Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: July 3, 1861., [Electronic resource]. You can also browse the collection for N. P. Banks or search for N. P. Banks in all documents.

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Baltimore --Our readers are aware that one Col. Henly has, as Provost Marshal, by order of Gen. N. P. Banks, (a Massachusetts lawyer,) superseded the police of Baltimore.--Among his first acts was to seize upon the old City Hall as his headquarters, and place a twelve-pound cannon in the main hall of the building. The Federal troops have renewed their search for arms in the private houses of citizens.
, as teamsters, to 80 days. Carried. Mr. Gray, of Rockingham, moved to except the negro barbers from this compulsory law, which was respected con amore. The Convention than secret session! On open rs an ordinance was introduced in to Banks refusing to receive Treasury test of the Commonwealth at par with their own notes, and that Banks refusing to do so shall by the Governor be proclaimed as not solvent. A resolution was submitted directing the Secretary to pay a full per diemBanks refusing to do so shall by the Governor be proclaimed as not solvent. A resolution was submitted directing the Secretary to pay a full per diem to Mr. Lankhouse, now in the Provisional Army of the State, for his services as first Door-Keeper of this Convention. Carried. Mr. James Barbour, of the Committee on Federal Relations, submitted the following resolutions: Resolved, That the Governor be requested, in accepting tenders of troops under any requisition of the Confederate Government, to give preference to companies which may elect omcers heretofore commissioned in the Provisional army of Virginia. Resolved, That no of
The Hessians at Baltimore. --In a late dispatch from Baltimore we find the following: A search at the Marshal's office is going on. A large quantity of arms and ammunition have been found secreted in the cellar, in the walls beneath the floor, etc. Several of the guns were supposed to have belonged to the Massachusetts soldiers who were disarmed by the mob on the 19th April. Gen. Banks has issued an order to Colonel Kenley, in which he says, "You will take special notice that in my proclamation of today neither the law nor the officers appointed to execute the law are interfered with in any manner whatever, except as it operates on the members of the Board of Commissioners and the Chief of Police. Every officer and man, with the exception of those named above, will be continued in the service in the positions they now hold, unless they shall refuse. In such case the Provost Marshal is to select others to fill their places." Among the articles found at th
Declined the "Honor." --The Baltimore South, of the 28th ult., says: This morning, Deputy Marshal Gifford visited Fort McHenry, in response to a note from General Banks requesting his presence there. The General opened their interview by observing to the Deputy Marshal that as he designed being frank in a proposition he wished to make, he desired a frank reply.--He then said to Mr Gifford that he desired to commission a reliable and efficient person as the head of the Baltimore Polaccept the position, and make himself subject to the direction of the military authority, he was prepared to commission him at once. To this the Deputy Marshal frankly replied with an expletive--"Sir, the Government don't possess money enough to induce me to accept such a place." Gen. Banks here stated to him that he had no further business with him, and was about to retire, when the Deputy Marshal asked permission to see Marshal Kane, which request was refused, and the interview terminated.
Outrageous proceedings of the Federalists in Baltimore — arrest of the Board of Police. Baltimore, July 1. --Since 2 o'clock this morning, startling proceedings have occurred. Detachments of artillery and infantry have been posted on Monument Square and the Exchange Place, and in the Eighth Ward on Broadway, and at other points. Before day-light, all the members of the Board of Police, except the Mayor, were arrested. It is said that these proceedings were instituted by Gen. Banks, in consequence, as he regarded, of the discovery of a plot against Federal supremacy in Baltimore.