Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: February 6, 1865., [Electronic resource]. You can also browse the collection for Alexander H. Stephens or search for Alexander H. Stephens in all documents.

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instant. Gold was quoted at 204 1-8. The Confederate "commissioners" at Fortress Monroe--Seward gone to meet them. The papers announce the arrival of Messrs. Stephens, Hunter and Campbell at Fortress Monroe, they having gone into the Yankee lines in front of the Ninth corps. The Herald has all the Richmond newspaper editothern sentiment, and a recognized leader of Southern men. He is a member of the rebel Senate, and has recently occupied the chair of the body in the absence of Mr. Stephens. Mr. Campbell is also a man of considerable weight in the enemy's councils. He was formerly a judge of the Supreme Court of the United States, and has been inistence. Now, it was slavery that the rebellion was founded upon. It was built upon that institution as its "corner stone," to use the words of this very Alexander H. Stephens. It was for the protection of that institution and to secure guarantees for its existence and extension that the war was begun. Four years of war have sh
commissioners — Lincoln's terms. The great news of the day is the return to Richmond of our Peace Commissioners, Messrs. Stephens, Hunter and Campbell. They returned as they had gone--via Petersburg — and reached this city Saturday night. The reur commissioners returned without delay. Both Houses of Congress and the Virginia Legislature will to-day request Mr. Stephens to deliver a public address to-night, or at any other time that may better suit his convenience. We hope that if the delivered on the Capitol Square. No room in the city will accommodate one fifth of the people who would crowd to hear Mr. Stephens. An audience of twenty thousand persons may certainly be counted upon, and the African Church, the largest building we have, will not hold more than twenty-five hundred persons. Mr. Stephens's delicate health would make it imprudent for him to attempt to speak in the open air at night. But he might select his own hour--twelve, one or two o'clock in the day. We tr