Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: may 6, 1861., [Electronic resource]. You can also browse the collection for Jackson or search for Jackson in all documents.

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al derived from the firemen of New York city. arrived here this morning. Col. Ellsworth's command may, and no doubt are, efficient agents in extinguishing material combustion, but whether their presence here tends to subdue the concealed fires which are burning in the minds of our innocent, lawful and peaceable citizens, remains to be seen. Several members of this regiment were arrested to-day by the police, for disorderly and riotous conduct. The news from Harper's Ferry is, that Gen. Jackson has superceded all other officers stationed there, and is now in command of about twenty-five hundred or three thousand men. The following is from the Baltimore Sun's Washington correspondence of May 2: The troops say there must be a fight, and fears are entertained by many that the Government will not be powerful enough to restrain those particularly who propose to match through Baltimore. Last evening Rev. Dr. Sunderland delivered a discourse to the Seventh New York Regim
Important from Missouri. St. Louis, May 3. --The Governor's message was delivered to both Houses this morning, after which the House went into secret session. Governor Jackson says the President, in calling out the troops to subdue the seceded States, has threatened civil war, and his act is unconstitutional and illegal, and tending toward consolidated despotisim. -- While he evidently justifies the action of the Confederate States in seceding, he does not recommend immediate secession, but holds the following language: "Our interests and sympathies are identical with those of the slaveholding States, and necessarily unite our destinies with theirs. The similarity of our social and political institutions, our industrial interests, our sympathies habits and tastes, our common origin, territorial contiguity, all concur in pointing out our duty in regard to the separation now taking place between the States of the old Federal Union. He further adds that Missouri