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deputation, consisting of Senator Chesnut, Roger A. Pryor, Capt. Lee, and W. Porcher Miles, came froation consisted of Major Lace, Col. Chism, Roger A. Pryor, Senator Chesnut, and others. Major Ander. Porcher Miles, Senator Chesnut, and the Hon. Roger A. Pryor, the staff of Gen. Beauregard, approaother members of his staff, including the Hon. Roger A. Pryor and Gov. Manning, proposing the same a rather amusing incident occurred. The Hon. Roger A. Pryor of Virginia, being very thirsty, and ll. The surgeon, observing it, said to him, Col. Pryor, did you drink any of that? Pryor, looking Pryor, looking very pale answered, Yes, quite an amount; a good deal. The surgeon said it was poison. Pryor turnPryor turned paler yet, and asked what he should do. The surgeon told him to go with him to the hospital. The last that was seen of Pryor by the officers — he was going out leaning upon the surgeon's arm, of ipecac, which produced the desired effect. Pryor did not express himself as having had a peculi
Mr. Noyes resumed as follows:--The only objection that I have to Dr. Crawford, is that he administered an antidote to Mr. Pryor. I wish the antidote had been administered first, and something else afterwards. (Loud laughter and cheers.) I was sa for the glory of his country, and is still ready to render his services, if needs be, in that country's cause. Even Roger A. Pryor, of Virginia, who got so sick after having taken a brandy cock-tail at Fort Sumter--the scion of one of the noblest families in Virginia — even Roger A. Pryor, with that dose of ipecac in his stomach, does not boast of such blood in his veins as this common plebeian born on Manhattan Island. What a ridiculous figure Pryor must have cut with that magazine of revolvPryor must have cut with that magazine of revolvers and bowie-knives surrounding the upper part of his hips. Now, we want a good square fight this time. We have, as I said before, on this island one million of souls. We have one hundred thousand voters, and every one of them is a fighting man.
have removed to the present Federal Capital. A correspondent of the Baltimore Exchange, writing from Montgomery (Alabama) under date of April 20, immediately after the receipt of the telegraphic intelligence announcing the attack of the Baltimore mob on the Massachusetts troops, communicated the following: In the evening bonfires were built in front of the Exchange Hotel, and from the vast crowd which assembled, repeated cheers were given for the loyal people of Baltimore. Hon. Roger A. Pryor, of Virginia, had arrived in the city in the afternoon, and as soon as it was known, there were loud calls for him. His reception was most enthusiastic. and some minutes elapsed before he could commence his remarks. He made a brief but very eloquent address, full of spirit. He is in favor of marching immediately on Washington, and so stated, to which the crowd responded in deafening and prolonged cheers. At the flag presentation which preceded the departure of the second regimen