Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: July 6, 1861., [Electronic resource]. You can also browse the collection for January, 7 AD or search for January, 7 AD in all documents.

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of Petition. We published a few days ago an account of the seizure of a petition, in the hands of Mr. Gulon, by the police of New York. This in famous attack upon the dearest rights of freemen, in the principal city of the free States, is arousing the people of New York to a sense of the degradation which is in store for them, and of the fatal consequences of the military despotism which has now supplanted the Constitutional Government of the United States. The Journal of Commerce, of July 1 in a leader, says: An extraordinary proceeding was chronicled in the city news department of the New York papers on Saturday morning, in which copies of a petition numerously signed by citizens of New York, and addressed to the President of the United States, were seized, taken from the possession of those to whom they had been confided, and conveyed to the headquarters of the police, where they are detained for public exhibition. It is not shown that any proceedings have been had to
The enemy in the Sound. --We learn a dispatch received last evening from Dr. garden, Mississippi City, that one of enemy's frigates, with a cutter and gun-boats, had again appeared in the Mississippi Sound, some distance inside of the Island. The gun-boats were cruising apparently taking soundings, and had chase and fired into a sail-boat.--New Or- Bulletin, July 1.
Latest from the Plains --The Pacific Telegraph, Etc.--St. Louis, July 1.--W. R. Stebbins, of the Missouri and Western Telegraph, arrived from a trip on the Plains this morning. The various trains sent out by the telegraph company are progressing satisfactorily. The first two hundred miles section beyond Fort Kearney is being constructed rapidly.--The advance trains of the Pacific company are probably by this time very near Fort Kearney. Mr. Stebbins reports having met some two hundred emigrant wagons bound for California, and four hundred to five hundred going to Pike's Peak, many of the latter being freight wagons. The California overland emigration is much larger than it has been any year since 1851.--The Overland Mail Transportation Company have doubled their stations, which are not more than twelve to fifteen miles apart, and are prepared to make schedule time. They commence daily service to-morrow, the pioneer coach leaving St. Joseph at that time. Mr. St