Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: April 15, 1861., [Electronic resource]. You can also browse the collection for April 14th or search for April 14th in all documents.
Your search returned 21 results in 15 document sections:
The Daily Dispatch: April 15, 1861., [Electronic resource],
Voice of the people of . (search)
[special Dispatch to the Richmond Dispatch.]the latest dispatches. Charleston, April 14. --Fort Sumter is to be evacuated to-day, at 11 o'clock. Lincoln's rer of dispatches to Pensaco
us. Anderson goes in one of the war vessels.
Great excitement prevails.
Charleston, April 14,
--The negotiations were completed last night.
Major Anderson, with his command, is to ev tery.
Five of Anderson's men were slightly wounded.
[second Dispatch.] Charleston, April 14.
--The steamer Isabel will take Gen. Beauregard to Fort Sumter, which Anderson turns over and his command will proceed to New York in the Isabel.
[third Dispatch.] Charleston, April 14.
--Fort Sumter has been turned over to Gen. Beauregard. Major Anderson was allowed to sal nderson embarking on the Isable, direct to New York.
[fourth Dispatch.] Charleston, April 14. P. M.
--A boat has just arrived from Fort Sumter.
During the salute, four of Anderson's me
The Daily Dispatch: April 15, 1861., [Electronic resource], Effects of the storm. (search)
Proclamation of President Lincoln.Seventy-five thousand troops called out.extra session of Congress. Washington, April 14. --The President will to-morrow morning issue the following: By the President of the United States: A proclamation. Whereas, the laws of the United States have been for some time past, and now are, opposed, and the execution, thereof obstructed, in the States of South Carolina, Georgia, Alabama, Florida, Mississippi, Louisiana, and Texas, by combinations too powerful to be suppressed by the ordinary course of judicial proceedings, or by the powers vested in the Marshals by law. Now, therefore, I, Abraham Lincoln, President of the United States, in virtue of the powers in me vested by the Constitution and the laws, have thought at to call forth, and hereby do call forth, the militia of the several States of the Union, to the aggregate number of 75,000, in order to suppress said combinations, and to cause the laws to be duly executed. Th
The Daily Dispatch: April 15, 1861., [Electronic resource], The military force of
The military preparations in Washington — Apprehensions of an attack — great excitement — effect of the War news. Washington, April 14. --Efforts are still making to concentrate a formidable military force in and around Washington, to be prepared for all emergencies. Information continues to be received, from private sources, of secret plots in various localities in Maryland and Virginia, having in view the seizure of the public property, and the arrest of the persons of the highest officers of Government. Though these accounts are not generally credited, they are believed in official quarters; hence these precautionary movements. At all events, they are considered necessary, no one knowing what turn affairs may take during the prevalent excitement. The roads and avenues leading to Washington are closely watched, and arrangements made to promptly concentrate the military forces at any threatened point. The greatest anxiety prevails everywhere to hear fur<
The Daily Dispatch: April 15, 1861., [Electronic resource], Purging the service. (search)
Arrival of U. S. Troops at Washington. Washington, April 13. --Companies Band H, of the 2d cavalry, from Camp Cooper, Texas, reached Washington this morning. Company D is commanded by Capt. Palmer, and contains 60 men. Company His commanded by Lieut. Harrison, and has 59 men. The former are quartered opposite the War Department, and the latter in E street, at the same quarters lately occupied by the U. S. Infantry there. The soldiers look very much worn down by their march They had a march of 600 miles, from Camp Cooper to Pass Cavallo Bar, in Matagorda Bay, which they made from the 18th of February to the 31st. Washington, April 14.--Three companies of United States Cavalry and Sherman's Light Artillery are expected to arrive here to-morrow. Additional volunteer companies are to be mustered in.
The Daily Dispatch: April 15, 1861., [Electronic resource], Curing rancid butter. (search)
Latest from Washington. Washington, April 14--11 P. M. --It is privately stated that 8,000 troops from Virginia (?) and 3,000 from Maryland, will be called for by the President. Official advices from Montgomery indicate that the Confederate Congress will, on assembling, immediately declare war. It is believed that in the act of declaration a distinction will be made between alien friends and alien enemies; the former including the border States and such citizens of the North as oppose the coercion policy of the Administration. All obligations to this class are as much to be respected as through a time of peace. The Republicans generally blame Anderson. Many of them are still incredulous that Fort Sumter has been evacuated. His gallantry and admiration by the Charlestonians are warmly commended by other parties. The tenor of the President's proclamation is not yet divulged here.
The Daily Dispatch: April 15, 1861., [Electronic resource], Water tanks for batteries. (search)
Return of the Virginia Commissioners — gallantry of the National volunteers, etc. Washington, April 14. --The Virginia Commissioners return to Richmond to-day. They were cautions in expressing their opinions relative to the President's reply. The National Volunteers last night passed a resolution severely denouncing the military operations of the Government, and expressing sympathy with the secessionists. It is said these volunteers are several hundred strong. The military guard at the several public Departments was largely increased last night.
The Daily Dispatch: April 15, 1861., [Electronic resource], That Bones letter from
More officers Resigning. Washington, April 14. --Capt. Fairfax, of the Navy, has tendered his resignation; but the Department has decided to hereafter strike from the rolls all officers who tender their resignations from disaffection, in consequence of the position of their native or adopted States. Five officers of the Navy yesterday tendered to the Navy Department their resignations, which were refused. Their names will probably be stricken from the list as dismissed, as in the recent case of several officers of the Army under similar circumstances.
Troops to be furnished by the Northern States. Washington, April 14. --It is reliably stated that Pennsylvania, New York, and Ohio each furnish 13,000 men in response to the President's call. The balance to be furnished from other States. New York, April 14.--Advices from Albany state that Gov. Morgan will to-morrow issue a call for 25,000 men to assist the Federal Government. Troops to be furnished by the Northern States. Washington, April 14. --It is reliably stated that Pennsylvania, New York, and Ohio each furnish 13,000 men in response to the President's call. The balance to be furnished from other States. New York, April 14.--Advices from Albany state that Gov. Morgan will to-morrow issue a call for 25,000 men to assist the Federal Government.
The Daily Dispatch: April 15, 1861., [Electronic resource], Suicide of
Stephen Van Rensselaer, Jr.
Northern troops on their way to Washington. Washington, April 14. --It is reliably reported that two regiments of Pennsylvania troops are now on the way to Washington.
The Daily Dispatch: April 15, 1861., [Electronic resource], From
Buenos Ayres. (search)
Tender of troops to the Government. Providence, R. I. April 14. --Gov. Sprague has tendered to the Government the Marine Battery and a thousand infantry, and proposes to lead them himself.