Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: February 26, 1862., [Electronic resource]. You can also browse the collection for Yancey or search for Yancey in all documents.

Your search returned 4 results in 2 document sections:

ng Committees. He presented from that committee the following report, which was read and concurred in by the Senate: Foreign Affairs--Messrs. Orr of S. C., Yancey of A la., Wigfall of Texas, Clarke of Mo., and Preston of Va. Finance--Messrs. Barn well of S. C., Hunter of Va., Davis of N. C., Semmes of La., and Henry of Te Simms of Ky. Post Offices and Post Roads--Messrs. Oldham of Texas, Mitchell of Ark, and Baker of Fla. Public Lands.--Messrs. Clark of Mo., Baker of Fla., and Yancey of Ala. Patents.--Messrs. Maxwell of Fla., Haynes of Tenn., and Hill of Ga. Claims.--Messrs. Davis of N. C., Burnett of Ky., and Peyton of Mo. Territories--Messrs. Wigfall of Texas, Brown of Miss, and Yancey of Ala. Accounts--Messrs. Mitchell of Ark., Dortch of N. C., and Simms of Ky. Printing--Messrs. Phelan of Miss., Hill of Ga., and Clark of Mo. Enrollment--Messrs. Phelan of Miss., Maxwell of Fla., and Mitchell of Ark. The first mentioned member of each committee was c
war in America have been laid before Parliament. Forty-five official communications have been passed about the steamships Nashville and Tuscarora. The policy of the British Government, adopted in February, 1861, was very forbearing; but they would take care to let that Government which had multiplied provocations and sought for quarrels with her, understand that her forbearance sprang from her consciousness of strength and not timidity or weakness. Earl Russell's answer to Messrs. Yancey and Mann, stated that while England will observe strict neutrality, her Majesty cannot acknowledge the independence of the Confederate States until the fortunes of her arms or a more peaceful mode of negotiation shall determine the respective position of the belligerents. Lord Lyons stated to Secretary Seward, in Dec., 1861, that in case of war Great Britain, would be willing to abolish privateering as between the two nations, if Lincoln would make a similar arrangement. In the