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Hagerstown (Maryland, United States) (search for this): article 6
General Lee, they say, is strongly fortified at Hagerstown, and holds both bridges over Antietam creek. Whafight commenced at Funktown, Md., five miles from Hagerstown, Friday afternoon, at 2 o'clock, in which Buford'engagement had taken place. Gen. Lee was at Hagerstown last evening. Gens. Early and Ewell were holdingown. The rebel line extends from a point east of Hagerstown to beyond St. Paul, on the National turnpike. Thected. From a Union citizen who escaped from Hagerstown your messenger learned that the greatest confusio bitter on the other side. Men, and residents of Hagerstown, are not wanting to show the way of the rebels torom Gettysburg, across the South Mountain towards Hagerstown and Boonsboro', was executed during the whole of opping, on a fast walk, and took the road towards Hagerstown. The stream of cavalry continued to flow, in a s Mountain as far down as Boonsboro', leaving both Hagerstown and Williamsport on his right, and to take up a p
Boonsboro (Maryland, United States) (search for this): article 6
or of the immense amount of fire arms they took. All this has vanished into thin air. On Wednesday last, the Herald says, Kilpatrick and Buford met Stuart near Boonsboro', but were driven back to the town. This is all the severe fighting which is mentioned as having taken place since Lee left Gettysburg. The old battle ground os the truth about Gen. Lee's departure from Gettysburg: The movement of Gen. Lee's columns from Gettysburg, across the South Mountain towards Hagerstown and Boonsboro', was executed during the whole of Saturday in the manner indicated in my letter of yesterday (with one exception — namely, that none of the troops except Stuartformants all inferred from what Stuart's officers said, that it was General Lee's design to move his columns along the crest of the South Mountain as far down as Boonsboro', leaving both Hagerstown and Williamsport on his right, and to take up a position at or near the one he held at the old battle of Antietam. They were quite sat
Indiana (Indiana, United States) (search for this): article 6
result in the utter defeat of the Union army. Gen. Morgan in Indiana — great excitement There--Fifty thousand troops called out-- saw ry chief, General Morgan has gone through Kentucky and gotten into Indiana, much to the terror of its inhabitants. He crossed into Indiana oIndiana on the 7th, with cavalry, infantry, and artillery, to the number of 8,000 men, and captured Corydon, a town about 25 miles from Louisville, Ky., It was formerly the capital of Indiana. Gov. Morton, of Indiana, immediately issued a proclamation, calling for 50,000 men, and declared mIndiana, immediately issued a proclamation, calling for 50,000 men, and declared martial law in the border counties. At Indianapolis, 125 miles from Corydon a Michigan regiment had arrived with a battery of artillery' and lbany, threatened by this raid of Morgan's, is the largest city in Indiana, having a population of some eighteen thousand. It is famous for ying on the towns: On the 1st instant Capt. Cline, of the 31 Indiana cavalry went to Greencastle and captured Lee's private orderly and
Washington (United States) (search for this): article 6
s always been considered the most prosperous city on the Ohio River below Cincinnati, with the exception of Louisville. Morgan will find rich spoil in the place, provided he moves with such rapidity as to arrive there before its valuables can be removed to a more secure spot. Judge Otto, the Assistant United States Secretary of the Interior, has his residence in New Albany. Vice President Stephens's mission to Fortress Monroe--what the Yankees thought of it. The excitement in Washington city was very great when it got noised abroad that the Vice President of the Confederate States was applying for permission to visit that city on official business. The rumor immediately obtained that he was the bearer of propositions of peace, and the Yankees were wild with delight. The fact that "Mr. Stephens was the bearer of a proposition for an armistice" was immediately telegraphed to the Northern papers. A Washington telegram, of the 8th, in the New York Herald says: Messrs.
Ohio (United States) (search for this): article 6
as advancing on New Albany fifteen miles from Corydon, and the Federal under Gen. Hebeon were pursuing him. New Albany, threatened by this raid of Morgan's, is the largest city in Indiana, having a population of some eighteen thousand. It is famous for steamboat building, and its iron foundries and machine shops. A heavy wholesale business is transacted at this point, in dry goods and merchandize of all kinds, and New Albany has always been considered the most prosperous city on the Ohio River below Cincinnati, with the exception of Louisville. Morgan will find rich spoil in the place, provided he moves with such rapidity as to arrive there before its valuables can be removed to a more secure spot. Judge Otto, the Assistant United States Secretary of the Interior, has his residence in New Albany. Vice President Stephens's mission to Fortress Monroe--what the Yankees thought of it. The excitement in Washington city was very great when it got noised abroad that the Vice
United States (United States) (search for this): article 6
valuables can be removed to a more secure spot. Judge Otto, the Assistant United States Secretary of the Interior, has his residence in New Albany. Vice Presiy was very great when it got noised abroad that the Vice President of the Confederate States was applying for permission to visit that city on official business. The. Stephens stated that he had important dispatches for the President of the United States, and wished to go down the James river and communicate with the officer comioner" of Jefferson Davis, Commander in Chief of the Army and Navy of the Confederate States, to President A. Lincoln, Commander in Chief of the Army and Navy of the United States, and requested permission from the military authorities to proceed, directly to Washington for the purpose of presenting his letters to and conferring oln, demanding the revocation of his order exiting their candidate from the United States. Lincoln has published a reply, of which the following is an extract:
Hornersville (Missouri, United States) (search for this): article 6
tions at the North. Secretary Welles visited Lincoln in person to communicate Porter's dispatch, and 200 guns were fired in Washington. At Burlington, N. J., 100 guns were fired and the church bells rung. In New York city the town was bedizened with flags. In Albany, Syracuse, Utica, and Robuster, N. Y., the bell-ringing, cannon-firing, and fireworks, was freely indulged. The militia turned out to celebrate the victory of the regulars. Thirty locomotives were started to whistling at Hornersville, and at Bridgeport, Conn., P. T. Barnum made a speech. In Massachusetts, Maine, and Ohio, hilarious demonstrations took place. In Philadelphia the newspaper offices were illuminated. The Inquirer says: The news of the capture of Vicksburg was sent forth to the inhabitants of Philadelphia by the loud peals of the State House bell, about two o'clock yesterday afternoon. Thousands of anxious persons rushed towards the State House as the bell continued ringing. The firemen, with the
Indianapolis (Indiana, United States) (search for this): article 6
ouisville. That famous cavalry chief, General Morgan has gone through Kentucky and gotten into Indiana, much to the terror of its inhabitants. He crossed into Indiana on the 7th, with cavalry, infantry, and artillery, to the number of 8,000 men, and captured Corydon, a town about 25 miles from Louisville, Ky., It was formerly the capital of Indiana. Gov. Morton, of Indiana, immediately issued a proclamation, calling for 50,000 men, and declared martial law in the border counties. At Indianapolis, 125 miles from Corydon a Michigan regiment had arrived with a battery of artillery' and on the night of the 9th, eleven regiments, aggregating 4,700 men, with ten pieces of artillery, passed through Louisville, en route to relieve Gov. Morton. A dispatch from Louisville, dated the 8th, says: There was a meeting of the citizens to night to take measures to provide for the defence of the city. It was addressed by Gen. Boyle, who stated that, although there was no immediate apprehen
Corydon (Indiana, United States) (search for this): article 6
diana, much to the terror of its inhabitants. He crossed into Indiana on the 7th, with cavalry, infantry, and artillery, to the number of 8,000 men, and captured Corydon, a town about 25 miles from Louisville, Ky., It was formerly the capital of Indiana. Gov. Morton, of Indiana, immediately issued a proclamation, calling for 50,000 men, and declared martial law in the border counties. At Indianapolis, 125 miles from Corydon a Michigan regiment had arrived with a battery of artillery' and on the night of the 9th, eleven regiments, aggregating 4,700 men, with ten pieces of artillery, passed through Louisville, en route to relieve Gov. Morton. A dispatch fro Another dispatch, dated Louisville, the 10th says that martial law was proclaimed in flat city on that day. Morgan was advancing on New Albany fifteen miles from Corydon, and the Federal under Gen. Hebeon were pursuing him. New Albany, threatened by this raid of Morgan's, is the largest city in Indiana, having a population of
Philadelphia (Pennsylvania, United States) (search for this): article 6
lington, N. J., 100 guns were fired and the church bells rung. In New York city the town was bedizened with flags. In Albany, Syracuse, Utica, and Robuster, N. Y., the bell-ringing, cannon-firing, and fireworks, was freely indulged. The militia turned out to celebrate the victory of the regulars. Thirty locomotives were started to whistling at Hornersville, and at Bridgeport, Conn., P. T. Barnum made a speech. In Massachusetts, Maine, and Ohio, hilarious demonstrations took place. In Philadelphia the newspaper offices were illuminated. The Inquirer says: The news of the capture of Vicksburg was sent forth to the inhabitants of Philadelphia by the loud peals of the State House bell, about two o'clock yesterday afternoon. Thousands of anxious persons rushed towards the State House as the bell continued ringing. The firemen, with their apparatus, were also drawn together, and for about a half hour the greatest enthusiasm pervaded the surrounding streets. On learning the ca
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