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ch measures as the present emergencies may demand. --(Doc. 75.)--Philadelphia Press. A letter was receivedns as a prize to the Confederate States Government.--(Doc. 76.) Gosport Navy Yard, opposite Norfolk, Va., the property destroyed is estimated at $50,000,000.--(Doc. 77.)--Times, April 24. The railroad between Phi; have no thought of changing; always A Union man. --(Doc. 78.) George William Brown, mayor of Baltimore, a statement as to his interview with the President.--(Doc. 79.) The Worcester third battalion of Rifles, ald, Capt. A. W. Chapin, Assistant Adjutant-General.--(Doc. 80.) The Sixth, Twelfth, and Seventy-first Regif everything that might be demanded at their hands.--(Doc. 81.) Andrew Johnson, U. S. Senator from Tennessstaining the Union and the Government were adopted.--(Doc. 82.) The Liverpool (Eng.) Times publishes a remcle on the political troubles in the United States.--(Doc. 83.) The burial of the American flag was public
he Commander-in-Chief, and that our troubles could not be referred to any foreign arbitrament. --(Doc. 84.) Robt. E. Lee, late of the United States Army, was nominated by the Governor and unanimulation of the killed and wounded during the riot that occurred at Baltimore on the 19th April.--(Doc. 85.) An embargo upon provisions of any kind, and upon steamboats, was declared by the Mayor and Police Board of Baltimore.--(Doc. 86.) The Charleston Mercury of to-day, in an article headed President Lincoln a Usurper, concludes that he will deplore the higherlaw depravity which has gt if the Federal Administration made war upon Maryland, the whole South would rally to her aid.--(Doc. 87.) A meeting of the Bench and Bar of the city of New York, in view of the present crisis Judge Daniel P. Ingraham presided; speeches were made, and patriotic resolutions were adopted.--(Doc. 88.) In the evening a large meeting of the citizens of Westchester, N. Y., was held in Morr
most emphatic terms for resistance to the attempted subjugation of the South. --(Doc. 89.) Governor Moore, of Louisiana, issued an address, calling for 5,000 aded by an impulse of blind, irrational and insensate hatred towards the South. --(Doc. 90.) The First South Carolina Regiment of Volunteers left Charleston for tif necessary, with the best blood of the State.--Charleston Courier, April 24.--(Doc. 91.) An immense Union meeting was held at Brooklyn, N. Y. Robert J. Walknd Whitehall, N. Y., and Woodstock, Vt. At the latter, Senator Collamer spoke.--(Doc. 92.) The Eighth, Thirteenth, and Sixty-ninth Regiments of New York State Militia left New York for Washington.--(Doc. 93.) General B. F. Butler has taken military possession of the Annapolis and Elk Ridge Railroad in Maryland. Governots against the act, as it will interfere with the meeting of the Legislature. --(Doc. 93 1/2.) Sherman's celebrated battery, consisting of ninety men and eight
e; and convening the Legislature on the 6th day of May, to take such action as may be necessary for the general welfare.--(Doc. 94.) The Navy Department at Washington signified its approbation of the loyalty, spirit, and good conduct of Williamere was an immense Union meeting at Detroit, Michigan. General Cass presided and delivered a short but effective speech.--(Doc. 95.) Two thousand federal troops are stationed at Cairo, Illinois. Of these, says the Charleston Courier of the 30tol building in the presence of a large concourse of citizens. Patriotic speeches were made by Caleb Cushing and others.--(Doc. 96.) John Letcher, governor of Virginia, issued a proclamation authorizing the release of all private vessels and prhips Jamestown and Yorktown; advising the people to return to their usual avocations, promising them protection, and appealing to them not to interfere with peaceable, unoffending citizens who preserve the peace and conform to our laws. --(Doc. 97.)
n of the State troops of Texas captured four hundred and fifty United States troops at Saluria.--(Doc. 98.) Fort Smith, Arkansas, taken possession of by the State troops. About 12 o'clock at nidemanding of Government the opening of lines of communication between Washington and the North.--(Doc. 99.) Governor Yates of Illinois, in a special message to the Legislature of that State, givghting. The Illinois boys declare, in true Western style, that the Secessionists are euchred. --(Doc. 100.) At New Orleans, the steamship Cahawba was seized by Capt. Shivers, of the Caddo Riflehouse, and thence to the War Department. They were warmly applauded and hailed with great joy.--(Doc. 101). Governor Letcher of Virginia issued a proclamation, with accompanying documents, anno expression of opinion by the people on the ordinance of secession passed on the 17th of April.--(Doc. 102.) A great Union meeting was held at Castleton, Vt. Over ten thousand persons were prese
ny, and others.--N. Y. Times, April 27. John W. Ellis, governor of North Carolina, issued a proclamation calling an extra session of the General Assembly of the State, and deprecating the proclamation of President Lincoln asking for troops.--(Doc. 103.) The bridges over Gunpowder River on the Philadelphia, Wilmington and Baltimore Railroad were burned by the rebels of Baltimore. The bridge over Bush River, on the same route, was destroyed last evening about sundown.--N. Y. Herald, Appurposes of transportation are being fitted out as gunboats, to cruise off the coast and run up shallow waters.--N. Y. Herald, April 27. William Burton, governor of Delaware, issued a proclamation calling out volunteers to defend the Union.--(Doc. 104.) A meeting of the ladies of the congregation of Trinity church, and of St. Paul's, St. John's, and Trinity chapels, in New York, to the number of about one hundred and fifty, took place in the Sunday-school room, of St. John's chapel, f
the subdivision of the military department of Washington.--(Doc. 105.) The Virginia Sentinel of to-day, says, Our ps men they showed the greatest capacity to endure fatigue.--(Doc. 106.)--The World, May 1. Southerners employed in the dd oath of fealty to the Constitution of the United States.--(Doc. 107.) Messrs. Winslow, Lanier & Co., of New York, offeal aid to the federal army, through the present campaign. --(Doc. 108.) There is one strong, deep-rooted determination i startling events which induced him to assemble that body.--(Doc. 109.) The rebel army stationed at Richmond, numbers thSouthern harbors and issued a proclamation to that effect.--(Doc. 110.) Edward Everett delivered an eloquent Union speech, at a flag raising in Chester Square, Boston, Mass.--(Doc. 111.) The Harbor Police of New York seized six sloops in thomplished on the night of Friday; April 12th, without the firing of a gun or the spilling of one drop of blood. --(Doc. 112.)
utside the ship would be obstructed, kedges were laid out, and it was endeavored to warp the ship over the spit, part of the men being at the guns. The Maryland having been run aground by her officers during the warping, a squall came up and drove the ship ashore again. At daylight a steam tug from Havre de Grace came in sight, and was taken to tow the ship out. She was then taken in tow by the R. R. Cuyler, and brought to New York.--N. Y. Commercial, April 29. The Fifth Regiment of New York State militia left New York on board the British steam transport Kedar, for Annapolis. This regiment is composed almost entirely of Germans, and is commanded by Colonel Schwartzwaelder. For some days past they have occupied 162 neat tents, precisely of the pattern furnished to the Hudson's Bay Indians, on the bare grounds of the Battery, where thousands of people visited them, and admired the excellent order and homelike appearance of their quarters.--(Doc. 113.)--N. Y. Tribune, April 29.
not equalled in this section of the South. The enthusiasm was immense, and beyond description.--(Doc. 115.) At Roxbury, Mass., a beautiful silk flag was presented, by the ladies of that city, tnapolis, Md. They were escorted to the boat by an immense body of brother firemen and citizens.--(Doc. 116.) Jefferson Davis sent a message to the Congress at Montgomery to-day. While reading inthe galleries. Nearly all the members of Congress were present.--Charleston Mercury, April 30.--(Doc. 117.) Citizens of Weverton, Frederick Co., Maryland, in a letter to Governor Hicks, protest against the entrance of Virginia troops from Harper's Ferry into their State.--(Doc. 118.) There was an interesting display of patriotism by the young ladies of Brooklyn (N. Y.) Heights Seminary.raised upon the steeple of North Dutch church at New York. Nearly every church edifice and public building in the city is decorated in the same manner.--(Doc. 119.)--Commercial Advertiser, April 30.
ed at Atlanta, Georgia, on his return from Virginia. Hie was received by a crowd of citizens, to whom he made a speech.--(Doc. 120.) The New Jersey Legislature met, and Gov. Olden delivered his Message, recommending a loan of $2,000,000 for wauring the bombardment of Fort Sumter are not forgotten, we can assure them, but will ever live in grateful remembrance. --(Doc. 121.)--Charleston News, May 1. A United States Armory is to be established at Rock Island, Ill., in the place of thefor Capt. Sprague's Company of the Thirteenth Regiment, went with the Twenty-eighth to join their Regiment at Annapolis.--(Doc. 122.) A meeting of the Harvard Medical School was held in Cambridge, Mass., at which the following resolution was ady 1. Citizens of Philadelphia, representing all parties, addressed a congratulatory letter to Lieut.-General Scott.--(Doc. 123.) Yesterday the Louisiana Guards, and today the Montgomery Guards, left New Orleans for the seat of war in Virgi
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