklyn, with troops, had sailed for the South, from Norfolk.-- I immediately handed over the dispatch to the gentlemen, with the suitable inquiries. The Attorney General said in substance, "You know, sir, that I am attached to the Law Department, and not in the way of knowing anything about it." The Secorporate the Southern Manufacturing Company, (an arms company, to be located in Richmond;) a bill releasing the schooner Pauline from the payment of a fine of $500, for an alleged violation of the inspection laws; petition of sundry citizens of Norfolk, for an amendment to the laws in relation to landlords and tenants; petition of John H. Claiborne, and others, for relief from the injurious effects of the laws in regard to the inspection of plaster of paris; a bill in relation to the devise ma
Loudoun (Virginia, United States) (search for this): article 1
any, (an arms company, to be located in Richmond;) a bill releasing the schooner Pauline from the payment of a fine of $500, for an alleged violation of the inspection laws; petition of sundry citizens of Norfolk, for an amendment to the laws in relation to landlords and tenants; petition of John H. Claiborne, and others, for relief from the injurious effects of the laws in regard to the inspection of plaster of paris; a bill in relation to the devise made by Joel Osborn, to the Alexandria, Loudoun and Hampshire Railroad; a bill for organizing a volunteer force to be called the Virginia Volunteer Legion. Resolutions of Inquiry.--By Mr. Newlon, of reporting a bill to incorporate the Virginia Oil and Coal Company; by Mr. Brannon, of releasing Wm. H. Hall, late Sheriff of Lewis county, from a judgment had against him. The consideration of the bill to amend the charter of the Winchester and Potomac Railroad Company was resumed, the question being on its indefinite postponement.
Hampshire (United Kingdom) (search for this): article 1
company, to be located in Richmond;) a bill releasing the schooner Pauline from the payment of a fine of $500, for an alleged violation of the inspection laws; petition of sundry citizens of Norfolk, for an amendment to the laws in relation to landlords and tenants; petition of John H. Claiborne, and others, for relief from the injurious effects of the laws in regard to the inspection of plaster of paris; a bill in relation to the devise made by Joel Osborn, to the Alexandria, Loudoun and Hampshire Railroad; a bill for organizing a volunteer force to be called the Virginia Volunteer Legion. Resolutions of Inquiry.--By Mr. Newlon, of reporting a bill to incorporate the Virginia Oil and Coal Company; by Mr. Brannon, of releasing Wm. H. Hall, late Sheriff of Lewis county, from a judgment had against him. The consideration of the bill to amend the charter of the Winchester and Potomac Railroad Company was resumed, the question being on its indefinite postponement. Mr. Thom
Virginia (Virginia, United States) (search for this): article 1
tend you on your journey home, and for your safe return to this city on the 4th February. I shall then hope to see more of you. I shall make it a point to inquire to-morrow into the rumors in the newspapers to which you refer, in relation to Fortress Monroe. Yours, very respectfully, James Buchanan. His Excellency John Tyler. The correspondence was accompanied by the following statement from Ex-President Tyler: Sherwood Forrest, Jan. 31st, 1861. To the Governor of the State of Virginia: Dear Sir: I received your communication notifying me of my appointment, by the concurrent vote of the two houses of the General Assembly, as a Commissioner to the President of the United States, with instructions respectfully to request the President to abstain, pending the proceedings contemplated by the action of the General Assembly, from any and all acts calculated to produce a collision of arms between the States which have seceded, or shall secede, and the Government of the
South Carolina (South Carolina, United States) (search for this): article 1
, on Monday or Tuesday last; certainly before your arrival in this city. She goes on an errand of mercy and relief. If she had not been sent, it would have been an abandonment of our highest duty. Her movements are in no way connected with South Carolina. Your friend, very respectfully. James Buchanan. His Excellency John Tyler. P. S.--I was prepared to send my message in strong terms, but the Senate have unfortunately adjourned over until Monday. Ex-President Tyler to President Bucpening of the telegraphic office the next morning, (Saturday,) the material points of the President's reply, relating to the sailing of the Brooklyn, viz: that she had gone on an errand "of mercy and relief," and that "she was not destined to South Carolina"--the orders for the sailing of the ship, as will be seen, were issued before I reached Washington. After receiving the letter, and willingly adopting the most favorable construction of its expressions, I resolved to remain in Washington unt
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