hide Sorting

You can sort these results in two ways:

By entity
Chronological order for dates, alphabetical order for places and people.
By position (current method)
As the entities appear in the document.

You are currently sorting in ascending order. Sort in descending order.

hide Most Frequent Entities

The entities that appear most frequently in this document are shown below.

Entity Max. Freq Min. Freq
United States (United States) 1,974 0 Browse Search
Doc 578 0 Browse Search
Abraham Lincoln 485 1 Browse Search
Maryland (Maryland, United States) 430 0 Browse Search
South Carolina (South Carolina, United States) 416 0 Browse Search
England (United Kingdom) 310 0 Browse Search
Kentucky (Kentucky, United States) 304 0 Browse Search
Baltimore, Md. (Maryland, United States) 253 1 Browse Search
Robert Anderson 242 4 Browse Search
Massachusetts (Massachusetts, United States) 192 0 Browse Search
View all entities in this document...

Browsing named entities in a specific section of Rebellion Record: a Diary of American Events: Documents and Narratives, Volume 1. (ed. Frank Moore). Search the whole document.

Found 139 total hits in 29 results.

1 2 3
Edgefield (Tennessee, United States) (search for this): chapter 32
Doc. 31.--a report from Secretary Dix. Secretary Dix sent a report to the House of Representatives, in answer to Mr. Sickles' resolution of inquiry, showing the following state of facts: First.--The impediments to commerce by usurping control of the ports of Mobile, Charleston, Pensacola and New Orleans. Second.--The control of commerce of the Mississippi Valley, by requiring the duties on all goods entered at New Orleans for delivery at St. Louis, Nashville, Louisville, and Cincinnati, to be paid to the State of Louisiana. Third.--The seizure by Louisiana of all United States moneys, as well as those of private depositors in the mint and sub-treasury at New Orleans and other places. Fourth.-The seizure of revenue cutters, by arrangement between their commanders and the collectors of Mobile, New Orleans and Charleston. Fifth.--The expulsion of the sick and invalid patients at the United States Hospital at New Orleans, in order to provide accommodation for Lo
United States (United States) (search for this): chapter 32
Louisiana. Third.--The seizure by Louisiana of all United States moneys, as well as those of private depositors in the m--The expulsion of the sick and invalid patients at the United States Hospital at New Orleans, in order to provide accommodat. 29, 1861. Sir:--You are hereby directed to get the United States revenue cutter McClelland, now lying here, under way imad sworn to do his duty faithfully as an officer of the United States; and on intimating as much to Mr. Hatch, he excused himong since determined to abandon their allegiance to the United States, and cast their fortunes with the independent State of yourself at this time an officer in the service of the United States. Very respectfully, Wm. Hemphill Jones, Special Aget, F. H. Hatch, Collector. To Captain J. G. Breshwood, United States Revenue Cutter McClelland, Southwest Pass, La. Defe the same duties that you have hitherto rendered to the United States, and at the same compensation, reporting to this office
Custom house (United Kingdom) (search for this): chapter 32
urself at this time an officer in the service of the United States. Very respectfully, Wm. Hemphill Jones, Special Agent. To Captain Breshwood. To this letter I never received any reply. I then repaired again on board the cutter, and asked for the order of the Collector bringing her to New Orleans. The original was placed in my possession, of which the following is a copy. And here it may be proper to observe, that the order is written and signed by the Collector himself: Custom House, New Orleans, Collector's office, Jan. 15, 1861. Sir: You are hereby directed to proceed forthwith under sail to this city, and anchor the vessel under your command opposite the United States Marine Hospital, above Algiers. Very respectfully, your obedient servant, F. H. Hatch, Collector. To Captain J. G. Breshwood, United States Revenue Cutter McClelland, Southwest Pass, La. Defeated at New Orleans, Mr. Jones then took his way to Mobile, to look after the Lewis Cass. Her Capt
Louisville (Kentucky, United States) (search for this): chapter 32
Doc. 31.--a report from Secretary Dix. Secretary Dix sent a report to the House of Representatives, in answer to Mr. Sickles' resolution of inquiry, showing the following state of facts: First.--The impediments to commerce by usurping control of the ports of Mobile, Charleston, Pensacola and New Orleans. Second.--The control of commerce of the Mississippi Valley, by requiring the duties on all goods entered at New Orleans for delivery at St. Louis, Nashville, Louisville, and Cincinnati, to be paid to the State of Louisiana. Third.--The seizure by Louisiana of all United States moneys, as well as those of private depositors in the mint and sub-treasury at New Orleans and other places. Fourth.-The seizure of revenue cutters, by arrangement between their commanders and the collectors of Mobile, New Orleans and Charleston. Fifth.--The expulsion of the sick and invalid patients at the United States Hospital at New Orleans, in order to provide accommodation for Lou
Florida (Florida, United States) (search for this): chapter 32
ew Orleans and other places. Fourth.-The seizure of revenue cutters, by arrangement between their commanders and the collectors of Mobile, New Orleans and Charleston. Fifth.--The expulsion of the sick and invalid patients at the United States Hospital at New Orleans, in order to provide accommodation for Louisiana troops. Mr. Dix says it is believed that duties on imports continue to be collected in the ports of entry established in South Carolina, Georgia, Alabama, Louisiana and Florida, and that vessels are entered and cleared in the usual manner; but so far as the department has been advised, the collectors assume to perform their duties under the authority of the States in which they reside, and hold and reserve the duties, subject to the same authority. Speaking of the general subject, Mr. Dix says: Throughout the whole course of encroachment and aggression, the Federal Government has borne itself with a spirit of paternal forbearance, of which there is no exa
Georgia (Georgia, United States) (search for this): chapter 32
n the mint and sub-treasury at New Orleans and other places. Fourth.-The seizure of revenue cutters, by arrangement between their commanders and the collectors of Mobile, New Orleans and Charleston. Fifth.--The expulsion of the sick and invalid patients at the United States Hospital at New Orleans, in order to provide accommodation for Louisiana troops. Mr. Dix says it is believed that duties on imports continue to be collected in the ports of entry established in South Carolina, Georgia, Alabama, Louisiana and Florida, and that vessels are entered and cleared in the usual manner; but so far as the department has been advised, the collectors assume to perform their duties under the authority of the States in which they reside, and hold and reserve the duties, subject to the same authority. Speaking of the general subject, Mr. Dix says: Throughout the whole course of encroachment and aggression, the Federal Government has borne itself with a spirit of paternal forbe
Alabama (Alabama, United States) (search for this): chapter 32
s believed that duties on imports continue to be collected in the ports of entry established in South Carolina, Georgia, Alabama, Louisiana and Florida, and that vessels are entered and cleared in the usual manner; but so far as the department has bound, but Mr. Jones discovered in the cabin the following letter, which explains the surrender of that vessel: State of Alabama, Collector's office, Mobile, January 30, 1861. Sir: In obedience to an ordinance recently adopted by a convention of the people of Alabama, I have to require you to surrender into my hands, for the use of the State, the revenue cutter Lewis Cass, now under your command, together with her armaments, properties and provisions on board the same. I am instructed o notify you, that you have the option to continue in command of the said revenue cutter, under the authority of the State of Alabama, in the exercise of the same duties that you have hitherto rendered to the United States, and at the same compensati
New Orleans (Louisiana, United States) (search for this): chapter 32
ursuance of his instructions on the 26th January. He found Captain Breshwood, of the McClelland, after a long search, and handed him the following order: New Orleans, Jan. 29, 1861. Sir:--You are hereby directed to get the United States revenue cutter McClelland, now lying here, under way immediately, and proceed with herm a full and free conversation upon the whole subject. In the course of it, Mr. Hatch admitted to me that he had caused the cutter to be brought to the city of New Orleans by an order of his own, dated January 15, so that she might be secured to the State of Louisiana, although at that time the State had not only not seceded, but t State of Louisiana. In order to test the correctness of this statement, I addressed another communication to Captain Breshwood, of the following tenor: New Orleans, January 29, 1861. Sir: By your note of this date I am informed that you refuse to obey the orders of the honorable Secretary of the Treasury. As, on accept
South Carolina (South Carolina, United States) (search for this): chapter 32
depositors in the mint and sub-treasury at New Orleans and other places. Fourth.-The seizure of revenue cutters, by arrangement between their commanders and the collectors of Mobile, New Orleans and Charleston. Fifth.--The expulsion of the sick and invalid patients at the United States Hospital at New Orleans, in order to provide accommodation for Louisiana troops. Mr. Dix says it is believed that duties on imports continue to be collected in the ports of entry established in South Carolina, Georgia, Alabama, Louisiana and Florida, and that vessels are entered and cleared in the usual manner; but so far as the department has been advised, the collectors assume to perform their duties under the authority of the States in which they reside, and hold and reserve the duties, subject to the same authority. Speaking of the general subject, Mr. Dix says: Throughout the whole course of encroachment and aggression, the Federal Government has borne itself with a spirit of pa
Louisiana (Louisiana, United States) (search for this): chapter 32
ry at St. Louis, Nashville, Louisville, and Cincinnati, to be paid to the State of Louisiana. Third.--The seizure by Louisiana of all United States moneys, as welLouisiana of all United States moneys, as well as those of private depositors in the mint and sub-treasury at New Orleans and other places. Fourth.-The seizure of revenue cutters, by arrangement between thei United States Hospital at New Orleans, in order to provide accommodation for Louisiana troops. Mr. Dix says it is believed that duties on imports continue to belected in the ports of entry established in South Carolina, Georgia, Alabama, Louisiana and Florida, and that vessels are entered and cleared in the usual manner; bun order of his own, dated January 15, so that she might be secured to the State of Louisiana, although at that time the State had not only not seceded, but the Convengiance to the United States, and cast their fortunes with the independent State of Louisiana. In order to test the correctness of this statement, I addressed another
1 2 3