Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: November 15, 1860., [Electronic resource]. You can also browse the collection for November 14th or search for November 14th in all documents.

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From Washington. Washington, Nov. 14. --It is authoritatively announced that the President has never publicly or privately pledged himself to secession, as Hon. Mr. Keitt is reported to have asserted in a recent speech. The postmaster at Orangeburg, South Carolina, has tendered his resignation, to take effect on the 1st of January, unless South Carolina secedes sooner than that time. His resignation has been accepted, and he is requested to name his successor. In the event of his not procuring one who will give the necessary bonds, the office will be discontinued. Col. Gardner, in the ordinary routine, has been relieved from the command of Fort Moultrie, Maj. Anderson, next in rank, has been appointed as his successor.
Secession and Unionism in Georgia. Milledgeville, Ga., Nov. 14. --Speeches are made nightly in this place by Senator Toombs, Thos. R. Cobb, and others, in favor of secession. Hon. Messrs. Stephens and Johnson, and others, are opposed. The friends of Iverson, in the Georgia Legislature, are in favor of Hon. Howell Cobb for U. S. Senator. Nothing of interest has transpired in Milledgeville to-day.
From California. Fort Kearney, Nov. 13. --The Pony Express, from San Francisco, has arrived. The steamship Uncle Sam sailed from there on the 1st, with $1,802,000 in treasure, for New York. Oregon advices to the 27th ult, are received, but are unimportant. New York, Nov. 14.--The steamer North Star has arrived from Aspinwall with $926,000 in California treasure.
The capture of Fort Moultrie. Charleston, S. C., Nov. 14. --The Mercury, referring to a dispatch published in the Philadelphia Inquirer about the taking of Fort Moultrie, pronounces it utterly unfounded, and says unless Northern journals send out more reliable agents, they must expect to suffer in their pockets, as well as have their fears excited by unjust apprehensions.
The Daily Dispatch: November 15, 1860., [Electronic resource], Postage to the Argentine Confederation, Paraguay and Uruguay, via England. (search)
New Jersey election. Trenton, N.J., Nov. 14. --The official returns elect Cooke, Parker and Renegan, Douglas Democrats; Hornblower, Elmer, Ivins and Sendder, Republicans, to represent New Jersey in the next Congress of the United States. The former have over 3,000, the latter majorities ranging from 100 to 1,500.
Military at Lincoln's Inauguration. Albany, N.Y., Nov. 14. --The Burgess Company, a military company of this city, to-day voted to visit Washington on the occasion of Lincoln's Inauguration. They will probably carry about one hundred men.
Destruction of a Rice Mill. Charleston, S.C., Nov. 14. --The Mercury reports the burning of West Point Rice Mills last night. Loss, from 2,000 to 3,000 bushels of rice. Total loss $75,000. The fire was caused by friction from the machinery.
Senator Douglas. Augusta, Ga., Nov. 14. --It is reported that a dispatch was received in Milledgville, yesterday, reporting Senator Douglas exceedingly ill at some place, probably in Mississippi.
South Carolina Bank restrictions. Columbia, S.C., Nov. 14. --The South Carolina Legislature, before its adjournment, removed all restrictions against Bank suspensions.
The election in Georgia. Augusta, Ga., Nov. 14. --The popular majority in Georgia against Breckinridge is 2,000.
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