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Fort Pickens (Florida, United States) (search for this): article 1
deral Government. In view of this, Union men have calmed down, desire to be let alone, and not forced into this war on either side. Whilst our principles have undergone no change, we confess that we have lost confidence in the ability of the Government to conduct the war to a successful termination. The Government held Fort Sumter, but allowed the Confederate forces to erect fortifications and batteries in reach of its guns, to which it was forced to surrender. The Government held Fort Pickens, well manned, but in reach of its guns permitted the Confederates to entrench and fortify, and they could now take it if they chose. The Government allowed an army and a brave commander, numbering 8,000, to be overrun by one of three times the force in Missouri without reinforcements. The Government allowed an army of 15,000 fresh troops to come down from Winchester and stock the cards upon the "Grand Army," when there was a stronger force near Winchester, under Patterson, which never t
St. Johns (Michigan, United States) (search for this): article 1
rred to know whether or not the shipments are made in a legitimate manner, and can supply the Treasury Department with such evidence, in some cases, as ought to prevent the transmission of special instructions to clear the vessels. The register at the British Consulate in this city shows that within a fortnight a large number of vessels have changed hands from American to British owners. Almost all of these vessels engage at once in the provision transportation business, and sail for St. Johns, Halifax, Nora Scotia, and the West India Islands. To-day about eighteen hundred barrels of flour, besides meal, pork and beef, cleared for Now Brunswick, and another large cargo of provisions cleared for Turks Island, all in British vessels. Our colonial friends are in danger of being over-fed this season. Brownlow on the war. It seems that Brownlow's Knoxville Whig had not been discontinued or suspended. We have received a copy of the paper of Saturday last, from which we copy
Maryland (Maryland, United States) (search for this): article 1
s, against the results of which it is simply prudence to guard our selves. In the present temper of Baltimore and Maryland, it is quite probable that a serious reverse to our arms on the Potomac would transfer the seat of war to this side of B us their expectations and intentions by extending their military system, by not of the Richmond Congress, over not only Maryland, but over Delaware--and Delaware's Northern boundary is but a few miles below Chester.--In this view of the matter, Philth such levity, that the world was deceived as to its character and its importance. * * * * * * It weakens us in Maryland; it paralyzes us in Virginia; it gives strength to our fees in Kentucky and Missouri; and at Washington it is unceasing no difficulty in matching Lincoln soldiers into the State, and re-enacting here the same scenes which have transpired in Maryland and Missouri. More Hessian Cutriges. The Romney (Va.) Intelligencer says: Dr. Sangster, of Moorefield, r
Matamoras (Indiana, United States) (search for this): article 1
sting to the reader: [From the New York Evening Post, Aug. 29.] for Matamoras or A Market. A day or two ago the Evening Post called attention to the fact that the first applications for clearances to Matamoras, Mexico, made at the custom-house for three years past have been within a week; and, also, that the convenient town of Brownsville, Texas, a little distance from Matamoras, on the other side of the Rio Grande, is quite as good a port as Matamoras, with the known advantaMatamoras, with the known advantage of being near the Gulf, and the probable one of being the port for which the shipments are intended. A reference to our shipping list to day will show that tn connection with the recent history of the slave trade, has just cleared for Matamoras. She sailed to-day under the British flag, with a cargo valued at from twentions, coffee, potatoes, and a general list of articles which may be needed at Matamoras, but which are actually wanted in the seceded States. The Port Surveyor
France (France) (search for this): article 1
le — our women and children we call upon the old United States Government to let us alone, and to let us here, "alone in our glory." Every where the affairs of the United States Government abroad are becoming more and more complicated and critical, and unless there is more energy and talent displayed on the part of Lincoln's Administration, matters will soon arrive at such a point that the Federal Government will have to fight, not only Confederates, but the allied fleets of England and France. Reason right and vigilance. The Syracuse (N. Y.) Courier holds forth as follows upon the overbearing tyranny of the Federal party: Any man who desires to perpetuate for himself his constitutional rights and privileges must see that it is due, not to Southern traitors and interests, but to all true and loyal men, to the rights of the loyal North, to his own freedom and to the liberties of his posterity, to rebuke each and all of these violations of constitutional right, each a
Fort Taylor (Texas, United States) (search for this): article 1
Signs of the times. The subjoined extracts from late papers will prove interesting to the reader: [From the New York Evening Post, Aug. 29.] for Matamoras or A Market. A day or two ago the Evening Post called attention to the fact that the first applications for clearances to Matamoras, Mexico, made at the custom-house for three years past have been within a week; and, also, that the convenient town of Brownsville, Texas, a little distance from Matamoras, on the other side of the Rio Grande, is quite as good a port as Matamoras, with the known advantage of being near the Gulf, and the probable one of being the port for which the shipments are intended. A reference to our shipping list to day will show that the William R. Kibbe, whose name is familiar in connection with the recent history of the slave trade, has just cleared for Matamoras. She sailed to-day under the British flag, with a cargo valued at from twenty to thirty thousand dollars, and consisting of
Halifax, N. C. (North Carolina, United States) (search for this): article 1
ow whether or not the shipments are made in a legitimate manner, and can supply the Treasury Department with such evidence, in some cases, as ought to prevent the transmission of special instructions to clear the vessels. The register at the British Consulate in this city shows that within a fortnight a large number of vessels have changed hands from American to British owners. Almost all of these vessels engage at once in the provision transportation business, and sail for St. Johns, Halifax, Nora Scotia, and the West India Islands. To-day about eighteen hundred barrels of flour, besides meal, pork and beef, cleared for Now Brunswick, and another large cargo of provisions cleared for Turks Island, all in British vessels. Our colonial friends are in danger of being over-fed this season. Brownlow on the war. It seems that Brownlow's Knoxville Whig had not been discontinued or suspended. We have received a copy of the paper of Saturday last, from which we copy and edito
Hardy County (West Virginia, United States) (search for this): article 1
nts in the State can be increased and legalized, and the State Guard disbanded; and when this shall be done, there will be no difficulty in matching Lincoln soldiers into the State, and re-enacting here the same scenes which have transpired in Maryland and Missouri. More Hessian Cutriges. The Romney (Va.) Intelligencer says: Dr. Sangster, of Moorefield, recently had stolen from his pasture five horses by the Northern vandals who are prowling about in the western section of Hardy county. The residence of Mr. Issue V. Laskeep, on the North Branch of the Potomac, in this county, we understand, was visited a few days ago by a portion of Lincoln's vandals — The scoundrels took what property they desired, and injured the house very seriously. Rev. William Welch, of this county, was arrested as a prisoner at his residence, on yesterday week, by a party of Northern invaders and taken to their headquarters at New Creek Station. After detaining Mr. W. a day or so, he w
Moorefield (West Virginia, United States) (search for this): article 1
d — as by no means satisfactory — as a trick of the Union party to gain time, so that by an act of the Legislature the Lincoln encampments in the State can be increased and legalized, and the State Guard disbanded; and when this shall be done, there will be no difficulty in matching Lincoln soldiers into the State, and re-enacting here the same scenes which have transpired in Maryland and Missouri. More Hessian Cutriges. The Romney (Va.) Intelligencer says: Dr. Sangster, of Moorefield, recently had stolen from his pasture five horses by the Northern vandals who are prowling about in the western section of Hardy county. The residence of Mr. Issue V. Laskeep, on the North Branch of the Potomac, in this county, we understand, was visited a few days ago by a portion of Lincoln's vandals — The scoundrels took what property they desired, and injured the house very seriously. Rev. William Welch, of this county, was arrested as a prisoner at his residence, on yesterda<
Tennessee (Tennessee, United States) (search for this): article 1
f the war: Some fears are expressed in this State that a Federal army is soon to invade East Tennessee. There are ten or twelve thousand Confederate troops in East Tennessee at present, and we hEast Tennessee at present, and we honestly think that there is a greater prospect of their invading Kentucky, than of Kentucky troops invading our soil. However, we have no information on the subject, save what we see in the newspaperial portion of the Union men. That is to say, we desire that no federal army shall come into East Tennessee, and that no Confederate army shall go into Kentucky, to get up a civil war between these twn the war. Union men once supposed that a strong Federal force would take possession of East Tennessee and her railroads, and thereby crush out the rebellion against the Government; but they now ons are that they will — for God's sake let them not start a little army of raw militia into East Tennessee, to involve our mountain men in all the horrors of a civil war. On behalf of our people — ou
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