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And, don't forget, the Crusader's boys will ne'er “give up the ship.” We are anxiously awaiting to see your Commodore, And as we get acquainted, he'll think of us the more; e have a flag which we can spare, we'll hoist it at your main-- 'Tis color fast and sure to last, in sunshine or in rain; But do not tramp upon it; be cautious — do not slip; Watch how you go, for you must know, we “don't give up the ship.” You have heard of seven thousand rebel traitors in a band, Who burnt out Major Anderson with seventy at command; It was a great achievement--'twas great, there is no doubt, But first you had to starve them, before you burnt them out; So now just try your privateers; the Crusaders have a whip Already rove for traitors' necks — they “don't give up the ship.” Why don't you send to England for another load of shot? We'll keep them safely stowed for you, and send them to you hot; And if your hatches are battened down, we'll send them safe, I pledge, And you shall get
he following toasts were drank upon the occasion:-- 1.--Abe Lincoln, the honest old miller; while he separates the chaff from the wheat, his grinding shall be done Scott free. 2.--old Abe shall be another link on (Lincoln) to our chain of Government supporters. 3.--Liholiho and Emma — the King and Queen of these islands. Heaven bless them. 4.--Let the gallant defender of Sumter have prefixed to his name Columbia; and future generations shall often look back with pride upon Columbia Anderson, (and her son.) 5.--the secession States--the corrode of a Republic. Shake off the rust, and the steel will pierce the keener. 6.--(Drank standing, and in silence.) Col. Ellsworth. A bright light quenched in the hour of deepest darkness. After the toasts had been disposed of, the company listened to some pertinent and patriotic remarks from the orator of the day, Capt. Thos. Spencer, a brief synopsis of which I will give. It was to him, he said, the proudest and most event
Discharged. --Peter Doyle, caged for trespassing on C. P. Cardozo, corner of Foushee and Cary streets, was brought before the Mayor yesterday and admonished and discharged; same judgment in regard to Stephen B. Hawley, caged for fighting with Wm. Jones in the street, (Jones gave security;) same judgment in regard to Columbia Anderson, Manchester free negro, arrested at 12 o'clock Tuesday night, on Broad street, without her register; same judgement as to Thomas Billington, arrested for drunkenness, disorderly conduct, and resistance to watchman Baptist; same judgment in the case of Henry Hose and Jno. Butler, arrested by the watch on suspicion of entering Martin Arnold's house, with intent to commit a larceny; same verdict as to Jos. Kennedy, found drunk and staggering about the streets.
ed, is now universally contradicted. Such an order would, in any event, be only what the Republicans have themselves styled it, a "military necessity," for, if not surrendered, Sumter will be starved out; but no such order has, up to this date, (Wednesday morning,) been given. On the contrary, the New York Times, Black Republican organ, of March 18th, speaks as follows: "There is probably not a particle of truth in the report, so widely circulated, that orders have been issued to Major Anderson to surrender Fort Sumter. Indeed, we have good reason, if not authority, for saying that, in spite of all that has been said on the subject, the proposition to surrender that fort has not been considered, nor even made in the councils of the President at Washington. "In the Inaugural, Mr. Lincoln proclaimed his purpose to use the force at his command to hold, occupy and possess the forts and other property belonging to the United States. The only question which has been discussed
Alexandria on Friday, and we have reports from across the river that the Washington battalion is at Culpeper Court-House. As General Harney's trip to and from Richmond was made in the night, he was not expected to ascertain where the Virginia troops are in force. Persons inexperienced in military matters, who occasionally reach this point, say that there is not a great force at Richmond, but of course their ideas on that score are not worth much. We quote one more paragraph: Major Anderson's health is very much broken. He intends, as I hear in a high quarter, to visit Kentucky and address the people in behalf of the Union, for which he has a religious devotion. Washington, May 6.-- Gov. Andrew has notified the Secretary of the Navy that Massachusetts has purchased the steamers Massachusetts and South Carolina, recently employed as packets between Boston and Charleston: that they are thoroughly equipped and manned, and are ready for sea and any Government service. G
Recorder's Court. --A number of petty cases were disposed of yesterday by Recorder Caskie, who officiated in place of the Mayor.--Leaving out a number of small cases, we mention the following, which are hardly entitled to a higher grade of appellation: William, slave of Coleman Wortham, having in his possession a pair of medicine scales and lot of cartridges, supposed stolen, whipped; Jno. Mosby, drunk in the Market-House, discharged; Susanna Hog, free, no papers, discharged; Susan Mosby, Powhatan county free negro, whipped and ordered back; Columbia Anderson, wandering darkey, from Manchester, minus papers, let off; Philip Weber, arrested on charge of stealing cigars from J. H. Breyleston, acquitted; Thomas Henry, using abolition language, discharged, no witnesses appearing; Paul Richard, keeping his restaurant open after 10 o'clock, on the nights of the 27th and 29th--case dismissed.
No business here. --A colored denizen of Manchester, named Columbia Anderson, who has been before the Mayor a dozen times for being where she had no business, i. e., in Richmond, was arrested by the watch Thursday night, on the old charge, having been found meandering around the forbidden precincts. Yesterday "Columbia" was inducted into the Mayor's presence, and despite the fact that she had "Chesterfield papers," was ordered a corporeal infliction of minor magnitude, to induce her to keep away from town.
-There was the usual number of cases before the Mayor to-day, but none of such special importance as to call for comment. We subjoin a summary: Pocahontas Kiper and Margaret Parvo, arrested for fighting on Main street Sunday and collecting a large crowd, to the disturbance of the peace, were, in default of ball, sent to prison. The conduct of these women before the Mayor was in marked contrast to their rowdy manifestations during Sunday night, while confined in the lock-up. Columbia Anderson, a mulatto girl, resident of Manchester, was arraigned for drunkenness, a charge fully proved by the oath of one of Major Griswold's detectives. She was ordered to be whipped, and committed for want of security for her good behavior. Thomas Turpin, a lad dressed in uniform, was arraigned for stealing $180 from Thomas T. Emmett, in the First Market, last Wednesday. The testimony was sufficient to warrant the Mayor in committing him for examination before a called Court of Husting
The Daily Dispatch: March 9, 1864., [Electronic resource], German population of the U. States. (search)
Robbery. --Officer Crone, assisted by another member of the police arrested yesterday afternoon Robert Smiggs, Carter Winston, Geo. Quickly and Columbia Anderson, all free negroes, charged with stealing from John Boyan one uniform, live linen shirts, one pair of pants, four pairs of drawers, and divers other articles; amounting in value to about $800. The articles were found in the house of Spiggs, who is the proprietor of a kind of negro hotel. There were also found a large amount of Minie balls, of which no account could be given.