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Melrose (Massachusetts, United States) (search for this): article 1
palpable lies. From Alexandria. Alexandria, Aug. 22. --Yesterday, through the exertions of Major Lemon, commanding the Guard here, Miss Windle, formerly of Delaware, but more recently of Philadelphia, and a correspondent of the Southern press was arrested in the act of leaving for Washington by the steamboat. She is a highly educated lady, and the authoress of several works published while she resided in Philadelphia, among which was a legend of the Wildness, also "A Visit to Melrose," Miss Windle has resided here for the past month, where her movements have been closely watched. She boldly avowed her secession proclivities, and made no secret of her correspondence with the leaders of the Confederate army. After a hearing, she was sent to Washington. Augustus Schaffer, of Gloucester, N. J., belonging to Capt. Towns' Philadelphia Company of Cavalry, was severely wounded in the head yesterday, by a pistol ball, while out with a scouting party towards Fairfax Court-
Maryland (Maryland, United States) (search for this): article 1
ridge or boat. Alexandrian, themselves much trouble return passes from the proper their own town are coming to (Md.) stage was stopped bridge this morning, on and brought back to this city.-- including letters to said to have been foun is now passing away, and those in consequence of are now for the most to return to duty. "contraband" goods in Maryland. The first of the seizure of a lot of goods from with their , by the Federal, on the 15th inst., has been noticed.lleged Secessionists, were arrested by the police to-day, on the authority of a dispatch to Governor . They crossed into Maryland from Virginia, three miles above Williamsport, and came via Chambersburg to this place. At the hearing before Mayor Kepnd papers were closely examined, and the of Pegram's search was a number of tetters from Virginians to their friends in Maryland, also one to Judge Brewer, of Annapolis. On Carson's person were found passes from Confederate officers. He claims to
en an imperishable record of her prowess, and while the names of her Hardin, her Bissell, her Shields, and her Baker, and the gallant men around then remain, her fame is secure." Movements of the Southern privateers. A letter dated Ponce, Porto Rico, August 6th, gives the particulars of the arrival of the privateer Jeff. Davis in that port. She mounted five guns and had sixty men on board.--Ten men were sent ashore for provisions, but they not being allowed to land, the privateer was a privileged port with them. An American war vessel, supposed to be the Keys one State, looked into Ponce harbor on the 4th inst., and immediately putting on full headway of steam, stood towards St. Thomas. The privater Sumter had also been off Ponce. We have also reports of the chasing of the schooner Joseph W. Webster and the bark Cordella by privateers. The two vessels have just arrived at Yew York. From the market report of G. A. Phillips, Niles & Co., St. Thomas, W. I., July 20th,
Bird's Point, Mo. (Missouri, United States) (search for this): article 1
treat them as brave men ought to be treated. To the Northerns the battle at Bull Run has not only been a defeat, but a disaster and a disgrace.--To Irishmen the reflection that our exiled fellow-countrymen are on both sides, is melanancholy. The son of John Mitchell may have crossed words with Thomas Francis Meagher. Yankee accounts of Affairs in Missouri. Ironton, Mo., Aug. 20. --General Prentiss has been assigned to the command of the division embracing Cape Girardeau and Bird's Point. General Grant has been ordered to Jefferson City. The Confederates on the St. Francis river are said to be 20,000 strong. Glasgow, Mo., Aug. 21.--About fifteen hundred Secessionists have assembled in Salina county, and are organizing either to join General Price's army in the South or for local operations in the surrounding counties. In view of the latter purpose, the Union citizens at that place have sent to General Fremont for protection. Some thousand or more Secessionists of
Pennsylvania (Pennsylvania, United States) (search for this): article 1
Marshal has notified the persons who called upon him to inquire about the matter that all parties hereafter found selling the above papers will be arrested. I presume that the notice extends at present no further than this particular district. The Marshal also seized all the bundles of the News at the express offices for the West and South including over one thousand copies for Louisville. Another dispatch says: The Marshal also took possession of the office of the Christian Observer, in consequence of the publication in the last issue of a virulent article on "the unholy war." It will be seen by the following that the newspaper war is also carried into Pennsylvania: Allentown, Fa., Aug. 22.--The Sheriff of the county has called out a posse to protect the offices of the Democrat and Republican, the proprietors anticipating an attack. There is much excitement among all classes of our citizens, who entertain a strong feeling of resentment against these papers.
Cape Girardeau (Missouri, United States) (search for this): article 1
e Beauregard will treat them as brave men ought to be treated. To the Northerns the battle at Bull Run has not only been a defeat, but a disaster and a disgrace.--To Irishmen the reflection that our exiled fellow-countrymen are on both sides, is melanancholy. The son of John Mitchell may have crossed words with Thomas Francis Meagher. Yankee accounts of Affairs in Missouri. Ironton, Mo., Aug. 20. --General Prentiss has been assigned to the command of the division embracing Cape Girardeau and Bird's Point. General Grant has been ordered to Jefferson City. The Confederates on the St. Francis river are said to be 20,000 strong. Glasgow, Mo., Aug. 21.--About fifteen hundred Secessionists have assembled in Salina county, and are organizing either to join General Price's army in the South or for local operations in the surrounding counties. In view of the latter purpose, the Union citizens at that place have sent to General Fremont for protection. Some thousand or more
Northampton (Pennsylvania, United States) (search for this): article 1
arshal has notified the persons who called upon him to inquire about the matter that all parties hereafter found selling the above papers will be arrested. I presume that the notice extends at present no further than this particular district. The Marshal also seized all the bundles of the News at the express offices for the West and South including over one thousand copies for Louisville. Another dispatch says: The Marshal also took possession of the office of the Christian Observer, in consequence of the publication in the last issue of a virulent article on "the unholy war." It will be seen by the following that the newspaper war is also carried into Pennsylvania: Allentown, Fa., Aug. 22.--The Sheriff of the county has called out a posse to protect the offices of the Democrat and Republican, the proprietors anticipating an attack. There is much excitement among all classes of our citizens, who entertain a strong feeling of resentment against these papers.
Trinidad (Trinidad and Tobago) (search for this): article 1
island, supposed to be waiting for a bark expected from the United States with a cargo of provisions. The authorities of the island sent to her and ordered her off--Capt. Day, of the British brig J. W. Johnson, arrived at New York on Wednesday from A. roye, Porto Rico, reported seeing a vessel Crooked Island passage which he is pretty certain was her. Captain Roberts, of the Cordella, at New York, also reports that while at St. Thomas intelligence was received there from Port Spain, Trinidad, to the effect that the privateer Sumter had put into that port to coal, and also to land the captain of the bark Joseph Maxwell, of Philadelphia, which vessel was taken as a prize by the Sumter off Porto Cabello. The U. S. steamer Hoystone State, Scott, commander, sailed from St. Thomas on the 8th instant in search of privateers. Mr. Henry Knowles, master of the schooner Transit, of New London, Connection, which was captured off Hatteras Inlet, on the of June, by the rebel steam
Carolina City (North Carolina, United States) (search for this): article 1
tion this belonging to the garrison. understanding as to the two years men, which has caused so is now passing away, and those in consequence of are now for the most to return to duty. "contraband" goods in Maryland. The first of the seizure of a lot of goods from with their , by the Federal, on the 15th inst., has been noticed.--The Lancaster (Pa.) Express, an aboltion . are Albert Brummel, of Baltimore and Chas. Brogden, colored, from The former was born in Carolina , where his persons still live, a traveling agent for the firm of house in New York, of Baltimore.-- the following statement; Mr. Thos. Jonas came $4,976, which he was and with the money to and have them sent to the Maryland , where the said Jones would have them across the river, into Virginia. The goods are marked "John Hardesty, ," also one trunk and are heavy quantities quinine, opium, and all drugs of war, which were & Co., of Baltimore, of Philadelphia, under the nam
Chester County (Pennsylvania, United States) (search for this): article 1
ion.-- a man of intelligence, and freely all his connection with the . He resides at Baltimore, is a married man, and taken care of and provided for from our hands by Gen. . The appreciate the unfortunate which he has fallen, and is downing. His investment was rather insecure.-- is position will be made of the drugs, and wagons, and last though not prisoners, we cannot say; but there enough here to feed a detachment for time to come. The arrest was of Company G., Captain Chester county, command of a corporal of Company B, Infantry Capt. McPherson. The was sent to Fort McHenry on Saturday in care of Mr. Oleigh, of Companies. of Bilnots, has issued a announcing that he will accept which shall report within . In the course of this call he traitors are searching upon personal Capital to tear down the flag which Washington planted upon its dome, for eighty-five years, has waved to the cattle and the breeze — the emblem of our national sovereignty and t
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