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he claims of Connecticut itself. Long Island went to the duke of York. Satisfied with the harmony which they had secured by Chap. XII.} 1664. attempting nothing but for the interests of the colony, the commissioners saw fit to praise to the monarch the dutifulness and obedience of Connecticut, which was set off with the more lustre by the contrary deportment of Massachusetts. We shall soon have occasion to narrate the events in which Nichols was engaged at New York, where he remained. Carr, Cartwright, and Maverick, the other 1665. Feb. 15. commissioners, returning to Massachusetts, desired that, at the next general election day, the whole male population might be assembled in Boston, to hear the message from the king. The absurd proposal was rejected. He that will not attend to the request, said Cartwright, is a traitor. The nature of the government of Rhode Island, its habitual policy of relying on England for protection, secured to the royal agents in that province a l
Young Thieves. --Agnes Crawford and Rebecca Walker, interesting girls, about eleven years of age, residing in Brooklyn, were taken into custody by policemen Carr and Golden, of the sixth precinct, on a charge of shoplifting. Without the knowledge of their parents they had stolen $1,000 worth of goods in New York.
The Daily Dispatch: November 3, 1860., [Electronic resource], English view of the late Royal visit. (search)
H D Burrows Geo Bird Henry C Bowers H G Burke Joseph D Bossieux Jno Buck J H Bayly J T Briggs Isaac Dc Bowman Jno. A Bryant J T Brooks J F Blake Jas. Burnett Jno. Bridges Dr J R Berry J L Baptist Dr J G Bradley Jno. H Brooks J Berry Joseph Baker T S Barbridge Jas. Calwell W B Caldwell W B 2 Cox Wm. Childress W Cooks W A Clark W J Curry W J Cox W T Churchild J W Conant J E Curry J Cox J P Coate J J Cox J E Chronester J W Carr J Cannon J Carter J B Cannard J Carson J D Chinns J Carter D M Craven L Clapp L 2 Copeland A M Carmell A Connell D Clark Dr H Crouch E Cosby C V Cooke C Clark C Cohen N A 3 Curtain P Carter R W Cheatham R D Carson R M Carter R Carter S Carson T J Cromp T R 2 Clarke T Crowley M Cohen & Jackson Draper Jno. S Dicken Jno. 2 Dalhouse A N Dolleure Dr L D Donohy Martia Dutron D E Donncher Pat Dunn & Co R G Davis Jas. W Ducke
Resignations in the Army. --There have been forty-three resignations in the U. S. Army since South Carolina seceded. Those from Virginia are Lieutenants Coyle, Lockett, Carr and Jones.
m, and lodged amongst the false ribs. He was mortally wounded. John McCann, of No. 2 North Bond street, was mortally wounded. A man named Flannery, residing on Federick street, near Pratt, wasmortally wounded, and died shortly after. --Carr, residing at the corner of Exeter and Bank streets, was wounded by a musket ball in the knee. The wound is severe. John Staub, clerk with Tucker & Smith, on Charles street, shot in the fore finger of the right hand. A young man named Mas of Independent Greys; two companies of Law Greys; the Shields Guards; the Jackson Guards; the Wells and McComas Rifles, and the Eagle Artillery. The whole division formed on Calvert street. Gens. Watkins and Egerton, Col. Peters. Majors Fox and Carr, Quartermaster Scott and Adjutant Swinney, were the regimental officers, besides Col. Brush and Lieut. Col. Warner. Correspondence, Etc. The following is the correspondence of the authorities with the railroad officials and President Linc
The Naval Academy. --A letter from Annapolis states that on Monday last, when the Massachusetts troops arrived at the Naval Academy, on routs for Washington, the following officers and midshipmen tendered their resignations, and to-day are in the city awaiting to be paid off: W. H. Parker, Va., W. P. Buckner, Ark., J. T. Wood, Md., lieutenants; Wm. H. Harwood, Md., professor; E. F. K. Vt., J. M. Spencer, Md., first class mi men; H. B. Tyson, Ba., G., A. Howland H. B. Littlepage, Va., T. L. Moore, second class midshipmen; R. S. Floyd, W. W. Huttler, Va., R. C. Holt, Te A. S. Worth, Va., A. Casum, Va. Chew, Mo., J. P. Claybrook, Mo., D. Carr Md., third class midshipmen; D. Trigg, Va., H. Cook, Va., O. A. Brown, Va.,--Mayo, Va., fourth class midshipmen.
xcursion, and are all ardent, the next time that they are called out, to meet the enemy in reality. Immediately upon arriving they fell in rank, and, headed by Capt. Carr, proceeded to the residence of Dr. Maupin, the Chairman of the University. Here, in a brief speech, Capt. Carr turned over the command to Dr. Maupin, to be devCapt. Carr turned over the command to Dr. Maupin, to be devoted to quite other labors than those of the soldier.--The Doctor, though "unprepared," made a few remarks, counselling them to study, but heartily approving of the promptness with which they had gone to their country's aid.--He earnestly advised them not to go to battle in one company, but to scatter themselves throughout the State. Virginia could not suffer such a mass of talent to be cut to pieces at once by a set of mercenaries. Three cheers for the Doctor, for Capt. Carr, and for each of the companies, were then respectively given, when the crowd dispersed. By order of the Faculty, the flag of the Southern Confederacy, with its eight stars, floats
lost seven or eight hundred dollars, having that amount in goods on storage there. The reporter made all the inquiries he could, and used all means to get an accurate list of insurances, but found it much easier to attempt than to accomplish satisfactorily. The fire was the work of some evil- disposed scoundrel — of this there seems to be no doubt. The sparks and cinders flew a great distance, and set fire to the roof of the old Quaker Church, Dibrell's Warehouse, Wilson B. Hill's factory, Carr's factory, and other buildings; but the flames were all seen and put out in time. It has been suggested to us, in view of the fact that incendiaries may attempt to play their despicable pranks in future, that the members of the Home Guard would do good service by performing patrol duty, thus saving their own and the property of all citizens from meditated destruction. They could not better employ themselves as adjuncts of the watchmen in thus providing for "home defence." The wareh
Army and Navy movements--four regiments ordered to Fortress Monroe. New York,May 21.--General Dix issued orders to day for four volunteer regiments to start to-morrow morning for Fortress Monroe, viz : those under Cols. Allen, Carr, Duryea and Bendix. The rest of his division will march as soon as they are ready. Elmira, N. Y.,May 21.--The United States brig Bainbridge was towed below this morning, and it is reported she will proceed direct to Aspinwall to act as a convoy to the California steamers in crossing the Gulf, to protect them from privateers. New York,May 21.--The frigate Mississippi hauled into the stream this morning, and will probably sail on Thursday. The gunboat South Carolina will probably leave on Thursday. Orders have been received here to muster the First Regiment into service.
vandals went through his house and deliberately destroyed his furniture, smashing his piano, mirrors, bureaus, tables, &c., &c., with the butts of their muskets. Col. J. went to the camp of Col. Duryea to make a statement of his grievance, and had the satisfaction of an assurance that if he would point out the guilty parties they should be severely punished !! To show that these depredations are at least connived at by superior officers, Col. J. found one of his mirrors in the quarters of Col. Carr. Did not the Colonel know that thatmirror was stolen. and is not the receiver as bad as the thief? The case of a poor widow, (Mrs. Gates.) whose husband was a Captain in the U. S. Army, and who has been receiving a pension from the Government, is peculiarly trying.--The vandals stole or destroyed everything she had — the carpets, bed, chairs, tables, &c., all were taken off by these gallant defenders of public property. Though I have heard of no case of personal violence offered to
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