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Washington (search for this): article 5
ny warlike enterprises that meet with success. The defenceless condition of our take coast and towns not only suggests but invites some such enterprise, and Detroit, from its location, seems best adapted for its execution. A dispatch from Washington says: It is understood here from Canada that Vallandigham, Hemy Clay's beautiful son James, and that pardoned villain, Marshal Kane, had fully arranged for passing through the Walland canal an armed steamer whose mission was: First-They did not intend to violate British neutrality, but only to rescue two thousand men from such wretched quarters, designed to kill them by slow degrees. Yankee version of the French action about the Confederate rams. A telegram from Washington, dated the 15th inst., says: The authorization which was granted by the French Government to Mr. Annan for building and arming ships-of-war at Nantz and Bordeaux was obtained by him on the false pretences that they were to be sold to the
Lyons Jumps (search for this): article 5
ither the British Parliament nor the French Chambers will meet till February next, and until then the game is entirely in his own hands, Earl Russell's speech having relieved his mind of any change in England's inactivity. I sincerely hope that the intention of the Emperor may be more practical, but I can only judge by the lights before me. I remain, very respectfully, Edwin de Leon. The great Johnson's Island plot-- a Canadian organization for War against the United States--Lord Lyons Jumps out of bed at midnight. The Johnson's Island plot has loomed up into a conspiracy of gigantic dimensions. Major General Dix, who was ordered to Buffalo, N. Y., arrived there on the night of the 15th inst. A large force of infantry and two batteries of artillery were sent to Johnson's Island on Thursday, and eight hundred men of the 12th Ohio cavalry left Cleveland on Friday for the same place. A report obtains in Buffalo that a tunnel had been discovered from the prisoners' quarter
Kilpatrick (search for this): article 5
nton Junction.--Gen. Meade and his Adjutant-General were in Washington on the 15th inst. A dispatch from the army, dated the 14th, says: A reconnaissance was made by the enemy yesterday in the vicinity of Stevensburg, which is occupied by Kilpatrick's cavalry. Not more than half a dozen shells were thrown on either side, and on the advance of our cavalry the enemy retired. No one was injured on our side. As the rebels advanced from the direction of Pony Mountain, my informant, a Lieutenant-Colonel, who was present, believed the report that Kilpatrick has taken Pony Mountain incorrect. The railroad will be repaired and in running order to Culpeper on the 15th inst. The bridge to be placed across the river at Rappahannock Station is completed, and will be erected to-day or tomorrow. The railroad is in order to a point three miles west of Bealton, to which place trains run. The weather for two days past has been delightfully pleasant, and the roads are still in excellent c
Charles Girard (search for this): article 5
njamin. It was captured on the Ella and Annie, a blockade running steamer; which was intercepted on her way from Nassau to Wilmington. They say that there are a great many more letters, which have been sent to Washington, and which will be published as soon as Lincoln is through with them: Paris, September 10, 1863. Hon. J. P. Benjamin, Secretary of State, Richmond, Confederate States America: [No. 10.] Sir "Your dispatch No. 3, 15th August last, was delivered to me by Dr. Charles Girard, on the 16th instant, and in conformity with the instructions therein contained I write you, via Bermuda, by the first post, and shall continue my communications by each successive steamer for that port. Since your last dispatch was written you have doubtless received my Nos. 8 and 9, and it is scarcely necessary for me to observe that, had the views and intentions of the Administration been previously confided to me, the strength of my language, on one measure of policy since ado
James Clay (search for this): article 5
ters on the Island to some woods several hundred feet distant, and about six hundred muskets found concealed in it. The plot is said to have been to seize the United States steamer Michigan and two of the New York Central propellers, and make a raid upon the shipping. Additional information shows their design to turn and lay waste the cities of Buffalo, Cleveland, Detroit, and every other town from Ogdensburg to Chicago, and to obliterate entirely the commerce of Lake Erie. Vallandigham, James Clay, and Marshal Kane, are said to have been the "arch-conspirators." Reports from Sandusky say that everything is quiet in that vicinity, and that all the preparations are made to guard against danger. There were no indications on the part of the rebel prisoners at Johnson's Island of an intention to escape. The Washington Star says that Hon. Preston King was dispatched to Montreal on the 14th, to confer with the Canadian authorities-relative to the alleged plot. --The Detroit Free Press gi
as the inclosed extracts from the Moniteur, France and Pays will show. The extract from the latter print, which is now the organ of the Minister of Foreign Affairs, threw a wet blanket over our too sanguine friends, who predicted French intervention on the acknowledgment of our belligerent rights by French on water as on land. The Emperor is now at Biarritz, where every year all the world are admitted informally to the reunions of the Emperor, and French royalty goes en dishabille. Mr. Sildell's family have passed the winter there, and he himself for the last month has been there. The Court next week will be transferred to Compeigne, where none can go except by invitation. Here the Emperor will receive the Mexican deputation, after their visit to Prince Maximilian, near Trieste, and some people hope he may say something hearing on our question. I entertain no such hope. The withdrawal of Mr. Mason from London makes the Emperor more than ever master of the situation, the
e a grand haul, but we hope their nets will not hold. The men of intelligence who see the drain thus made of the very bone and sinew of the country, resist it from policy and patriotism. The priests, who are generally conscientious and earnest men, and who live on voluntary contributions of their parishioners, are bent on arresting the exodus. The only party favorable to the Yankees is the silly and mischievous clique of demagogues who style themselves "Young Irelanders," of whom General Meagher used to be one of the shining lights, and these men make themselves busy in selling their countrymen for the Yankee shambles. No step has been or will be taken by the British Government to stop this wholesale deportation, for two reasons. First, from the difficulty of proof of actual enlistment; and second, because of the unwillingness of Lord Russell to wound the susceptibilities of Mr. Seward, of whose conduct he has "no complaint to make." The priests, the press, and the publi
John T. Beall (search for this): article 5
at these victims of Confederate fiendishness shall be rescued, at whatever cost." Miscellaneous. Major General Schenck, in Baltimore, has issued an order prohibiting any one visiting the Confederate prisoners in hospitals there. Brig.-Gen. Lockwood reports from Drummondtown, Va., on the 15th, his coast guard the day before captured a small party of Confederate raiders on the Chesapeake shore, and that on the same day one of his coasting vessels fell in with and captured Capt. John T. Beall himself, three commissioned officers, and six men. He thinks this will put an end to the depredations in that department. The Yankee Government intends to recruit eleven regiments of negro troops in Maryland. Lincoln commenced the preparation of his Message to Congress on Saturday. He did not see many visitors, but managed to spare time for a lengthy interview with Governor Curtin, of Pennsylvania. All the contraband in Washington, dependent on the Government for suppo
pport, are to be quartered South of the Potomac. They have become a nuisance. Senator Congress, of California, has presented Lincoln with an "elegant, gold headed hickory cane, formerly owned by the late Senator Broderick. The Washington Government has determined to close the port of Wilmington, N. C., at any expense, and such swift steamers as can be spared are being sent to that point. Major Myers, chief of the. U. S. Signal Corps, has been relieved and exiled to Memphis, Tenn. Richard Liddell, Lemuel C. Mathews, and Henry J. Cooper, arraigned in Baltimore for having Confederate scrip in their possession, were discharged upon showing that the whole of it was counterfeit. Lt. Budd recently drew $28,318 as his individua share of the capture of three blockade-running ships — the Memphis, Britannia, and Victory. A profitable business. General Foster, who succeeds General Burnside, will reach Knoxville in a day or two. Gen. Burnside is ill with dysemery.
Robert E. Lee (search for this): article 5
s of the 16th through the courtesy of the officers of the Exchange Bureau, and make the following summary of intelligence therefrom: Meade at Washington — Lincoln's Congratulator by order. In Washington information has been received that Gen. Lee is extending his "already formidable" works on the Rapidan. The railroad is now used by Meade as far as Warrenton Junction.--Gen. Meade and his Adjutant-General were in Washington on the 15th inst. A dispatch from the army, dated the 14th, saysam if she came through. A telegram from Toronto, Canada, dated the 14th, says: The Advertiser, a secession newspaper, to-day admits the failure of the rebel plot, and, says that the Confederate Government, in fitting out the steamer R. E Lee, from Wilmington to Halifax, with a cargo, was to furnish the necessary funds. Thirty-six officers and three hundred men were to come over in small parties and meet at a general rendezvous. It was their intention to surprise the Federal garrison
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