Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: February 25, 1861., [Electronic resource]. You can also browse the collection for Harper's Ferry (West Virginia, United States) or search for Harper's Ferry (West Virginia, United States) in all documents.

Your search returned 7 results in 3 document sections:

cordial approbation. Occupying, as he did, the position of Superintendent of the Arsenal at Harper's Ferry, he was anxious that the people should have all the information it was possible to obtain, rr of Culpeper, made a statement as an act of justice to the Superintendent of the Arsenal at Harper's Ferry, showing that it was under his advice that the communication relative to the proceedings at Harper's Ferry was made to the Executive at Washington. Mr. Tredway said that the resolution was not dictated by any want of confidence in the gentleman from Jefferson as Superintendent of the Arsenal at Harper's Ferry. He believed the result would place him in the position which he never doubted he occupied, of a true and loyal Virginian. He was glad to have the information already drawn oation would be made. He knew naught of the proceedings at Fortress Monroe, but the force at Harper's Ferry was sent at his suggestion, and that consideration took the poison from the Executive head.
n Representatives in the Pennsylvania Legislature from Philadelphia would do the same thing. The Working Men's Convention assembled at 10 o'clock on the 22d, and organized by the election of J. W. Cloyd, of Kentucky, President; John Pritchard, of Richmond city, and J. McPherson, of Pennsylvania, Vice Presidents; and J. Touchstone, of Maryland, and S. J. Wood, of Delaware, Secretaries. The States represented are--Pennsylvania, Ohio, Indiana, Kentucky, Tennessee, Virginia, (Richmond, Harper's Ferry and Portsmouth,) Delaware and Maryland, and delegations from other States are said to be on the route. After the appointment of a Committee on Business, the Convention adjourned till Saturday, in order to give the members an opportunity of participating in the Mass Meeting, where they had been invited by the Committee of Arrangements of that body. The members of the Convention attended, at night, upon invitation, a grand musical festival, in commemoration of the birthday of Washington,
Roundheads in Massachusetts are in a state of military readiness to take the field if necessary, on the day after Lincoln's inauguration, and it is stated that oaths are administered to all recruits by which no man is admitted who has the slightest sympathy with the Southern People. At Washington there are one thousand troops of the regular army; at all the Northern Navy-Yards, gunboats of light draft and carrying heavy cannon are being hurriedly prepared; Old Point, Fort Washington and Harper's Ferry are already occupied by Federal troops, and a large naval squadron is already concentrated near the harbor of Pensacola. Mr. Lincoln is therefore in a condition to begin an attempt to recapture the forts in the seceding States and to hold in check the Border States should they carry out their solemn pledge to resist coercion. That such is his fixed and deliberate intention, who can doubt? From the moment he opened his mouth at all, on leaving Springfield, till his arrival in Washin