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es; Kent, Caroline, Talbot, Queen Anne's, Dorchester, Somerset and Worcester. On the trip up the Bay a free and genial interchange of opinion regarding the state of the country was expressed, and it was plain to perceive that the sentiments and views were quite diversified. Some were for secession, some for remaining in the Union, and others were conditional secessionists. After a good night's rest here they departed for Frederick in a special train, and all in the best possible humor. Gov. Hicks, and several prominent and influential citizens of Baltimore were in the train. The Governor seemed quite depressed and careworn. Troops at Perryville. The Philadelphia, Wilmington and Baltimore Railroad, between Philadelphia and Pedryville, has been taken in charge by the Federal Government, and all its equipments are under the control of an agent appointed for that purpose. Trains are sent out from Philadelphia with troops as fast as possible, and there is a large accumu
Troops arriving at Washington.Gov. Hicks Proposes neutral ground.steamer fired upon.Terrorism at Washington.preparations for attack.the Seventh will not invade the South.the Hessians Dissatisfied. Alexandria, April 28. --Four United States vessels--two war steamers and two transports — with Northern troops, passed up the Potomac this morning. Gov. Hicks, of Maryland, has issued a proclamation recommending that the State occupy a neutral position. The steamer Adelaide, of the Norfolk line, was fired at by the Harriet Lane, last Friday night, off Rappahannock river, in Chesapeake Bay, and boarded, but allowed to proceed. Citizens are still compelled to leave Washington, for sympathy with the South. A large quantity of shell has been landed at Fort Washington, by the Federal Government. Two men, one from South Carolina and one from Washington, have been confined as prisoners in the Capitol, for being secessionists. The New York Seventh Regiment dec