rgan calling upon them to supply four additional regiments, and two also of volunteers.
The Chairman read another telegraphic despatch, which stated that the Seventh regiment had reached Philadelphia in safety; that they were on their way to Annapolis, and would proceed from thence at once to Washington, not touching at all at Baltimore.
This intelligence was received with deafening plaudits.
Mr. Chittenden's speech.
fellow-citizens and fellow-countrymen — My name was not on the progr.) A despatch has been just received by Major-General Sandford from Colonel Lefferts, of the Seventh, stating that his command would leave Philadelphia by rail for Havre de Grace--(great cheering)--where they would em-bark on board a steamer to Annapolis, to go thence to Washington by rail.
You may rely upon it, while we are here assembled to respond to the Constitution, our brethren of the Seventh are on the soil of Washington, ready to fight, and, if necessary, die for it. (Three cheers were