Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: March 30, 1861., [Electronic resource]. You can also browse the collection for Douglass or search for Douglass in all documents.

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humiliation to which no man who has once inhaled the bracing airs of intellectual freedom, will ever submit. We know no party in the present issue but the South, and no enemy but that sectional enemy of the South which struck from its platform the word National, and inscribed upon its banners an "Irrepressible Conflict" with Southern Honor, Property and Peace. Upon such a question as this, there are, there ought to be no Whigs, no Democrats.--Ardent supporters of Bell and Everett, of Douglass, and of Breckinridge, are found battling side by side under the Southern banner. Let those who dream that it is merely a political party which is now arrayed in behalf of Southern Independence, explain to us why that large portion of the community, which never takes part in politics, and which is composed of the best educated and the most virtuous members of society, we mean the Clergy and the Ladies, are found almost unanimous in behalf of Union with the South, instead of Union with the N
House, in relation to the removal of certain guns within the limits of the State, in order that he might offer a substitute. Agreed to. The substitute of Mr. Douglass, among other things, sets forth that. whereas, It has come to the knowledge of the Legislature that a large number of heavy guns, manufactured at Bellona ce to resist every and any attempt to remove the same beyond the reach and the control of the Government of the State. The matter was fully discussed by Messrs. Douglass, Avoust, Thompson and Neeson, in favor, and Messrs. Thomas, of Fairfax, Wickham, and Carter against it. Motions were made to lay the resolution and subsSenate then took up Senate bill appropriating a sum of money to purchase certain ordnance and material of J. L. Archer, of Bellona Foundry, in this State. Mr. Douglass stated that the arms are not now for sale, and therefore moved to lay the bill on the table, and again take up the resolution. Mr. Neeson favored the moti