imore on the morning of the 19th of April.
Groups of excited men were seen on the corners of streets, and at the places of public resort.
Well-known secessionists were hurrying to and fro with unusual agility; and in front of the store of Charles M. Jackson, on Pratt Street, near Gay, where lay the only railway from Philadelphia to Washington, through Baltimore, a large quantity of the round pavement stones had been taken up during the night and piled in a heap; and near them was a cart-load oirs ahead,
Scene of the principal fighting in Pratt Street.
this is a view of the portion of Pratt Street, between Gay and South streets, where the most severe contest occurred.
The large building seen on the left is the storehouse of Charles M. Jackson, and the bow of the vessel is seen at the place where the rioters dragged the anchors upon the railway track. alighted for the purpose of marching to the Camden Street Station.
They consisted of four companies, namely, the Lawrence Light