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rolina, on the other hand, gave reciprocal pledges that no force should be brought by them against the troops or against the property of the United States. The sole object of both parties to these reciprocal pledges was to prevent collision, and the effusion of blood; in the hope that some means might be found for a peaceful accommodation of the existing troubles, the two houses of Congress having both raised committees looking to this object. Thus affairs stood until the action of Maj. Anderson (taken, unfortunately, while Commissioners were on their way to this capital on a peaceful mission looking to the avoidance of bloodshed,) has complicated matters in the existing manner. Our refusal, or even delay, to place affairs back as they stood under our agreement invites collision, and must inevitably inaugurate civil war in our land. I cannot consent to be the agent of such a calamity. I deeply regret to feel myself under the necessity of tendering to you my resignation as
ne his resigned. Saturday night we were satisfied that Thompson and Thomas had gone out with him. Now the rumor is that Anderson will be ordered back to Fort Moultrie, and Floyd will resume his place in the Cabinet. This is not likely. It will ensce. Ammunition must at once be attend to. Whether the South Carolinas attack Fort Sumter or not, its occupation by Anderson tends to prevent anything like compromise.--If they do not attack it, the Republicans will call them cowards. If they d Government in enforcing the laws — in other words, to help it in coercing the South. Northern papers are jubilant over Anderson's successful trick. On the other hand, the President's refusal to send Anderson back to Fort Moultrie will be a groAnderson back to Fort Moultrie will be a gross violation of his written pledge to maintain the status quo, and that will inflame the whole South. Should the Charlestonians commence hostilities, they will be justified on the ground that the Federal Government has perjured itself and assumed a
The Daily Dispatch: January 2, 1861., [Electronic resource], The Massachusetts Personal Liberty bill. (search)
From South Carolina. Charleston, Dec. 31. --Strong fortifications are being erected in and around the harbor, to resist any attempt to send reinforcements to Fort Sumter. Gov. Pickens is daily receiving dispatches from the Southern States, tendering men to defend South Carolina. [Second Dispatch.] Charleston, Dec. 31. --There is no restriction placed by the authorities on sending telegrams from this city. No attack on Major Anderson is meditated. The authorities are anxiously awaiting the result of the South Carolina mission to Washington. The populace is quiet, without any official restraint. The Governor so far has refused to accept the tender of men from the Southern States. [Third Dispatch.] Charleston, Jan. 1. --The Convention was opened with prayer by Rev. Mr. Dupree, in which he said: "Oh, God! wilt Thou bring confusion and discomfiture upon our enemies, and wilt Thou strengthen the hearts and nerve the arms of our sons, t
The Daily Dispatch: January 2, 1861., [Electronic resource], Philadelphia military preparing for service. (search)
rless. The usual ceremonies transpired, but no life or cheerfulness was exhibited. Public feeling here is growing more rancorous every hour. The most intimate friends of the President say his present determination is not to remand Maj Anderson to Fort Moultrie. Some members of Congress have signed an addressed to the people of the United States, proposing that they rally on Crittenden's basis of adjustment soon to be published. Members from the slaveholding and border Statesng and border States, just returned from their homes, say the secession movement is rapidly on the increase therein, while those who have been to the non-slaveholding States report the people as earnest in the other direction. Mr. Seward to-day said to his political friends that they ought to call on the President and give him their sympathy, in view of the position he has assumed relative to remanding Maj. Anderson to Fort Moultrie, and his disposition to maintain the Federal authority.
Gen. Wool on the Crisis. Troy, Dec. 31. --The Troy Daily Times this afternoon contains two letters from General Wool, taking strong ground in favor of the Union, and in favor of sustaining Anderson in his position at Fort Sumter, and earnestly urging that a firm ground be adopted to put down rebellion. He declares that if Fort Sumter be surrendered to the secessionists, in twenty days 200,000 men would be in readiness to take vengeance on all who would betray the Union into the hands of its enemies.
The Daily Dispatch: January 2, 1861., [Electronic resource], Fraternization of Indiana and Kentucky. (search)
Thirty-three guns for Maj. Anderson. Reading, Pa., Dec. 31. --A salute of thirty-three guns was fired to-day by our citizens in honor of Major Anderson. Thirty-three guns for Maj. Anderson. Reading, Pa., Dec. 31. --A salute of thirty-three guns was fired to-day by our citizens in honor of Major Anderson.
James City, James H Allen Norfolk. Dr. J. J. Simpkins, Louisa. John Hunter Accomac. Dr. P. F. Brown, Wm. H. B. Custis, Geo. W. Medge. King William, Ambrose White, Dr. L. Edwards, Albemarle. Elder Jas. W. Goff, Elder R. L. Coleman, Caroline. George Fitzhugh, Dr. C. Urquhart, Hon. D. C. Dejarnette, Henry George, Philip Samuel. King and Queen. William Boulware, Elder Ro. Y. Henley, E. S. Acre, Lawrence Muse. Essex. Elder P. Ainsley, Edward M Ware, Muscoe Garnett, Richard Baylor. Spotsylvania. Elder F. Frayzer, Thomas Anderson. Fredericksburg, James Gray, J. L. Brown, A. N. Bernard, Fauquier, Enos Hord, Wm. H. Gaines, M. N. Walton, Petersburg, Dr. John Du Vall, C. F. Baylor, J. Dennis Portsmouth, C. C. Robinson, Wm. H. Morris. Matthews. Christopher T Brown. Orange. D. M. Bernard. Ro. B. Lyne, Office in Basement Metropolitan Hall, Franklin street, Richmond, Va. de 18--d1m
for 1861. --The undersigned offers his services to the public as a Hirer of Negroes, for the ensuing year. His increased experience enables him confidently to promise those who engage his services, that their business will be attended to in the most satisfactory manner, and prompt returns made quarterly. References.--N. P. & T. C. Howard, Lee & Pleasants, L. R. Spillman, John H. Guy, Attorneys at Law, Alvey & Lipscomb, Porter, Harris & Horner, Merchants, Dr. Thomas Pollard, Rev. Philip B. Price, Richmond; Col. B Anderson, N. W. Miller, Dr. John Morris, Dr. G. W. Harris, C. F. Pope, Jno. S. Swift. Postmaster, John Woodson, Thos. J. Perkins, Goochland Co., Va., J. L. Crittenden, W. S. Embry, J. Joseph Downman, Fauquier Co., Va.;Geo. Hamilton, Culpeper Co., Va. W Lunsford, S. W. Skinker, James For es, Stafford Co., Va. Douglas H Gordon, Fredericksburg. Va. Col. M. M. Payne, U. S. A., Washington, D. C. Lucien Lewis, Office under Metropolitan Hall, Richmond, Va. de 15--1m