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United States (United States) (search for this): article 1
circulating as to the mode of our occupation by the Yankees. No trust or more loyal population can be found in the Confederate States than that of Fredericksburg, now subjected to the inexpressible humiliation and distress of Yankee dominion. A nd John L. Marye, Jr., be appointed whose duty it shall be to confer with the Military Commander of the forces of the United States now threatening the occupation of the town; and that this conference be held whenever said Commandant shall ask a comtion from these authorities. That the said committee shall inform the commander, that ins as the forces of the confederate States have evacuated the town, no resistance can or will be made to its occupation by the United States forces; but that tion of this town have been in the past, and are now, in conviction and sentiment, loyal to the existing Government of the State of Virginia, and of the Confederate States of America. From the Record. A copy Teste: G. F. Chew, C. C.
Falmouth, Va. (Virginia, United States) (search for this): article 1
at General Field a troops and save the town from Yankee This hope was sadly cursed, for on Friday morning it was discovered by the citizens that the bridges across the river were in names, and that the Confederate troop were first acting from Falmouth and making their way through Fredericksburg into the country back of it. I have no to criticizes our General or his troops, it is due to the citizens and "civil authorities" to say, that they were solely distressed when they found that the Yanis arrival) a written request from Brigadier General Auger that he might have an interview with the civil authorities of Fredericksburg. An arrangement was made by which the committee were invited to see General Auger at his headquarters, near Falmouth, on Saturday morning. The committee went Saturday morning and had an interview with this General, and delivered the response. Gen. Auger, after stating that he was but a brigade commander, and that General McDowell would arrive "in a day or two
Virginia (Virginia, United States) (search for this): article 1
e duty it shall be to confer with the Military Commander of the forces of the United States now threatening the occupation of the town; and that this conference be held whenever said Commandant shall ask a communication from these authorities. That the said committee shall inform the commander, that ins as the forces of the confederate States have evacuated the town, no resistance can or will be made to its occupation by the United States forces; but that these Municipal authorities expect and claim that adequate steps will be taken by the commander to insure protection to persons and property during such occupation, according to the recognized rules of civilized warfare. And that the said commander be further informed that the population of this town have been in the past, and are now, in conviction and sentiment, loyal to the existing Government of the State of Virginia, and of the Confederate States of America. From the Record. A copy Teste: G. F. Chew, C. C.
J. Gordon Wallace (search for this): article 1
e may add that the account to which exception is taken was complied from statements made to the editors by citizens of Fredericksburg. The following is a copy of the proceedings of the Town Councils. Council Chamber, Fredericksburg, April 18th, 1862. The Council having been called, in order to to what action in proper to be taken by them in the present position of the town; it was unanimously ordered that a committee, consisting of the Mayor and Messrs William A. Little, J. Gordon Wallace, Thomas B. Banton, Wm. F. Broadus, and John L. Marye, Jr., be appointed whose duty it shall be to confer with the Military Commander of the forces of the United States now threatening the occupation of the town; and that this conference be held whenever said Commandant shall ask a communication from these authorities. That the said committee shall inform the commander, that ins as the forces of the confederate States have evacuated the town, no resistance can or will be made to it
John L. Marye (search for this): article 1
s complied from statements made to the editors by citizens of Fredericksburg. The following is a copy of the proceedings of the Town Councils. Council Chamber, Fredericksburg, April 18th, 1862. The Council having been called, in order to to what action in proper to be taken by them in the present position of the town; it was unanimously ordered that a committee, consisting of the Mayor and Messrs William A. Little, J. Gordon Wallace, Thomas B. Banton, Wm. F. Broadus, and John L. Marye, Jr., be appointed whose duty it shall be to confer with the Military Commander of the forces of the United States now threatening the occupation of the town; and that this conference be held whenever said Commandant shall ask a communication from these authorities. That the said committee shall inform the commander, that ins as the forces of the confederate States have evacuated the town, no resistance can or will be made to its occupation by the United States forces; but that these M
Thomas B. Banton (search for this): article 1
account to which exception is taken was complied from statements made to the editors by citizens of Fredericksburg. The following is a copy of the proceedings of the Town Councils. Council Chamber, Fredericksburg, April 18th, 1862. The Council having been called, in order to to what action in proper to be taken by them in the present position of the town; it was unanimously ordered that a committee, consisting of the Mayor and Messrs William A. Little, J. Gordon Wallace, Thomas B. Banton, Wm. F. Broadus, and John L. Marye, Jr., be appointed whose duty it shall be to confer with the Military Commander of the forces of the United States now threatening the occupation of the town; and that this conference be held whenever said Commandant shall ask a communication from these authorities. That the said committee shall inform the commander, that ins as the forces of the confederate States have evacuated the town, no resistance can or will be made to its occupation by the
the not believe, from the reports brought in his pickets, that the Yankee force was sufficient to threaten an attack which involved occupation of the town. The citizens and the civil authorities" reated, therefore, hope on the relief that General Field a troops and save the town from Yankee This hope was sadly cursed, for on Friday morning it was discovered by the citizens that the bridges across the river were in names, and that the Confederate troop were first acting from Falmouth and ed as to its strength. By nine o'clock on Friday morning the Yankees had planted their cannon so as to command the town, and a regiment of their cavalry appeared near the river, which was Torrance at several points, not much over knee deep Gen. Field's entire force had evacuated the town, and Fredericksburg lay at the feet of the Yankees. The common Council was convened by the Mayor, and assembled in the presence of a few citizens who were invited to and their deliberations. This body
e river, and handed to the committee (who had repaired to the river to await his arrival) a written request from Brigadier General Auger that he might have an interview with the civil authorities of Fredericksburg. An arrangement was made by which the committee were invited to see General Auger at his headquarters, near Falmouth, on Saturday morning. The committee went Saturday morning and had an interview with this General, and delivered the response. Gen. Auger, after stating that he was Gen. Auger, after stating that he was but a brigade commander, and that General McDowell would arrive "in a day or two," with whom definite arrangements must be made, still assured the committee that whenever the Federal forces occupied the town all measure to secure protection to pershe usages of civilized welfare, should be observed. I deem at proper to add, for the information of your readers, that Gen. Auger gave no satisfaction to the committee as to whether the Yankee army would pay for army supplies taken from and also ad
William F. Broadus (search for this): article 1
exception is taken was complied from statements made to the editors by citizens of Fredericksburg. The following is a copy of the proceedings of the Town Councils. Council Chamber, Fredericksburg, April 18th, 1862. The Council having been called, in order to to what action in proper to be taken by them in the present position of the town; it was unanimously ordered that a committee, consisting of the Mayor and Messrs William A. Little, J. Gordon Wallace, Thomas B. Banton, Wm. F. Broadus, and John L. Marye, Jr., be appointed whose duty it shall be to confer with the Military Commander of the forces of the United States now threatening the occupation of the town; and that this conference be held whenever said Commandant shall ask a communication from these authorities. That the said committee shall inform the commander, that ins as the forces of the confederate States have evacuated the town, no resistance can or will be made to its occupation by the United States fo
o had repaired to the river to await his arrival) a written request from Brigadier General Auger that he might have an interview with the civil authorities of Fredericksburg. An arrangement was made by which the committee were invited to see General Auger at his headquarters, near Falmouth, on Saturday morning. The committee went Saturday morning and had an interview with this General, and delivered the response. Gen. Auger, after stating that he was but a brigade commander, and that General McDowell would arrive "in a day or two," with whom definite arrangements must be made, still assured the committee that whenever the Federal forces occupied the town all measure to secure protection to persons and property, as demanded by the usages of civilized welfare, should be observed. I deem at proper to add, for the information of your readers, that Gen. Auger gave no satisfaction to the committee as to whether the Yankee army would pay for army supplies taken from and also admitted t
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