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hose to whom they write to send their letters by the flag of truce boat. A large bundic containing copies of music, just published, was among the captures; "Close up the tanks," "Gen Morgan's Grand March, " "God Save the Southern Land," &c, were among the number. Southern song books, monthly magazines, daily and weekly papers, were also in profusion. It is also stated that Mr. S. Davis Tonge, formerly of Baltimore, but now living in Bainbridge, Ca., had placed at the disposal of Col. Kane $10,000, to be expended at his discretion for the Maryland Line, and that he had further proposed to manufacture woolen goods to aid in clothing the men of the regiment. The Spotswood Hotel and Ballard's Hotel in Richmond show complete bills of fare, but immense prices for instance; Champagne, $80 per bottle; old cognac brandy, $75; Jeffrey sale, $15; Alsop's pale ate, $25; eggs, $4; fish, $5 to $7; beef steak, $5; coffee and bread, $5; tea and bread, $5; vegetables from $3 to $5. So
standing near them, was smiling at their narrowness, when a ball struck him in the forehead, the blood oozed from his nostrils, and he fell back dead into the arms of his Assistant Adjutant General. The Yankee War Department, in response to a resolution of the Senate, has given information concerning field officers since the commencement of the war, from which it appears that in the regular Army Generals Scott, Harney, Wool, Anderson, and Ripley have retired, and Sumner, Mansfield, and Totten have died, Twiggs dismissed. Of Major Generals in the volunteer corps Blair resigned, and resignation revoked. Wm F Smith's and Schofield's appointment expired by constitutional limitation, and they were reappointed.--Horallo S Wright rejected by the Senate and since appointed, and is now in command of Sedgwick's corps. The resignations are, Cassins M Clay, Jas A Garfield, Schuyler Hamilton, Charles S Hamilton, E D Keyes, E D Morgan, Benjamin M Prentiss, and Robert M Schenck. Sixteen are
sponse to a resolution of the Senate, has given information concerning field officers since the commencement of the war, from which it appears that in the regular Army Generals Scott, Harney, Wool, Anderson, and Ripley have retired, and Sumner, Mansfield, and Totten have died, Twiggs dismissed. Of Major Generals in the volunteer corps Blair resigned, and resignation revoked. Wm F Smith's and Schofield's appointment expired by constitutional limitation, and they were reappointed.--Horallo S Wright rejected by the Senate and since appointed, and is now in command of Sedgwick's corps. The resignations are, Cassins M Clay, Jas A Garfield, Schuyler Hamilton, Charles S Hamilton, E D Keyes, E D Morgan, Benjamin M Prentiss, and Robert M Schenck. Sixteen are dead. The "strikes" in New York continue to attract more or less attention. There is an ugly feeling manifested by the recently discharged employees of the Sixth and Eighth Avenue Railroad Companies, owing to the fact that other m
Beauregard (search for this): article 1
ressed and downtrodden in the regions of the Southwest, in whose breasts is but one sentiment, that of love for country, and one desire, that the old flag come again and rescue them from Southern Tyranny. It was the duty of the American people to relieve these men, if it took a million in arms. [Applause] He was not revengeful, and he dissented from a sentiment of hate against the misguided private soldier, however severely he had fought against us, but he would be for giving Lee, Davis, Beauregard, and all that class of men — not taking them by the hand and telling them to go, but for giving them a rope to hang them with. [Cheers.] Gen Clay, in the course of his speech, announced that a dispatch had been received from the Secretary of War announcing the retreat of the whole rebel army under Lee, and that two corps were right on their heels giving them the very devil. At this announcement the whole audience rose en masse and cheered vehemently for several minutes The
n the forehead, the blood oozed from his nostrils, and he fell back dead into the arms of his Assistant Adjutant General. The Yankee War Department, in response to a resolution of the Senate, has given information concerning field officers since the commencement of the war, from which it appears that in the regular Army Generals Scott, Harney, Wool, Anderson, and Ripley have retired, and Sumner, Mansfield, and Totten have died, Twiggs dismissed. Of Major Generals in the volunteer corps Blair resigned, and resignation revoked. Wm F Smith's and Schofield's appointment expired by constitutional limitation, and they were reappointed.--Horallo S Wright rejected by the Senate and since appointed, and is now in command of Sedgwick's corps. The resignations are, Cassins M Clay, Jas A Garfield, Schuyler Hamilton, Charles S Hamilton, E D Keyes, E D Morgan, Benjamin M Prentiss, and Robert M Schenck. Sixteen are dead. The "strikes" in New York continue to attract more or less attent
urpose. From information received from citizens and others it is believed that there are still more torpedoes in the river off Tappahannock and at several other points on the river. The weather is very foggy this morning. A summary of Sheridan's raid around Richmond. A correspondent of the New York Herald gives that paper a summary of Sheridan's raid around Richmond. On the 11th he captured Ashland station, destroyed here one locomotive and a train of cars, and engine-house, and Sheridan's raid around Richmond. On the 11th he captured Ashland station, destroyed here one locomotive and a train of cars, and engine-house, and two or three government building containing a large amount of stores; also destroyed six miles of railroad, embracing three culverts, two trestle bridges, and the telegraph wire. About 7 A. M. of the 14th, he resumed the march on Richmond. He found the rebel General Stuart with his cavalry concentrated at Yellow Tavern, immediately attacked him, and after an obstinate contest gained possession of the Brockeitown pike, capturing two pieces of artillery, and driving his forces back towards A
Schuyler Hamilton (search for this): article 1
d's appointment expired by constitutional limitation, and they were reappointed.--Horallo S Wright rejected by the Senate and since appointed, and is now in command of Sedgwick's corps. The resignations are, Cassins M Clay, Jas A Garfield, Schuyler Hamilton, Charles S Hamilton, E D Keyes, E D Morgan, Benjamin M Prentiss, and Robert M Schenck. Sixteen are dead. The "strikes" in New York continue to attract more or less attention. There is an ugly feeling manifested by the recently dischaHamilton, E D Keyes, E D Morgan, Benjamin M Prentiss, and Robert M Schenck. Sixteen are dead. The "strikes" in New York continue to attract more or less attention. There is an ugly feeling manifested by the recently discharged employees of the Sixth and Eighth Avenue Railroad Companies, owing to the fact that other men have been found to take their places on the old terms. The latter have been threatened with violence, and it has been found necessary to keep on every car more or less policemen to prevent these menaces from being carried into practice. The malcontents may be seen in large numbers, "nursing their wrath to keep it warm," on every corner and in every grog-shop in the upper part of the city. In
he men to be on the alert to dodge them Gen Sedgwick, who was standing near them, was smiling at their narrowness, when a ball struck him in the forehead, the blood oozed from his nostrils, and he fell back dead into the arms of his Assistant Adjutant General. The Yankee War Department, in response to a resolution of the Senate, has given information concerning field officers since the commencement of the war, from which it appears that in the regular Army Generals Scott, Harney, Wool, Anderson, and Ripley have retired, and Sumner, Mansfield, and Totten have died, Twiggs dismissed. Of Major Generals in the volunteer corps Blair resigned, and resignation revoked. Wm F Smith's and Schofield's appointment expired by constitutional limitation, and they were reappointed.--Horallo S Wright rejected by the Senate and since appointed, and is now in command of Sedgwick's corps. The resignations are, Cassins M Clay, Jas A Garfield, Schuyler Hamilton, Charles S Hamilton, E D Keyes, E D Mo
May 18th, 1863 AD (search for this): article 1
life from the commencement of the unnatural struggle. We have let hardly a day pass without an invocation to peace, an appeal to the true patriotism of the people to end this butchery that has converted their country into shambles. That we have been understood and that the great truths we have uttered have been appreciated by the masses, is evident from the unexampled popularity that the Daily News has attained within the year since our republication, that ended yesterday. On the eighteenth May, 1863, We resumed publication, under the paralyzing influence of twenty months of constrained silence on our part, long enough, in such times of excitement and of great events, for the antecedents of a newspaper to pass almost away from public memory. We started with a small sheet, without official patronage and with no means of securing popular patronage except the influence of the principles we vindicated. That was enough. In a brief while the people ascertained the attributes of t
d vehemently for several minutes The speaker said he had not witnessed such a demonstration since the nomination of Abraham Lincoln for the Presidency, and he did not expect to see its equal again until his nomination at Baltimore. After a song by the Glee Club, the meeting closed. Capture of a Rebel mail, A "highly important capture" of a "rebel mail"is announced from Baltimore. It was made on board a yawl boat off Sandy Point — the parties having it in charge being Wm H Rogers and John Fahey, both Baltimorean, A letter from Baltimore, in the Philadelphia Inquirer says: When the detectives hailed them they threw over a large number of packages, &c; two or three of them did not sink and were secured. They proved to be the most important of the lot, as they contained about one thousand letters, a considerable amount of gold, Confederate bonds, United States money, &c. All these were taken to Col Woolley's office, and yesterday the Colonel, assisted by several
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