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ect it against the attack threatened by the secessionists after the fall of Fort Sumter: The Washington light artillery, of Pottsville, Pennsylvania, one hundred and twenty-six men, commanded by Capt. McDonald. The Ringgold flying artillery, of Reading, Pennsylvania, one hundred and five men, commanded by Capt. McKnight. The Logan Guard, of Lewistown, Pennsylvania, eighty-six men, commanded by Capt. Selheimer. The Allen infantry, of Allen, Pennsylvania, fifty men, commanded by Capt. Yeager. Company F, Fourth artillery, Major Pemberton, sixty men, from Fort Ridgely, Minnesota. It will be observed that all these troops were Pennsylvanians, with the exception of a single artillery company of regulars. They passed through Baltimore amid the insults and jeers of the secessionists, and being mostly unarmed, having come to Washington on a sudden call, were only saved from the mob by the fact that they passed through one of the side-streets to the depot. As it was, many of