Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: January 24, 1861., [Electronic resource].
Found 1,139 total hits in 556 results.
From Washington.[special Correspondence of the Dispatch.] Washington, Washington.Jan, 22, 1861. Bleeding Kansas walked into the Abolition Union yesterday, and the Senators of three Southern States walked out. Two men of doubtful ability, and representing an idea at war with all justice, all honest Government, will replace ten men of the heroic mould and powerful mind of Toombs, Davis and Hammond. A precious Union for Virginia to cling, as and raise a blubbering "och hubbaboo" for peace. The Republicans won't give her at least decent pretext for so doing. The leave-taking of the seceding Senators was touching and solemn beyond description. 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-
From Charleston.boat fired into by a Sentinel. Charleston, Jan. 23. --The sentry on the reach at Sullivan's Island fired into a boat from Fort Sumter, Monday night, with three men in it. As it approached the beach, with muffed oars, the sentry hailed them and warned them off. Not being obeyed, he fired into the boat, whereupon it turned and went away. Soon after, a noise was heard at Fort Sumter like the hauling up of a boat. One of the men in the boat is said to be wounded badly. Those in the boat are supposed to have been deserters from the Fort. Some of the wildest thinkers suppose it was a desperate attempt to run the gauntlet of the sentry and spike the guns of the battery. Yesterday, the Senate refused an appropriation to running a submarine telegraph in the harbor to connect the forts. The War Department of South Carolina can do it when it thinks necessary. Jeff. Davis, of Mississippi, was expected here last night, and preparations were made to welcome