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heir own fortune. We cannot think, however, there are so many such people as largely to affect the quotation of American securities in our market.--London Times, August 14. General M'Clellan's appointment. The appointment of General McClellan to the command of the Federal army is a circumstance which not unnaturally has excity the moral at home, and congratulate ourselves that the old British constitution has not been precipitately remodelled after a Manchester design.--London Times, August 14. The Financial aspects of the war. The mercantile letters from New York by the present packet describe great despondency, owing to the impression produced If the blockade be ineffectual, neutral commerce will comparatively suffer little injury; if effectual, the first principles of public law tell us that we must obey with a good grace, however disagreeable the restriction may be for one great staple of British industry and British wealth.--London Post, (Government Organ,) Aug. 14.
Mexico, and the Indian Territory south of Kansas, who shall not be chargeable with actual hostility or other crime against the public safety, and who shall acknowledge the authority of the Government of the Confederate States. And I do further proclaim and make known that I have established the rules and regulations hereto annexed, in accordance with the provisions of said law. Given under my hand and the seal of the Confederate States of America at the city of Richmond, on this 14th day of August, A. D. 1861. By the President, [seal], Jefferson Davis. R. M. T. Hunter, Secretary of State. Regulations respecting alien enemies. The following regulations are hereby established respecting alien enemies, under the provisions of an act approved 8th August, 1861, entitled An act respecting alien enemies: See Document 172 1/2, p. 492. 1. Immediately after the expiration of the term of forty days from the date of the foregoing proclamation, it shall be the duty of
Rebellion Record: a Diary of American Events: Documents and Narratives, Volume 2. (ed. Frank Moore), Doc. 183.-Major McKinstry's proclamation. (search)
ny violation of order will be followed by prompt and adequate punishment, regardless of persons or positions. J. Mckinstry, Major U. S. Army, Provost-Marshal. Office of the Provost-Marshal, St. Louis, Mo., August 14, 1861. Order no. 20. Office Provost-Marshal, Aug. 14, 1861. The wearing of concealed weapons by any persons not in the military service of the United States, or in the regularly constituted police force of the city, is hereby prohibited. No excuse of any kind or description will mitigate the severe punishment ordered to be inflicted for a violation of this order. J. McKinstry, Major U. S. Army, Provost-Marshal. Order no. 21. Office Provost-Marshal, St. Louis, August 14. Notice is hereby given to gunsmiths and dealers in firearms, resident in the city and county of St. Louis, that no description of firearms will be permitted to be sold or given away after this date, without a special permit from this office. J. Mokinstry, Major U. S. A., Provost-Marshal.
on trial for their lives as pirates. They are in harsh confinement, and have been, if they are not still, in irons. Others are in prison and in irons in Philadelphia. Their fate depends on the finding of a court, and the subsequent caprice of a President. It is alleged that the device will be employed of considering them as pirates, and then saving their lives by a commutation of sentence. The indignity to these States will be insisted on, but the responsibility will be evaded. There is no better way of treating this than to hold an imprisonment and a trial of any Confederate sailor as a wrong to be retaliated upon enemies within our power, so as to compel the abandonment of a brutal and insulting practice. We have unlimited faith that nothing will be so done, or omitted to be done, by the men at the head of the Confederate Government, which will compromise, directly or indirectly, the rights of soldiers or sailors who meet danger in its service. --N. O. Picayune, Aug. 14.