hide Matching Documents

Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: January 11, 1861., [Electronic resource]. You can also browse the collection for James Buchanan or search for James Buchanan in all documents.

Your search returned 11 results in 3 document sections:

rn States are still obedient to the Federal Government, and likely to be while Buchanan remains in office; when that Government is reeling, and in two months time may? No, no, no! It is not only bootless, desperate, but wholly unnecessary. Mr. Buchanan says he does not mean to attack any State for seceding. All the Black Repubr. A. B. Longstreet. Correspondence between SecretaryThompson and President Buchanan. The following is the correspondence which passed between President BPresident Buchanan and Secretary Thompson, on the resignation of the latter: Washington, Jan. 8, 1861. Sir: It is with extreme regret I have just learned that addit your hands. With high respect, your ob't serv't, J. Thompson.His Excellency James Buchanan,President of the United States. Washington, Jan. 9, 1861. Si certain you have not the less been mistaken. Yours, very respectfully, James Buchanan.Hon. Jacob Thompson. The defences of Charleston harbor. Such mea
Message of the President. The following is the message of President Buchanan sent in to Congress on Wednesday last: To the Senate and House of Representatives: At the opening of your present session, I called your attention to the dangers which threatened the existence of the Union. I expressed my opinion freely concerning the original causes of these dangers, and recommended such measures as I believed would have the effect of tranquilizing the country, and saving it from the now surround us. This may be the last time I shall refer to the subject officially. I feel that my duty has been faithfully, though it may be imperfectly, performed; and whatever the result may be, I shall carry to my grave the consciousness that I at least meant well for my country. James Buchanan. Washington, Jan. 8, 1861. [The enclosures were the correspondence between the Commissioners and the President, with the exception of the final reply to the Commissioners already published.]
t not least, Harper's Ferry is in the hands of the enemy, and all its munitions of war ready to be used in coercing Virginia if she dare to resent the threats of Buchanan and Lincoln. Shall we sit quietly and permit the manacles to be welded on every limb? Then I know nothing of the character of Virginians. It will be remarecretary Thompson resigned because this was done in defiance of the plighted word of the Administration, and without his knowledge. Here is the third perjury of Buchanan.--First, his honor was pledged to the members of South Carolina and to Gov. Floyd; second, to Mr. Boteler in regard to Harper's Ferry; third, to Secretary ThompsMiss Alice Pracide Mann, a stylish, pretty, graceful, spirited woman, played her part admirably. The weather this morning is as capricious and unreliable as Buchanan's consonance.--When I went to breakfast, it was snowing; when I left the hotel for the post-office, it was raining; when I left the post-office, it was snowing a