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Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: June 8, 1861., [Electronic resource].

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The St. Louis habeas corpus case. St. Louis, June 3.--The following return was made this morning in the habeas corpus case, by Gen. Lyon, to the new writ served on him and other officers, at the arsenal, on Saturday morning: "That the within named Emmet McDowell is not imprisoned or detained by me, nor is he in my custody, possession, power or control, and has not been since this writ was issued, and have not therefore power or authority to produce, or cause to be produced, his body before this Court." Col. Blair also made a similar return. The Court then adjourned to enable the other parties included in the writ to answer.
From St. Louis. St. Louis, June 3.--General Lyon has appointed Col. Blair to command the arsenal in this city. Capt. Cole is to command the battery on Duncan's Island, opposite the arsenal. The examination of all the passing boats is vigorously pursued. The Sixth Missouri Regiment of Volunteers was sworn into the service for the war on Saturday.
F. Bordinare (search for this): article 14
ver delighted the oculars of Napoleon the three.--They are just from Pensacola, which they left about eight days ago; having laid over one day at Montgomery. Ala., and are probably en route for Manassas. The following is list of the officers: Lieut. Col., G. Coppens. Major W. Hillested. Surgeon Ashton Miles. Adjutant F. C. Zacharle. L. Ange, Captain, Co. "A." G. Fabre, 1st Lieutenant Ge. "A." L. Florence, 2d Lieutenant Co. "A." M. George, 3d Lieutenant Co. "A." F. Bordinare, Capt. Co. "B." D. Alexandrie, 1st Lieutenant. R. Duaros, 2d Lieutenant. C. Boumer, 3d Lieutenant. H. H. Zacharie, Captain Co. "C." V. Minot, 1st Lieutenant. W. Frerit, 2d Lieutenant. J. McNeil, 3d Lieutenant. N. Lauve, Captain Co. "D." C. Mansoul, 1st Lieutenant. C. Lettellier, 2d Lieutenant. A. Gaillard, 3d Lieutenant. F. De Gournay, Captain Co. "E." S. Pierson, 1st Lieutenant. J. Kean, 2d Lieutenant. A. Robira, 3d Lieutenant. A. Copens, Captain Co. "F."
left about eight days ago; having laid over one day at Montgomery. Ala., and are probably en route for Manassas. The following is list of the officers: Lieut. Col., G. Coppens. Major W. Hillested. Surgeon Ashton Miles. Adjutant F. C. Zacharle. L. Ange, Captain, Co. "A." G. Fabre, 1st Lieutenant Ge. "A." L. Florence, 2d Lieutenant Co. "A." M. George, 3d Lieutenant Co. "A." F. Bordinare, Capt. Co. "B." D. Alexandrie, 1st Lieutenant. R. Duaros, 2d Lieutenant. C. Boumer, 3d Lieutenant. H. H. Zacharie, Captain Co. "C." V. Minot, 1st Lieutenant. W. Frerit, 2d Lieutenant. J. McNeil, 3d Lieutenant. N. Lauve, Captain Co. "D." C. Mansoul, 1st Lieutenant. C. Lettellier, 2d Lieutenant. A. Gaillard, 3d Lieutenant. F. De Gournay, Captain Co. "E." S. Pierson, 1st Lieutenant. J. Kean, 2d Lieutenant. A. Robira, 3d Lieutenant. A. Copens, Captain Co. "F." O. Lauve, 1st Lieutenant. W. F. Foxter, 2d Lieutenant. A. Holfin, 3d Lieutenant.
Lieutenant. W. F. Foxter, 2d Lieutenant. A. Holfin, 3d Lieutenant. The volunteers were originally called for by its Lieut. Colonel, on the 17th of March last, and such was the alacrity with which the response was met, that on the 8th of April four hundred men started for Pensacola, where they were subsequently joined by two more companies, making the battalion complete. They have there been engaged in throwing up fortifications, and are said to have been the favorite soldiers of Gen. Bragg. If anybody wishes to see genuine French Zouaves, just as they looked in the Crimea, scrutinize these brave fellows. They are generally small, but wiry, muscular, active as cats, and brown as a side of sole leather. Twenty or thirty are New Orleans Irishmen, one hundred or thereabouts are Swiss, and quite a number are Germans, but the majority are American Frenchmen. Many of them served in the Crimea, and the whole body is ready at this moment to storm purgatory, were the order given t
John B. Brooke (search for this): article 4
urpose of these resolutions were, in the opinion of your committee, to secure, if possible, through the instrumentality of Maryland, peace to our distracted country, and if failing in that, then a cessation of hostilities on the part of the armies of the Federal and Confederate troops until Congress should express its opinion on the subject. These purposes being defeated by the movements of Federal troops on Virginia, and an active commencement of hostilities, we have considered our mission as ended; and therefore have not left authorized on the part of the sovereign State of Maryland to present a request which has in advance been repudiated. The dignity of the State as well as self-respect seemed to demand this of us. All of which is respectfully submitted. John B. Brooke, G. W. Goldsborough, Gro. H. Morgan, Barnes Compton. Without transacting any further business, the House adjourned until to-morrow. The Senate organized and immediately adjourned.
John Brown (search for this): article 25
e boat where she is, or take her back to the ferry and sink her there; but take her to Falling Waters you shall not!" was the reply. "It is only that you have the advantage of us," said the Captain, "that we consent to do it.--Oh! that we had you at fair play!" "That is just the way in which we are anxious to meet you at an early day," was the response. But he did do it; took her back, knocked out the ping, sunk her, left her, and — the Williamsport boys felt better. A little later, a squad from Clearspring arrived, having dropped their tools, grasped their shootingirous and hastened to our aid, and at nightfall the Sharpsburg Rifle Company--brave boys those, of Harper's Ferry and John Brown notoriety — came in to back our Home Guards. All Saturday night and Sunday a guard was kept over the ferry boat; but an attempt was made to remove it, and the hours passed quietly away. Our Martinsburg mail was taken from the driver and kept by the Virginia forces, near Falling Waters
John Brown (search for this): article 7
Correspondence of the Richmond Dispatch.military spirit Increasing — the crops, &c. Amsterdam, June 5, 1861. I am glad to inform you that the military spirit of this county is on the increase, and still another company is nearly completed in this neighborhood. A very intelligent gentleman from Georgia informs me that he had lately an interview with Gov. Brown, who informed him that in all, nearly 100,000 men in that State had offered their services. The crops continued promising. The wheat harvest, now nearly done, was abundant, and the grain of fine quality. I have just seen a splendid body of cavalry in Lynchburg, under the command of Colonel Radford. They are receiving constant accessions, and will prove a formidable foe to the invader. Philo.
Correspondence of the Richmond Dispatch.an efficient Company — arrest of a Yankee. Orange Court-House, June 6, 1861. Capt. Browning's company of cavalry, the Orange Rangers, is now encamped here, ready to be mustered into service. It would be difficult to find a body of men of more physical power and endurance — of more will, determination and energy. They will take the field in a few days, and whatever men can do or suffer they will be found fully equal to. A suspicious character named Patrick Haley, was yesterday committed to our jail on failure to give bond and security for his good behavior, in the penalty of $500. He hails from Vermont. J.
Joseph Brummel (search for this): article 1
Accidental Sheeting. --An accident occurred yesterday about 4 o'clock at the pistol gallery, corner of 14th and Main streets, by which Mr. James L. Smither, dry goods merchant of this city, was dangerously wounded by a ball discharged from a Colt's pistol in the bands of Mr. Jos. Brummel. Messrs. B. and S. were at the gallery trying their own pistols; S. was standing on one side, and B. having just discharged one barrel of his pistol, was in the act of replacing it in his pocket, when one of the barrels was by some means discharged, the ball striking S. in the abdomen, passing across and lodging in the muscular part. Dr. Burton, who was in attendance, probed the wound and gives the opinion that the ball did not enter the cavity of the stomach, which leaves considerable room to hope that S. will get over the wound. Sundry gentlemen were standing in a group with Mr. S. when the ball struck him.
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