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The Daily Dispatch: December 10, 1860., [Electronic resource] 4 0 Browse Search
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some letters scattered on the floor.--Suspecting all was not right, Mr. Sadd went into a forward car, lighted his lamp, and mentioned his discovery to the brakesman; both returned to the baggage car, but the letters were gone as well as the boy. Hudson was found in the saloon of the foremost passenger car, and was taken into custody and examined by the conductor and baggage-master. On his person were found three letters, one addressed to Col. J. N. Morris, Washington, D. C, one to Henry Kellogg, Hartford, Conn., (both unopened,) and one to Samuel H. Pearce, (opened,) destination unknown, the envelope having been destroyed. During a partial examination of Hudson before U. S. Commissioner Hoyne, he made a confession as to a portion of the offence charged against him. He is now in jail. He gives his name and has passed as William H. Hudson, about eighteen years old. He has filled the position as train-boy on this train in the capacities familiar to the traveling public in th
d to see Boteler and Millson warring against Pryor and Garnett, Nelson and Etheridge against Wright and Avery, Bristow against Burnett, and so on in all the northern slaveholding States. And if the leaders of parties in Virginia do not act with the utmost caution, do not suppress party for the sake of patriotism, this inter State war will be waged in the House of Representatives as surely as the sun shines in heaven. It was a great mistake in Speaker Pennington to put Winter Davis and Kellogg, who is a second edition of Lovejoy, on the Special Committee. But he is fond of Davis, because it will be recollected that Davis' vote secured him the Speakership. Boyce will not serve on this committee, and I doubt if Reuben Davis does. The action of the Breckinridge electors in Virginia excites the highest encomiums here. A plan is on foot to form a new Republic, including all the States except New England, which will be transferred to Canada. This is talked of seriously; bu