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The Daily Dispatch: December 11, 1865., [Electronic resource] 5 1 Browse Search
Col. J. Stoddard Johnston, Confederate Military History, a library of Confederate States Military History: Volume 9.1, Kentucky (ed. Clement Anselm Evans) 2 0 Browse Search
The Daily Dispatch: September 30, 1861., [Electronic resource] 2 0 Browse Search
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Col. J. Stoddard Johnston, Confederate Military History, a library of Confederate States Military History: Volume 9.1, Kentucky (ed. Clement Anselm Evans), Chapter 2: (search)
ty, held shortly before this, when the following clause was adopted as part of the platform: That we deplore the existence of a Union to be held together by the sword, with laws to be enforced by standing armies. A Union State central committee was then appointed, consisting of the following persons, all of whom were the most pronounced and active Union men in the State: John H. Harney, William F. Bullock, Geo. D. Prentice, James Speed, Charles Ripley, William P. Boone, Philip Tompert, Hamilton Pope, Nathaniel Wolfe and Lewis E. Harvie. After the fall of Fort Sumter, Governor Magoffin, in response to the President's call for troops, again voiced the sentiment of Kentucky when he said, Kentucky will furnish no troops for the wicked purpose of subduing her sister Southern States. On the 17th of April, two days after the above declaration, Hon. John J. Crittenden, who had just retired from the United States Senate and was the recognized Union leader of Kentucky, made a speech in Le
our duty as did our fathers. (Signed), Robert Anderson,Brigadier-Gen. U. S. A. Proclamation of the Governor of Kentucky. Gov. Magoffin has also issued a proclamation ordering Gen. Thomas L. Crittenden to execute the purposes contemplated by the recent resolutions of the Legislature, in reference to the expulsion of invaders. Gen. Crittenden has accordingly ordered the militia of the State to be mustered forthwith into service. The Louisville home Guard ordered out. Hamilton Pope, Brigadier General of the Home Guard, also calls upon the people in each ward in Louisville to meet this afternoon and organize themselves into companies for the protection of the city. Advance of confederates on Elizabethtown. Louisville, Sept. 21 --It is rumored that General Buckner has advanced on Elizabethtown. He has issued a proclamation declaring that he will sustain the neutrality of Kentucky, and advances to give aid to the State Government to relieve itself of bot
t fifty-three colored schools, one hundred and twelve teachers, and five thousand six hundred and eighteen pupils, in Washington, Alexandria. Georgetown, Freedmen's Village, and the Government farms in Maryland. The widow of Stonewall Jackson, it is telegraphed to the Northern papers from New Orleans, "is in a most destitute condition." The authority given is a "letter from a distinguished clergyman in Virginia." We trust the report is not true. In response to inquiries from Major General Pope, the Secretary of War replies that the deserters whose regiments are still in service on the Plains will be dishonorably discharged without pay or allowances. General Banks and Speaker Colfax have been invited by the National Equal Suffrage Association to deliver addresses before that body. It is reported that they will take strong ground in favor of negro suffrage. Comptroller Clark, of the Currency Bureau, has decided that ladies cannot act as directors of National Banks,
The Daily Dispatch: December 11, 1865., [Electronic resource], Admission of Southern Representatives. (search)
God in the Highest on Earth, Peace and Good Will to Men. " Rev John Young then offered prayer, and stated the object of the meeting, and upon calling for an organizations appropriate to the occasion, the following officers were elected, viz: Hamilton Pope, President; General J. T. Boyle, Hon. P. B. Muir and Hon. W. F. Barrett, Vice. Presidents, and Rev. R. Morrow, Secretary. After the congregation had united in singing, stirring addresses were delivered by Rev. J. D. McKee, Rev. John C. Young, city pastors; Hamilton Pope, General Boyle, Hon. W. F. Barrett and others. Letters were read from Rev. E. P. Humphrey, D. D., and Rev. R. G. Brank, heartily endorsing the Board and expressing an earnest desire to promote its success by active co-operation. An appeal was now made to the audience to demonstrate their earnestness in this cause, which was responded to in a spirited manner, resulting in a few minutes' contributions to the amount of $4,000. This was highly gratifying, as the