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William H. Seward (search for this): article 1
ter repeated calls, Secretary Cameron appeared upon the balcony and briefly addressed the assembled multitude of citizens and volunteers. He was followed by Secretary Seward in a brief and pointed speech. At last, in acknowledgment of the irrepressible demand for his appearance, General McClellan showed himself at the window andsidence, the headquarters of the Department of the Potomac will be removed to the corner of Pennsylvania avenue and Madison Place, adjoining the residence of Secretary Seward. Gen. McClellan has taken a residence nearly opposite Com. Wilkes, and will occupy it with Gen. Marcy to-morrow. Treason and other rascality. The diebel States the needed supplies of clothing, etc., for their comfort, Gen. Havelock presented. Gen. Havelock was presented to the President to-day by Secretary Seward. The prisoners in Boston harbor. Mayor Wakeman, of Boston, is in the city to make arrangements to ameliorate the condition of the State and war pris
McClellan (search for this): article 1
improvised in front of the residence of General McClellan, in whose honor the display was devised,irrepressible demand for his appearance, General McClellan showed himself at the window and subsequs among the fixed places in front General of McClellan's was one representing a monument, upon whics inscribed in letters of light the name of "McClellan." It was surmounted with an eagle of glowingl be the offices of the other members of General McClellan's staff. The private residence of GenerGeneral McClellan, at the corner of 11 and Fifteenth staff, will be occupied by himself and family, his -in-law, General Marcy, and his brother, Captain McClellan, who are also members of his staff. neral Buel to this position springs from General McClellan's high appreciation of his military abiljoining the residence of Secretary Seward. Gen. McClellan has taken a residence nearly opposite Com.ollars. It is held by an order issued by General McClellan. It is believed by many in high pos[3 more...]
in them in their stand against the intrigues of Spain. The rebel accents are now very busy in that section of Mexico. They have thus far found very little sympathy, the people nearly all favoring the cause of the Federal Government. This is also the case in all the States throughout Mexico. The rebels, however, hold out flattering promises, and offer to make any kind of treaties, and to aid them with money. From the New York Times's special Washington dispatches, under date of the 8th inst., we clip the following paragraph: The news from the naval expedition. Everybody is jubilant to-day over the news from the naval expedition, and all are hopeful no disaster will follow the reported success. The Cabinet has been holding an extra session this evening. Gen. Buel assigned to Kentucky. Gen. D. C. Buel has positively been as signed to the command of the Department of Kentucky, and he will proceed to that State in a few days. The appointment of General Buel t
Winfield Scott (search for this): article 1
ition of the staff of the General in Chief, and the location of the various ces for the transaction of the business of the army. The headquarters of the army, temporarily superintended by Colonel Cothurn, of the General's staff, will be at General Scott's old quarters, on Seventeenth street, opposite the War Department. General Williams, Assistant Adjutant General, has removed his office from the corner of Pennsylvania avenue and Nineteenth street, to the new Headquarters of the Army of the used as a transport, came up past the rebel batteries without difficulty, and last night left the Navy- yard on her return. Headquarters removed. The headquarters of the army is to be transferred from the building formerly occurred by Gen. Scott to apartments in the War Department building. As Commodore Wilkes and family are about returning and require their residence, the headquarters of the Department of the Potomac will be removed to the corner of Pennsylvania avenue and Madison Pl
clock an immense procession, composed of detachments from each regiment of General Blenker's division, suddenly appeared upon the avenue, filling the air with straincClellan, in whose honor the display was devised, by the officers and men of Gen. Blenker's division. Passing up Pennsylvania avenue and around the semicircle insoul-stirring music of a dozen regimental bands and drum corps, the welcome of Blenker's division was given to the new General in-Chief of the army of the United Sta showed himself at the window and subsequently upon the porch, attended by General Blenker, by whom he was presented to the throng.Gen. McClellan bowed in acknowledgent of the compliment paid to him, and gracefully received the assurances of Gen. Blenker that the men of his division were ready to prove their attachment to the flacession moved on and proceeded across the Long Bridge to the headquarters of Gen. Blenker's division on the Virginia side of the Potomac. The army. A change
lan showed himself at the window and subsequently upon the porch, attended by General Blenker, by whom he was presented to the throng.Gen. McClellan bowed in acknowledgment of the compliment paid to him, and gracefully received the assurances of Gen. Blenker that the men of his division were ready to prove their attachment to the flag of the Union by braving a soldier's death in its defence. Among the transparencies carried in the procession the most remarkable bore upon one side the words: "Hall to McClellan, " and on the reverse, "Lincoln, liberty and law." The display of fire-works was magnificent. The rockets, bursting high in every direction, filled the whole arch of heaven with splendid spangles of red, white, and blue. Conspicuous among the fixed places in front General of McClellan's was one representing a monument, upon which was inscribed in letters of light the name of "McClellan." It was surmounted with an eagle of glowing fire, bearing in its talons the national flag su
Latest Northern news.interesting details. Grand torchlight Processional Washington — wreck of the steamship Northern Light--news from Missouri--reception of old "Fuss and Feathers" in New York, &c. We have received copies of Northern papers of dates to 7th, November. 9th, November.and 12th of November. From their columns we make up the following summary: From Washington. The New York Her old, of the 12th instant, contains the following interesting news from its special telegraphic correspondent in the Federal capital, dated the 11th: Grand torchlight procession and fireworks. Washington was taken by surprise to-night by one of the most magnificent and imposing torchlight displays ever witnessed. About half-past 7 o'clock an immense procession, composed of detachments from each regiment of General Blenker's division, suddenly appeared upon the avenue, filling the air with strains of martial music from numerous bands, and paling the moon and stars wit
along our lines in Virginia; Prof. Lowe will leave with one on a steamer, which will be anchored in the river, while he makes his reconnaissances, and watches the movements of the rebels on the Virginia shore. For the management of the five balloons, sixteen wagons, 85 horses, and six hundred men, exclusive of those on the boat, are employed. Affairs in Alexandria. The election for corporate authorities at Alexandria, to displace the present disloyal incumbents, is fixed for the 20th inst. Wm. Arnold, Lewis McKenzie, Stephen Shinn, and Henry Mansfield, are the Commissioners appointed to conduct the election. The prominent citizens of Alexandria arrested on suspicion of holding an election for member of the rebel Congress have been dismissed, for the want of evidence to convict them. The amount of property of rebel debtors seized and held by the Provost Judge of Alexandria is over twenty thousand dollars. It is held by an order issued by General McClellan. It i
Frank P. Blair (search for this): article 1
fice from the corner of Pennsylvania avenue and Nineteenth street, to the new Headquarters of the Army of the Potomac, corner of Pennsylvania avenue and Sixteenth street, where also will be the offices of the other members of General McClellan's staff. The private residence of General McClellan, at the corner of 11 and Fifteenth staff, will be occupied by himself and family, his father-in-law, General Marcy, and his brother, Captain McClellan, who are also members of his staff. Colonel Frank P. Blair will leave here this afternoon for Missouri, to rejoin his regiment. Affairs on the lower Potomac. The Resolute came up to the Navy-Yard this evening, and returned with the mails for the upper division of the Potomac flotilla — She reports that the gun-boat Dawn passed down the river night before last, without receiving any attention from the rebel batteries. Thirty-two shots were this morning fired at four oyster porgies passing up the river, without doing any damage whate
Mutiny in the New York Thirteenth. The New York Times, of the 9th, says: Recently twenty-seven non-commissioned officers and privates of the New York Thirteenth Regiment, belonging to Company I refused to do duty, and, at the close of evening parade, threw down their arms. The cause of this act of insubordination was the issue of an order by the Colonel distributing the members of the company among the other companies. Their own number was much reduced; their Captain, a man named Tully, had been cashiered for insubordination; the First lieutenant had resigned; and as new companies were being recruited, it was deemed expedient to pursue the course adopted to make room for the new companies. Company K. was also without line officers, and the same plan was adopted with reference to them. Immediately on the mutiny manifesting itself, the guard was ordered out, and the mutineers at- once marched over to the city, and were placed in the central guard-house, to wait the act
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