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Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: January 24, 1861., [Electronic resource].

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April, 2 AD (search for this): article 13
Georgia Convention. Milledgeville, Ga., Jan. 23. --The Convention determined to-morrow to elect 10 delegates to meet at Montgomery, Ala., on the 4th of February, in a Convention, to which all the Southern States are invited. The special ordinance, declaring the African slave trade piracy, was amended so as not to declare it piracy, and to substitute imprisonment in the penitentiary and for death. As amended, it passed unanimously. An ordinance for the continuance of the present postal revenues until another government is re- established, was referred. Judge Benning offered an ordinance continuing the present laws about inter-State slave trade; also, a resolution appointing Commissioners to all the slaveholding States. Mr. Cobb reported an ordinance revoking the Federal jurisdiction over all lands ceded, and authorizing payment for all forts, arsenals, and other government property within the limits of Georgia. Laid over. It is generally conceded tha
Violent assault. --On Tuesday night, about 7 o'clock, a negro named John, the property of H. A. Holines, went into the grocery of Benjamin Teyman, on Cary, between 17th and 18th streets, and threw a heavy missile at the proprietor, which struck him on the head and made a fearful wound. Subsequently, the negro met Watchman Boze on the street, and surrendered himself, saying that he knew he would be taken any how. The Mayor yesterday received a message from Dr. Jackson, in effect that Teyman's condition was such that he could not attend Court, and the examination of the prisoner was therefore postponed to Friday, the 25th inst. At present, we are unable to state the origin of the difficulty.
April, 3 AD (search for this): article 1
ription. It seemed to rouse the Abolitionists, for the first time, to a sense of the vast importance of setual and everlasting dissolution. Now they may possibly fling a meatless bone to the Border States. But, mark me, so long as there is even one slave State under the same Government with them, so long will they have the basis of an anti-slavery party, and the means of raising a row. You may think Crittenden's amendment will cure the national ailment. I know it will not. By the 4th of March there will be 1,000 coops of the regular army here, and as many Northern volunteers. Do you think Lincoln will disband them? Maryland might want to go out. Do you think he will withdraw the Soldiers from Fortress Monroe and from Harper's Ferry when the patriotic Superintendent, after morning here and getting the views of Southern men, went straight way to Buchanan and got him to order them? If you and the people of Virginia think so, you are stark raving made. I tell you Lincoln is go
April, 3 AD (search for this): article 7
A letter, received yesterday by a prominent citizen of Henrico, from a Western member of Congress, says: "If the Southern States are not united out before the fourth of March, we shall have a bloody civil war."
Anderson may come out, too. If he don't, he may be forced out. Nothing from Col. Hayne has yet been made public. It may be that he does not press upon the President his ultimatum, for very good reasons; but, as I before stated, things will not remain as at present long. A gentleman has just informed me that all our batteries at the different points are now very near completion. They have now "Columbiad" and mortars plenty, with abundance of shell. Fort Sumter happens to be like Achilles, vulnerable in the heel. It is in the best of Sumter that we intend to direct our missiles; and when a breach is made, woe to the mates. I intend to pay a visit to Fort Moultrie on Wednesday, with a party of gentlemen, when I will give you some out-lines of things there. Everything is as quiet as possible to-day, and only reminds me of a perfect calm, which generally precedes a storm. I intend, in a few days, to hold up to your readers a mirror, in which will be seen some of our mos
Runaway. --A horse, attached to Adams & Co.'s Express wagon, while standing in front of their office yesterday morning, started off and ran down the street at furious speed. A little white boy was in the wagon at the time, and his position, it may be imagined, was very perilous. No doubt he would have been killed but for the efforts of Mr. Jack Bain, who, at considerable personal risk, brought the animal to a halt.
J. W. Alrpaugh (search for this): article 18
Rencontre. --A personal recontre took place between Col. J. W. Alrpaugh, Chief Clerk of the North Carolina Senate, and Dr. King, of High Point, N. C., at the latter place, on Saturday night last, in which Col. A. was shot, but not dangerously injured.
James Alzon (search for this): article 7
Fredericksburg. Terms --The Fredericksburg (Va.) papers of yesterday furnish the following items: We regret to learn that a sailor, by the name of James Alzon was burned to death on Wednesday night last, on board a vessel lying in the stream near the wharf. A prominent citizen of Spotsylvania, A. N. Bernard. Esq.,yesterday made a donation of $100 to wards arming and equipping the Fredericksburg Battalion. An artillery company was organized on Saturday night, 37 members--50 expected. An accomplished officer has been invited to instruct them in practice.
Maria Anderson (search for this): article 16
Major Anderson and his daughters. --A salvo of thirty-three guns was fired in Beverly, N. J., Saturday, in honor of Major Anderson. Afterwards, a salute of three was fired in front of Madame Clement's school, in compliment to his two little daughters, Miss Sophie and Miss Maria Anderson, who are pupils at that Seminary. Major Anderson and his daughters. --A salvo of thirty-three guns was fired in Beverly, N. J., Saturday, in honor of Major Anderson. Afterwards, a salute of three was fired in front of Madame Clement's school, in compliment to his two little daughters, Miss Sophie and Miss Maria Anderson, who are pupils at that Seminary. Major Anderson and his daughters. --A salvo of thirty-three guns was fired in Beverly, N. J., Saturday, in honor of Major Anderson. Afterwards, a salute of three was fired in front of Madame Clement's school, in compliment to his two little daughters, Miss Sophie and Miss Maria Anderson, who are pupils at that Seminary.
Maria Anderson (search for this): article 3
Correspondence of the Richmond Dispatch.Processions for may. Anderson — Words of a South Carolina mother — the ladies. Charleston Jan. 21, 1861. The Good Book tells us, "if thine enemy hunger, feed him; if he thirst, give him drink" We are doing this. We are sending our prisoners fresh beef and vegetables, and, reports say, a little "Heidseick," too. But, for mercy's sake, don't let the abolitionists know this. Maj. Anderson, as you have heard, married a Georgia lady and has plantations there, and about two hundred negroes. Now that Georgia is out, Maj. Anderson may come out, too. If he don't, he may be forced out. Nothing from Col. HMaj. Anderson may come out, too. If he don't, he may be forced out. Nothing from Col. Hayne has yet been made public. It may be that he does not press upon the President his ultimatum, for very good reasons; but, as I before stated, things will not remain as at present long. A gentleman has just informed me that all our batteries at the different points are now very near completion. They have now "Columbiad" a
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