Browsing named entities in Rebellion Record: a Diary of American Events: Documents and Narratives, Volume 3. (ed. Frank Moore). You can also browse the collection for August 30th or search for August 30th in all documents.

Your search returned 4 results in 2 document sections:

the original agreement between myself and Major-General Butler on behalf of the United States Government, and the officers above named on the part of the enemy, which agreement I had the honor of inclosing with my despatch, No. 134, under date. Aug. 30, off Hatteras Inlet. I have the honor to enclose a copy of the report of Com. J. P. Gillis, of the Monticello, and I here take the opportunity of mentioning with great pleasure the name of Corn. A. Ludlow Case, my Fleet Captain, for very prond kindness. We are to be landed at Fort Hamilton, New York harbor. So far as ascertained, there were this day two killed, twenty-five or thirty wounded, and many others slightly wounded. Boston Journal's account. Hatteras Inlet, August 30. When General Wool arrived at Fortress Monroe, he found that preparations had already been made for an expedition to North Carolina, the object whereof was to stop one of the many breaks which the imperfect means at the command of the blocka
Fremont: Sir: Yours of the 8th, in answer to mine of the 2d instant, was just received. Assured that you, upon the ground, could better judge of the necessities of your position than I could at this distance, on seeing your proclamation of August 30, I perceived no general objection to it; the particular clause, however, in relation to the confiscation of property and the liberation of slaves appeared to me to be objectionable in its nonconformity to the act of Congress, passed the 6th of ent of its owners, and, instead of emancipating slaves thus employed, left their status to be determined either by the Courts of the United States or by subsequent legislation. The proclamation, however, of General Fremont, under date of the 30th of August, transcends, and, of course, violates the law in both these particulars, and declares that the property of rebels, whether used in support of the rebellion or not, shall be confiscated, and if consisting in slaves, that they shall be at once