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s are of daily occurrence. Gen. Wool has been to Connecticut making speeches and examining the forts. A State Convention is to be held in Missouri to consider the gradual emancipation scheme. The Brooklyn bombarded Galveston on the 24th of February and fired the town in three places — The form responded and out the rigging of the vessel. The Florida was at Martinique at last accounts. Admiral Wilkes, on learning of her whereabouts, got up steam and put out in search of her. The following papers have been proscribed by the military authorities at St. Cincinnati Enquirer the Independent World Journal of Commerce Freeman's Journal, Catholic Register and Caucasian of New York, the Chicago Times, and Columbus (Ohio) Crisis. The conscription act will not be enforced till after the Connecticut election. Andrew Johnson, speaking of his Northern speechifying campaign, says there is great need of it. Princess Alexandria arrived in England on the 5th.
, May 12. --The motion for a writ of habeas corpus in Mr. Vallandigham's case was argued yesterday before Judge Leavitt, United States Circuit Court, and the argument will be continued to-day. The Buell Court of Inquiry concluded its labors yesterday, and adjourned sine die. The Court has been in session one hundred and sixty-five days. Disloyal papers. St. Louis, May 11. --The sale or distribution of the Freeman's Journal, of New York, the New York Caucasian, the Columbus (Ohio) Crisis, the Democratic Journal, of Jerseyville, the Chicago Times, and the Dubuque Herald, has been prohibited in this military district by General Davidson. Yankee forces near Charleston. The Port Royal correspondent of the Philadelphia Inquirer says: Our forces occupy, no doubt with a view to future siege operations, Folly Island, and have advanced up to within two hundred yards of Light-House Inlet, which separates Folly from Morris Island. Our troops are protected by
One of Morgan's officers. --The Columbus (Ohio) Express states that Col. Basil Duke, the "brains" of Morgan's command in the raid through Ohio, has been released from confinement in the penitentiary, by order of the War Department, and is now at Camp Chase, being allowed the perfect freedom of the camp. Upon receiving the order for Duke's release, Capt. Merion, the warden, refused to hand him over without a direct and unequivocal order from Gen. Brough. The latter issued such order, and the prisoner was delivered over to the officer in command at Camp Chase.
Arraigning the Radicals. --Gov. Medary of the Columbus (Ohio) Crisis, is battling boldly with the Abolition Administration in reference to the war in a late number of his paper he says: In the latest news from Washington in the Republican papers we find this, viz: It has leaked out that official reports put the Union loss at Chancellorsville, in killed, wounded, and missing, at 28,000, 30,000 at Fredericksburg, and 25,000 at Gettysburg. These appalling agrees tell plainly what has become of the grand army of the winter of 1862. We can't bring back the lost, but we can, as Christians and patriots, make an effort before God and man to save a remnant of what is left. Again, in speaking of Lincoln's late call for 500,000 more troops, he asks: "Where are the million and three quarters of 'loyalists'--'war men.' --men for the Union with or without conditions — men fat and berated with contracts — men of the oath bound Congress, who cried for war? Are they ready to march
t all our efforts and all our energies should be devoted to the suppression of the rebellion and the restoration of order and prosperity on solid and sure foundations of union, freedom and impartial justice; and I earnestly urge all with whom my counsels may have weight, to allow nothing to divide them, while this great work, in comparison with which persons and even parties are nothing, remains unaccomplished. Cordially your friend, S. P. Chase. Hon James C. Hall, Senate Chamber, Columbus, O. Letter from Mr. Vallandigham--Retaliation advised. The following letter from Mr. Vallandigham is published: Windsor. C. W., March 7, 1864. Messrs Hubbard & Brothers, Dayton, Ohio: Gentleman --I read several days ago the telegraphic announcement of the "ridding" of the Empire office by "furloughed soldiers." I offer you no sympathy, for that will avail nothing now or hereafter. I do express to you my profound regret that you were not prepared to inflict on the spot,
Avon by the pirate Florida, show that efforts were made to sink her by firing shells; but they were ineffectual, and she was finally burned.--Captain Howes, family and the crew of the Avon remained in the Florida, till April 4, when they were transferred to the bark Francis Milley, bound to London. Ten of the Avon's crew joined the Florida, the captain of which appeared determined to destroy any other American ship in the same vicinity. Miscellaneous. Sam Medary, editor of the Columbus (Ohio) Crisis, was arrested at, Columbus on the 20th, by a U S Marshal, and carried to Cincinnati. The Methodist Episcopal Conference of the United States has elected D. W. Clark, of New York; E D Thompson, of Ohio, and Calvin Kingaley, of Eric, N Y, Bishops. The following officers were also elected: D D Wheldon, of New York, editor of the Quarterly Review; Daniel Wize, of Providence, editor of the Sunday School Advocate; Dr J P Darbin, of Philadelphia. Missionary Secretary, and Charles
The Daily Dispatch: October 13, 1864., [Electronic resource], Political affairs in the United States. (search)
ay that I approve the nomination of General McClellan, and shall vote for him at the next presidential election, if able to attend the polls. "Wishing that success may reward your exertions, I am, dear sir, "Respectfully yours, "Lewis Cass. "To W. S. Biddle, Esq." Resistance to the draft. At recent Democratic convention in Cass county, Illinois, the following resolutions were adopted: "Resolved, That we, the Democracy of Cass county, will resist the draft at all hazards. "Resolved, That a committee be appointed to visit the other counties in the State, learn the organized strength, and report to the Springfield meeting, and there appoint delegates to visit the Indianapolis and Columbus (Ohio) meetings." One of the speakers declared everything in readiness in Illinois; and when the time came, the first movement would be the capture of Springfield, seizure of State officers, and relegation of the State government into the hands of the revolutionists.
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