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Browsing named entities in a specific section of Rebellion Record: a Diary of American Events: Documents and Narratives, Volume 6. (ed. Frank Moore). Search the whole document.

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New York (New York, United States) (search for this): chapter 12
ons of that State, including the judiciary and the judicial authorities of the Union, so that it has become necessary to hold the State in military occupation; and it being indispensably necessary that there shall be some judicial tribunal existing there capable of administering justice, I have, therefore, thought it proper to appoint, and I do hereby constitute a Provisional Court, which shall be a Court of Record, for the State of Louisiana, and I do here-by appoint Charles A. Peabody, of New-York, to be a Provisional Judge to hold said Court, with authority to hear, try and determine all causes, civil and criminal, including causes in law, equity, revenue and admiralty, and particularly all such powers and jurisdiction as belong to the District and Circuit Courts of the United States, conforming his proceedings, so far as possible, to the course of proceedings and practice which has been customary in the Courts of the United States and Louisiana--his judgment to be final and conclus
New Orleans (Louisiana, United States) (search for this): chapter 12
les and regulations as may be necessary for the exercise of his jurisdiction, and to appoint a Prosecuting Attorney, Marshal and Clerk of the said Court, who shall perform the functions of Attorney, Marshal, and Clerk, according to such proceedings and practice as before mentioned, and such rules and regulations as may be made and established by said Judge. These appointments are to continue during the pleasure of the President, not extending beyond the military occupation of the city of New-Orleans, or the restoration of the civil authority in that city and in the State of Louisiana. These officers shall be paid out of the contingent fund of the War Department, compensation as follows: . . . . Such compensation to be certified by the Secretary of War. A copy of this order, certified by the Secretary of War, and delivered to such Judge, shall be deemed and held to be a sufficient commission. Let the seal of the United States be hereunto affixed. [L. S.] Abraham Lincoln. By the
United States (United States) (search for this): chapter 12
and admiralty, and particularly all such powers and jurisdiction as belong to the District and Circuit Courts of the United States, conforming his proceedings, so far as possible, to the course of proceedings and practice which has been customary in the Courts of the United States and Louisiana--his judgment to be final and conclusive. And I do hereby authorize and empower the said Judge to make and establish such rules and regulations as may be necessary for the exercise of his jurisdictionary of War, and delivered to such Judge, shall be deemed and held to be a sufficient commission. Let the seal of the United States be hereunto affixed. [L. S.] Abraham Lincoln. By the President: William H. Seward, Secretary of State. war Deparoregoing is a true copy, duly examined and compared with the original, of the Executive Order of the President of the United States, constituting a Provisional Court for the State of Louisiana. Witness my hand and seal of the War Department. [
Louisiana (Louisiana, United States) (search for this): chapter 12
Doc. 11.-President Lincoln's order, establishing a Provisional Court in Louisiana. Executive mansion, Washington, October 20, 1862. The insurrection whichhas for some time prevailed in several of the States of this Union, including Louisiana, having temporarily subverted and swept away the civil institutions of that Sconstitute a Provisional Court, which shall be a Court of Record, for the State of Louisiana, and I do here-by appoint Charles A. Peabody, of New-York, to be a Provis and practice which has been customary in the Courts of the United States and Louisiana--his judgment to be final and conclusive. And I do hereby authorize and emporleans, or the restoration of the civil authority in that city and in the State of Louisiana. These officers shall be paid out of the contingent fund of the War Depa President of the United States, constituting a Provisional Court for the State of Louisiana. Witness my hand and seal of the War Department. [L. S.] Edwin M.
Washington (United States) (search for this): chapter 12
Doc. 11.-President Lincoln's order, establishing a Provisional Court in Louisiana. Executive mansion, Washington, October 20, 1862. The insurrection which has for some time prevailed in several of the States of this Union, including Louisiana, having temporarily subverted and swept away the civil institutions of that State, including the judiciary and the judicial authorities of the Union, so that it has become necessary to hold the State in military occupation; and it being indispens and delivered to such Judge, shall be deemed and held to be a sufficient commission. Let the seal of the United States be hereunto affixed. [L. S.] Abraham Lincoln. By the President: William H. Seward, Secretary of State. war Department, Washington, 28 October, 1862. I hereby certify that the foregoing is a true copy, duly examined and compared with the original, of the Executive Order of the President of the United States, constituting a Provisional Court for the State of Louisiana.
Edwin M. Stanton (search for this): chapter 12
he military occupation of the city of New-Orleans, or the restoration of the civil authority in that city and in the State of Louisiana. These officers shall be paid out of the contingent fund of the War Department, compensation as follows: . . . . Such compensation to be certified by the Secretary of War. A copy of this order, certified by the Secretary of War, and delivered to such Judge, shall be deemed and held to be a sufficient commission. Let the seal of the United States be hereunto affixed. [L. S.] Abraham Lincoln. By the President: William H. Seward, Secretary of State. war Department, Washington, 28 October, 1862. I hereby certify that the foregoing is a true copy, duly examined and compared with the original, of the Executive Order of the President of the United States, constituting a Provisional Court for the State of Louisiana. Witness my hand and seal of the War Department. [L. S.] Edwin M. Stanton, Secretary of War. Attest — John Botts, Chief Clerk.
Doc. 11.-President Lincoln's order, establishing a Provisional Court in Louisiana. Executive mansion, Washington, October 20, 1862. The insurrection which has for some time prevailed in several of the States of this Union, including Louisiana, having temporarily subverted and swept away the civil institutions of that State, including the judiciary and the judicial authorities of the Union, so that it has become necessary to hold the State in military occupation; and it being indispensably necessary that there shall be some judicial tribunal existing there capable of administering justice, I have, therefore, thought it proper to appoint, and I do hereby constitute a Provisional Court, which shall be a Court of Record, for the State of Louisiana, and I do here-by appoint Charles A. Peabody, of New-York, to be a Provisional Judge to hold said Court, with authority to hear, try and determine all causes, civil and criminal, including causes in law, equity, revenue and admiralty,
William H. Seward (search for this): chapter 12
he military occupation of the city of New-Orleans, or the restoration of the civil authority in that city and in the State of Louisiana. These officers shall be paid out of the contingent fund of the War Department, compensation as follows: . . . . Such compensation to be certified by the Secretary of War. A copy of this order, certified by the Secretary of War, and delivered to such Judge, shall be deemed and held to be a sufficient commission. Let the seal of the United States be hereunto affixed. [L. S.] Abraham Lincoln. By the President: William H. Seward, Secretary of State. war Department, Washington, 28 October, 1862. I hereby certify that the foregoing is a true copy, duly examined and compared with the original, of the Executive Order of the President of the United States, constituting a Provisional Court for the State of Louisiana. Witness my hand and seal of the War Department. [L. S.] Edwin M. Stanton, Secretary of War. Attest — John Botts, Chief Clerk.
Abraham Lincoln (search for this): chapter 12
Doc. 11.-President Lincoln's order, establishing a Provisional Court in Louisiana. Executive mansion, Washington, October 20, 1862. The insurrection which has for some time prevailed in several of the States of this Union, including Louisiana, having temporarily subverted and swept away the civil institutions of that State, including the judiciary and the judicial authorities of the Union, so that it has become necessary to hold the State in military occupation; and it being indispentified by the Secretary of War. A copy of this order, certified by the Secretary of War, and delivered to such Judge, shall be deemed and held to be a sufficient commission. Let the seal of the United States be hereunto affixed. [L. S.] Abraham Lincoln. By the President: William H. Seward, Secretary of State. war Department, Washington, 28 October, 1862. I hereby certify that the foregoing is a true copy, duly examined and compared with the original, of the Executive Order of the Presi
Charles A. Peabody (search for this): chapter 12
he civil institutions of that State, including the judiciary and the judicial authorities of the Union, so that it has become necessary to hold the State in military occupation; and it being indispensably necessary that there shall be some judicial tribunal existing there capable of administering justice, I have, therefore, thought it proper to appoint, and I do hereby constitute a Provisional Court, which shall be a Court of Record, for the State of Louisiana, and I do here-by appoint Charles A. Peabody, of New-York, to be a Provisional Judge to hold said Court, with authority to hear, try and determine all causes, civil and criminal, including causes in law, equity, revenue and admiralty, and particularly all such powers and jurisdiction as belong to the District and Circuit Courts of the United States, conforming his proceedings, so far as possible, to the course of proceedings and practice which has been customary in the Courts of the United States and Louisiana--his judgment to be
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