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Browsing named entities in Rebellion Record: a Diary of American Events: Documents and Narratives, Volume 1. (ed. Frank Moore). You can also browse the collection for Twiggs or search for Twiggs in all documents.

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Doc. 39.--Twiggs' treason. The following is a list of the property given up to the State of Texas by Gen. Twiggs: 1,800 mules, valued at $50 each$90,000 500 wagons, valued at $140 each70,000 950 horses, valued at $150 each142,500 500 harness, valued at $50 each25,000 Tools, wagon materials, iron, nails, horse and mule shoes250,000 Corn (at this port)7,000 Clothing150,000 Commissary stores75,000 Ordnance stores400,000   Total$1,209,500 Exclusive of public buildings to whicGen. Twiggs: 1,800 mules, valued at $50 each$90,000 500 wagons, valued at $140 each70,000 950 horses, valued at $150 each142,500 500 harness, valued at $50 each25,000 Tools, wagon materials, iron, nails, horse and mule shoes250,000 Corn (at this port)7,000 Clothing150,000 Commissary stores75,000 Ordnance stores400,000   Total$1,209,500 Exclusive of public buildings to which the Federal Government has a title. Much of the property is estimated at the original cost, its value in Texas being much greater, and worth to the State at least a million and a half of dollars.--San Antonio Herald, Feb. 23.
prague's letter. San Antonio, Texas, April 24, 1861. Dear Sir:--Since my last letter events have culminated here so rapidly it is impossible for me to narrate them in detail. To myself, the most important event is my arrest as a prisoner of war. The decided measures adopted in Washington towards the Confederate States alarmed the authorities at Montgomery, when orders were transmitted to arrest and disarm the United States troops en route out of Texas, under the agreement made by Gen. Twiggs, and to arrest the United States officers on duty in San Antonio, as prisoners of war. The sacred engagement made by Texas that the entire command serving in that State should pass out unmolested has been disregarded, and Texas, through her recently acknowledged government, has participated in this most graceless act. Fifteen officers have been arrested and marched through, the streets of San Antonia, surrounded by a guard of Texas volunteers. Most of these officers have served from fiv
are our Constitution — our Union--our Country. You and your brave compatriots, from more than twenty States, will march hand in hand to victory, as certainly as a just and beneficent God rules on earth and in Heaven. Your cause is the cause of truth, of right, of civil and religious liberty, and human history records no defeat in such a cause. I will add one word: if, in the course of events, it be your good fortune to fall in with any one or more of five men named Cobb, Floyd, Thompson, Twiggs, or Davis, do not, I pray, permit them to escape you. They are wanted to satisfy the stern demands which humanity makes on traitors more infamous than any whose names have yet been mentioned among men. Our best wishes attend you. Again I say — welcome, thrice welcome, ye gallant men of the Fourteenth! The regimental color was now brought forward, and Charles Tracy addressed the regiment as follows: Col. McQuade and Officers and Members of the Regiment: The Sons of Oneida County r