Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: November 16, 1860., [Electronic resource]. You can also browse the collection for November 15th or search for November 15th in all documents.

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From the South. South Carolina. Charleston, S. C., Nov. 15 --The Mercury says that the Mayor has issued a proclamation preventing any steerage passengers from landing at Charleston, unless the ships or steamers enter bonds to maintain them in case of their becoming encumbrances. Columbia, S. C., Nov. 15. --On Wednesday night there was a grand torchlight procession here, with 600 men in the ranks, including military and firemen. Mr. Orr espoused secession and was followed by Keitt and others, in similar speeches. The State Agricultural Fair is in progress here. Alabama. Mobile, Nov. 15.--Gov. Moore will issue a proclamation calling a Convention on the 6th prox, and urging the people to secession. The electis to take place on the 24th December, and the Convention meets on the 7th January. Georgia. Milledgeville, Ga., Nov. 15. --To-day the leading men of all parties, in conference, unanimously agreed to a Convention. They recommend resistance t
Commercial affairs in New York. New York, Nov. 15.--There is a rather better feeling in commercial affairs to-day. There was something of a run on the Citizens' Bank, but all demands were promptly met, and the best informed express the full confidence in its soundness. Many manufacturing establishments, clothier, &c., have reduced the number of their hands, which affects the working classes, but it is hoped confidence will soon be restore and their former activity resumed.
The Daily Dispatch: November 16, 1860., [Electronic resource], The British and American difficulty at Panama. (search)
From Washington. Washington, Nov. 15.--The sloop-of-war Macedonia is ordered to fit out for the Home Squadron, to replace a vessel whose term has expired. Senator Hammond has written here to have his personal effects sent to South Carolina. It is believed he does not intend to return here this winter.
The Markets. Baltimore, Nov. 15--Flour dull and 12 cents lower Howard street and Ohio $5.37; City Mills, sales of 700 barrels at $5.25 @ 5.75 Wheat heavy and 5 lower: red $1.25 @ 1.35; white $1.60 @ 1.60--Corn steady: yellow 70 @ 72c; white 73 @ 77 Provisions quiet and steady. Coffee dull at 14 @ 15 Whiskey 20 ½ @ 20 ¾c. New York. Nov. 15.--Cotton buoyant. Flour heavy Southern $5.65. Wheat has a declining tendency. Corn firm: yellow 72 Provisions dull. and all qualities considerably declined: Mess Pork $18.75; prime $12.62 @ 13. Whiskey steady. Lard dull. Sugar heavy. Argentine firm at 39 ½. Mobile, Nov. 15.--Sales of 2.500 bales of ining tendency. Corn firm: yellow 72 Provisions dull. and all qualities considerably declined: Mess Pork $18.75; prime $12.62 @ 13. Whiskey steady. Lard dull. Sugar heavy. Argentine firm at 39 ½. Mobile, Nov. 15.--Sales of 2.500 bales of cotton at 10 ½c. Market dull Exchange on New York ½ per cent. discount; but f
Commercial. Richmond Markets, November 15. There is little or no change in quotations. The market is stationary; but little doing, and a general state of doubt and apprehension as to the future. Men are unprecedentedly cautions about entering into new obligations, and are apparently quietly awaiting developments. There can be little doubt, we imagine, that the Cotton States will secede from the Union. Whether or no they can be induced to come back, is a question not easily solved. There is but one way for that to be done, and that is by the remonstrance of the Middle States of the South, through Conventions of the people. The first attempt at coercion bands the South as one man. The Middle States of the South may save the Union; but that is problematical. If they cannot, where are they to go.--That is a question they must in that event consider--one they cannot avoid. These are the subjects of the reflections of the commercial community — and they throw such a cl
rs, so far as regards the existence of gloomy forebodings or general distrust, than the immediate pulse of the discount market. Looking at this, therefore, it is found to be anti-panic decidedly. When people get frightened, Exchange, which is the equivalent of gold, rises. It is not in the rising sale now, but the opposite.--the market on Saturday was dull and heavy, and the buying rates declined to ¼ premium for New York and Philadelphia, and 15@20 for Baltimore and Boston. Mobile. Nov. 15.--the advices by the two last steamers have caused a buoyant feeling in the cotton market, and the sales yesterday reached 5000 bales. At 10 ¼@11 For middling. The receipts at this port atone since Saturday have been 8,000 bales. Freights are steady at 19-32. Exchange on London nominally 6 ½@6 per cent. Money matters rather unsettled. The exports of cotton to England from this port during the week were only 2000 bales. New Orleans, Nov. 12.--the exports of cotton hence to England, th