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W. B. Whiting (search for this): article 3
owever, exhibited no further interest apparently than that conveyed by a gloomy look, passed out into the bay, but no salute greeted her from the forts in the harbor, nor was there any demonstration by the surrounding shipping. She steamed seawards, and after anchoring at quarantine for a short time, resumed her voyage. The following is a revised list of the officers of the Powhatan: Captain — Samuel Mercer, Maryland. Lieutenants — Egbert Thompson, New York; M. C. Perry, New York; W. B. Whiting, New York; W. H. Gamble, Pennsylvania. Marine Lieutenant — J. L. Broome, New York. Surgeon — Joseph Wilson Jr.--Passed Assistant Surgeon--Jas. Laws. Paymaster — J. J. Gulick, N. J. Chief Engineer--Harman Newell. Midshipmen — Geo. Dewey, Joshua Bishop, M. S. Stuyvesant, and Chas. W. Read. Boatswain — F. McLoud. Gunner — Barnard Duycker. Sailmaker — Jacob Stephens. Sailing of the Atlantic. A number of mysterious boats were put on board the Atlantic yesterday afte
but it is understood that they wanted to leave a small force to protect the property of the United States. This the Carolinians peremptorily refused to agree to. They demanded an unconditional surrender. These facts were laid before the President, who at once decided that unless they accepted the plan or order proposed by the Government, that the fort should not be evacuated, thus compelling them to take it by force. The Southern Commissioners' views. In conversation last night, Crawford, one of the Commissioners from the Southern Confederacy, said he anticipated only peace, and declared that he spoke advisedly in saying that the Confederate States desired nothing else. But, if Lincoln did not desire peace, they were prepared to accept whatever was in store for them. That they would open civil war rather than submit to coercive execution of any law of this Government, and should maintain their independence at all hazards.--He claims that the Confederate States Government
s morning with sealed orders, is in complete fighting trim. She carries ten heavy guns and two hundred men. A large quantity of shells and grape-shot were shipped to New York, to-day, from here. The peace mission of the Virginia Union leaders, who had an interview with the President and members of the Cabinet last evening, for the purpose of urging the continuation of the present military status at Fort Pickens and the foregoing of the collection of the revenue, has proved a failure. Mr. Segar, one of the parties, declared openly this morning that nothing could be done with the Administration. Lieut. Talbot's mission. Lieut. Talbot arrived here from Fort Sumter this morning, and reported immediately to the War Department, with dispatches from Major Anderson. The purport of them, of course, is a profound secret with the Administration. Lieut. Talbott was with the Cabinet for several hours, being introduced by the Secretary of War. Immediate action was taken on the subj
June, 4 AD (search for this): article 3
ongress, when the stipulated eight thousand sailors are in service. The feeling at the South. Wilmington, N. C., April 6. --The news has had but little effect, and caused no excitement here as yet. Charleston, April 6. --We arApril 6. --We are by no means disappointed at the news, and are now ready to receive our enemies, come as they may.--Affairs, however, are culminating. All points here have been strengthened, and we are now ready for any emergency. The ball will probably soon open. If the authorities do not soon act, the people may take the matter in their own hands. Montgomery, April 6. --The people here are pleased at the prospect of a brush, but are afraid President Lincoln will evade a conflict. The firing into the schooner at Charleston brightens all faces. New Orleans, April 6. --The news from Washington and New York produced an unwonted excitement. The report that war vessels are to visit the mouth of the Mississippi aroused the whole city.
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