Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: may 10, 1861., [Electronic resource]. You can also browse the collection for Scott or search for Scott in all documents.

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ron speaks in terms of the highest praise of the rapid movement made by General Butler, in advancing upon and holding his present position at the Relay House.--General Scott is not less enthusiastic in his compliments to General Butler and his officers and men. The greatest activity is going on in the War and Navy Departments,tempt to repeat the murderous treachery of the 19th ult. be made, the guns of Fort McHenry will teach the bloody city a lesson that she will never forget. General Scott is anxious to see all the volunteers called here come fully armed and uniformed, and ready to enter upon camp life. The Capital is now secure, and men should ons since their arrest, by order of Col. Ellsworth. He intends to disgrace them before the regiment, and then to deliver them up to the civil authorities. Gen. Scott has, for the third time, voluntarily taken the oath of allegiance to the Constitution and laws. The officers of his staff have followed his example. The first
R. L. I. Blues, Company E Capt. O. Jennings Wise, would like to get six or eight good men to join the company at Fredericksburg.-- Lieut. Scott will be at the Armory on Bank street, from 12 to 3 o'clock to-day, to attend to the matter. The Blues is an old and favorite company, dating its existence nearly three quarters of a century since.
d from them under any pretence whatever. This is as it should be" There are other passages in the letter which show the reasoning upon which the men of Canada, to whom their own Government is just now more dear than ever, are inclined to avoid complicating themselves with a people whose avowed rule of Government is the supremacy of numbers. "The North is evidently arming."--says the Canadian writer-- "It is reported that President Davis is upon his march upon Washington, where General Scott is arming for defence. That there is a great struggle at hand there seems no doubt, and much suffering must ensue. Many people here believe it would be better that Southern Independence should be acknowledged, and a treaty made, for the advantage of both sections whose interests, habits, character and customs are so dissimilar. "I notice that several persons having means are leaving New York and Cincinnati, in consequence of the American troubles, to settle in Canada, until the ty
corn at their service. The Legislature of Illinois adjourned on the 3d inst., after appropriating $3,000,000 for war purposes. Prayers were offered in several New York city churches Sunday, for the health, life and happiness of Lieutenant General Scott. The city of Detroit has been mulcted in $20,000 for leaving a sewer unprotected. A dear lesson. There are now no Cadets at West Point from the Confederate States, the last two having resigned last week. R. L. King, formeR. L. King, formerly a Lieutenant in the U. S. Navy, died suddenly in New Orleans on the 30th ult. Already 114 volunteer companies have tendered their services to the Governor of Tennessee. Wm.Gibson, a resident of St. Louis for 40 years, died on the 3d inst. A number of the "first ladies" in Chicago have offered their services as regiment nurses. Jeff. Davis graduated at West Point in the class of 1828. Gen. Scott will be seventy five years of age on the 13th of June.
"Refugees from Richmond." --We call the attention of the authorities to the following paragraph from a Northern paper: A refugee from Richmond says he visited General Scott on his arrival at Washington, and had a private interview of two hours. "Old Chepultepec" seemed pleased with the information the man was able to give, and said that his arrangements were ample in affording news of every movement of Jeff. Davis.