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The Daily Dispatch: July 4, 1861., [Electronic resource] 20 0 Browse Search
Jefferson Davis, The Rise and Fall of the Confederate Government 4 0 Browse Search
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. The provost marshal, with the plenary powers conferred upon him, commenced a system of search and seizure, in private houses, of arms and munitions of every description. On July 1st General Banks announced that in pursuance of orders issued from the headquarters at Washington for the preservation of the public peace in this department, I have arrested, and do detain in custody of the United States, the late members of the Board of Police—Messrs. Charles Howard, William H. Gatchell, Charles D. Hinks, and John W. Davis. If the object had been to preserve order by any proper and legitimate method, the effective means would palpably have been to rely upon men whose influence was known to be great, and whose integrity was certainly unquestionable. The first-named of the commissioners I knew well. He was of an old Maryland family, honored for their public services, and himself adorned by every social virtue. Old, unambitious, hospitable, gentle, loving, he was beloved by the people
4. Hartstein, Captain, 234. Hayne, Isaac W., 110, 115, 187. Extract of letter to Buchanan, 187-88. Correspondence concerning Fort Sumter, 540-51. Henry, Patrick, 147, 380. Opposition to Constitution, 94, 104, 105, 106, 109. Hicks, Gov. of Maryland, 287, 289. Extract from address stating position of Maryland, 287-88. Proclamation to preserve peace, 288. Final message to state legislature, 292. Higginson, —, 61. Hill, Col. A. P., 298. Col. D. H., 297. Hinks, Charles D., 291. Holmes, General, 319, 320, 390, 393. Holt, Joseph, 543-44. Howard, Charles, 290-91. Huger, General, 296. Hulburt, —, 314. Hunter, —, 58, 228. Hunton, Colonel, 376-77. Huse, Maj., Caleb. Emissary to Europe to secure arms for Confederacy, 270. Letter concerning war supplies for Eng-land, 413-14. I Independence, Declaration of, 15, 34, 41, 42, 48-49, 55, 69-70, 75, 98, 99, 101, 108, 121, 148, 190. Indiana territory, Slavery question in, 5-6. <
ommand then proceeded to the residence of Charles D. Hinks, Esq., No. 257 West Lombard street. The be door. For some days past a young child of Mr. Hinks' family had been quite sick, and at the time the bell was rung, Mrs. Hinks was up administering to its wants. She went to the window and observofficer replied that they had come to arrest Mr. Hinks. Mrs. Hinks requested them to make as littleMrs. Hinks requested them to make as little noise as possible, as there was sickness in the family. The officer replied that he could not help that; Mr. Hinks was his prisoner, and he wanted him. Mrs. Hinks then a woke her husband. He went Mrs. Hinks then a woke her husband. He went to the window and told the officer that he would be down in a few minutes. For more than a year past Mr. Hinks has been in very delicate health, and he occupied some few minutes in dressing. The ofred it, and came to the porch. By this time Mr. Hinks had gotten down stairs and opened the door. s to be taken.--The reply was, "you'll see." Mr. Hinks said that he desired that his family should