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Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: May 1, 1861., [Electronic resource]. You can also browse the collection for Annapolis (Maryland, United States) or search for Annapolis (Maryland, United States) in all documents.

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Latest News by Mail.from Annapolis.[correspondence of the Baltimore Exchange.] Annapolis, April 27, 1861. Yesterday morning, about 7 o'clock, four more steamers entered the harbor, with 3,000 troops on board. They are principally from New York. The landing of the 69th Regiment was first perfected, after which the other steamers were brought up to the wharf, with troops from New York and Massachusetts. Although four additional regiments left for Washington yesterday morning, andthe employ of the company to work and run the trains. A Yankee brig came in last night and is now anchored off the harbor, heavily laden, supposed to be provisions and ammunitions of war. The troops have taken possession of Boone's saw mill, in Broad Neck, opposite Annapolis for the purpose of getting out number, preparatory to building quarters at Fort Severn and other places. The total number of troops who left up to this morning is said to be thirteen thousand three hundred.
of to-day's mail from Baltimore. It is further reported that the Legislature has adjourned to Annapolis. In its local column, the Intelligencer has the following: Arrivals of troops, sinceng about nine o'clock, when the Twelfth regiment of New York, about 1,000 strong, came in from Annapolis, and took up quarters in the Assembly Rooms, on Louisiana avenue. Yesterday the remaining half, 600 in number, of the Rhode Island regiment arrived from Annapolis, whither they had come in the steamer Bienville, from New York. They were accompanied by large supplies of stores, and displ0 strong, came on to Washington, and reported the Sixty-ninth (Irish) New York regiment at Annapolis Junction, preparing to follow on ward. Mr. James S. Wadsworth, of New York, arrived here yesterday from Annapolis, where he recently arrived upon a steamer chartered and loaded with provisions by himself for the use of the troops. A part of her cargo consisted of forty horses and sufficient
e aid and protection of the Southern Confederacy. Among the measures suggested, is the appointment of a Committee of Safety, with powers similar to those exercised by the Committee of Safety of Maryland at the commencement of the Revolutionary War. Governor Hicks yesterday appointed Grayson Eichelberger, Esq., a member of the bar of this city, Secretary of State. The address to the people of Maryland, unanimously adopted and published by the Senate, has been received in Western Maryland and relieved the public mind of much anxiety from the apprehension of rash measures on the part of the Legislature. Reports of a very large accumulation of Government troops at Annapolis have reached here, but there is at present a disposition on the part of the Legislature to offer them no molestation. The troops are reported, by certain parties, to have exercised very arbitrary powers by dispossessing the citizens of their farms and property, which has created much indignation.