Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: may 8, 1861., [Electronic resource]. You can also browse the collection for Springfield (Massachusetts, United States) or search for Springfield (Massachusetts, United States) in all documents.

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he madness that rules the hour "up North," we subjoin two paragraphs from Black Republican papers which concern this latitude. They read as follows: "The Ames' Manufacturing Company at Chicopee, Mass., several months since contracted for the manufacture and delivery of machinery for an armory at Richmond. Some portions of it, said to be of little consequence, have been delivered, but the rest will be withheld, and the resources of the establishment tendered to the Government." "Salmon Adams, the agent for the Virginia secessionists for the purchasing of arms at the North, whose appearance in Springfield, Mass., on Friday caused such indignation and alarm, left town the same evening. Finding that he met with a cool reception, so different from his expectation, he took the evening express train South. At Windsor Locks he was recognized by a Springfield man, and seen to go to the stove in the station, taken package of papers from his pocket, light a match and burn them."
iers are not behind the black sheets of New York in laying down plans for the subjugation of the South: We have just seen a most intelligent gentlemen from Springfield, the place forever infamous for having furnished the last President of the United States. The leading men in Springfield have already arranged all matters for Springfield have already arranged all matters for the complete subjugation of the Valley of the Mississippi. By the close of the week there will be 25,000 troops in Cairo, and a reserve at hand of 20,000. The immense wharfboat at Cairo is to be converted into a floating battery, and the Alton City and five other boats are to take this one in tow, with the vanguard 25,000 strong,eliable, trustworthy Illinoisan, whom we know to be largely interested in land and slaves in Mississippi. He believes every word we have written, and we know of nothing calculated to make us doubt that he has defined with the utmost exactitude the plans and purposes of those among whom he has spent the last month at Springfield.