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Browsing named entities in a specific section of The Daily Dispatch: March 30, 1861., [Electronic resource]. Search the whole document.

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Georgia (Georgia, United States) (search for this): article 3
In dry goods and fancy goods the operations have been very large, and the purchasers, we are informed, are principally composed of those who used to patronize New York. One house alone, the business of which heretofore was chiefly confined to Georgia, has sold heavy bills to merchants from Georgia, Mississippi, Arkansas, and Texas. In shoes alone, the sales of the last two weeks have amounted to upwards of $200,000. In short, the prospects of Charleston never were more bright than at tGeorgia, Mississippi, Arkansas, and Texas. In shoes alone, the sales of the last two weeks have amounted to upwards of $200,000. In short, the prospects of Charleston never were more bright than at this season. It would be impossible to furnish, at this writing, details of the great increase of business which has taken place, and which is but a small part of what may be expected in the future. Suffice it to say that it is enough to stimulate the energies of our business men. So serious has been the effect of this rush of trade to Charleston that Northern merchants engaged in Southern trade have circulated the report that Charleston traders have increased their prices by adding on th
Arkansas (Arkansas, United States) (search for this): article 3
omers are thronging the city from all quarters of the South, and the indications are that Charleston is destined to become the commercial metropolis of the Confederate States. In dry goods and fancy goods the operations have been very large, and the purchasers, we are informed, are principally composed of those who used to patronize New York. One house alone, the business of which heretofore was chiefly confined to Georgia, has sold heavy bills to merchants from Georgia, Mississippi, Arkansas, and Texas. In shoes alone, the sales of the last two weeks have amounted to upwards of $200,000. In short, the prospects of Charleston never were more bright than at this season. It would be impossible to furnish, at this writing, details of the great increase of business which has taken place, and which is but a small part of what may be expected in the future. Suffice it to say that it is enough to stimulate the energies of our business men. So serious has been the effect of
East India (search for this): article 3
f time. Our largest houses have looked into the future, and they are taking measures accordingly. The hardware dealers have always imported the bulk of their stock, but in the future they have determined to import more largely. The same remark will apply to all the other branches of trade. One of our largest drug houses has already issued a circular to its patrons on the subject, a brief extract of which is subjoined: "As we shall hereafter import our European, Mediterranean, and East India drugs and chemicals direct to Charleston, we omit all such from the list, and until our arrangements are completed, we will procure them on the best possible terms." But there is a want to be supplied. We want more houses and more capital. There is room for enterprise and money in Charleston. We feel satisfied that it will be forthcoming. The vast capital of the South will centre at this point, and her energetic business men will aid in the development of our trade and commerce.
United States (United States) (search for this): article 3
, were not vain boasts. Business of all kinds has increased at an amazing pace; customers are thronging the city from all quarters of the South, and the indications are that Charleston is destined to become the commercial metropolis of the Confederate States. In dry goods and fancy goods the operations have been very large, and the purchasers, we are informed, are principally composed of those who used to patronize New York. One house alone, the business of which heretofore was chiefly cnging their goods across the line. Where, then, would be the advantage? The end of all this will be the establishment of direct trade with Europe. A Memphis paper truly remarks: "The establishment of the Government of the Confederate States of America, with a tariff operating upon the importations from the non seceding States, must have the effect of driving to the seaports of the South all the trade of the Cotton States, and make them great depots for foreign importation as well a