Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: February 7, 1861., [Electronic resource]. You can also browse the collection for John Tyler or search for John Tyler in all documents.

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date, communicating the mediatorial propositions of the General Assembly of Virginia. It was arranged between Ex-President Tyler and myself, previous to our departure from Richmond, that we would endeavor to obtain from the Government at Washinmbly, which assurances being interchanged, would be reciprocally binding. Last evening, I received a dispatch from Mr. Tyler, informing me that the President declines to give a written pledge. I do not understand that he has given, or proposesith the Message of the Governor, are herewith enclosed. The Governor is able to inform you, that the dispatch from Mr. Tyler to you, in which he communicated to you that the President refused to give the written pledge which was asked, containeour children; Miss Cooper; Robert Hunter, U. S. N.; Lewis Holmes, U. S. N.; John Milan, lady and child; Wm. C. Knowles, John Tyler, Spencer Clarke; also, John J. Flarety, Dan'l. E. Jameson, John Gallagher, Wm. J. Lodge, J. W. Barker, T. Massey, emplo
The Peace Congress.Account of the proceedings — eloquent address of Ex-President Tyler. A letter from Washington, dated the 5th, gives the following account of zation appointed yesterday, made their report this morning, nominating Ex-President John Tyler, of Virginia, as President, and the son of Judge S. C. White, of Ohio, Maryland Delegates were pronounced all correct. On taking the Chair, President Tyler addressed the Conference in most eloquent and patriotic terms. His addresongratulate him. The best of feeling prevailed, and the Commissioners assured Mr. Tyler "that the lead of Virginia would be followed, as she pursued only the path of Massachusetts is not here. Some member said she is coming.--I hope so, said Mr. Tyler, and that she will bring with her her daughter Maine. I did not believe that Mr. Chase, of Ohio, expressed himself as particularly gratified, and assured Mr. Tyler, as most of the other Commissioners did, that they "were ready to follow wher