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that the riot occurred at Richmond, not at Norfolk. Washington items. Washington dispatches, under date of the 7th inst., say: Effect of the news of the progress of the Union forces. The news to-day of the triumphant progress of the Developments. The following remarks were submitted by Mr. Van Wyck in the Federal House of Representatives, on the 7th inst.: Mr. Van Wyck, (Rep) of New York, moved the consideration of the report; of the Committee on Government Contracts The news of the recent successes of the Union land and naval forces in Tennessee, was announced in both Houses on the 7th inst., and received with applause. In the Senate, the bill appropriating ten millions of dollars for the construction ofd till Monday. The Abolition War on General M'Clellan. The Abolition organs, says the New York Herald, of the 7th instant, have been taking a remarkably deep interest in the reconstruction of the English War Department lately. They have be
ge in our present army organization, which many might be disposed to favor, under the mistaken notion that it was based on the results of English military experience. Sad Effects of the War upon Newspapers. The New York Herald, of the 8th inst., says editorially: We have it upon the highest authority, no less than that of the Tribune itself, that that journal has been losing money ever since the beginning of the war. We now learn that the owners, some thirty of them, all with lothe Tribune --it makes no matter which. By this arrangement both will probably disappear some fine morning before the end of the war, and never be heard of again. "Treachery of the rebels to one another." The New York Herald, of the 8th instant, says: By our latest reports from Paducah, it appears that General Grant and Gen. Smith were pursuing the flying rebels, to the amount of four or five thousand, on each side of the river, and it was reported that many of the garrison of
April 19th, 1861 AD (search for this): article 4
n of Congress, in its seasonable legislation to relieve the financial embarrassments of the Government and the country. Speech of Mr. Van Wyck in Congress — important Developments. The following remarks were submitted by Mr. Van Wyck in the Federal House of Representatives, on the 7th inst.: Mr. Van Wyck, (Rep) of New York, moved the consideration of the report; of the Committee on Government Contracts, and addressed the House, referring to the tragedy at Baltimore on the 19th of April, 1861, when the pulse of the nation for a moment stood still; advantage was taken of its trembling necessities by speculators. He spoke of the cattle contract made in this city, whereby fifty thousand dollars was realized on two thousand head; of the agency of Alexander Cummings, in New York; of the immense amount of money paid to him without any vouchers of his purchase; of linen pantaloons, London porter, Scotch ale, and Dutch herring, for the use of the army. He next spoke of the c
February 7th, 1862 AD (search for this): article 4
War Matters. From the latest Southern and Northern files received, we make up the following summary of interesting war news: Reported riot at Norfolk — Development of the Union sentiment. Philadelphia, Feb. 7, 1862. --The Inquirer of this city has a dispatch saying that a riot occurred at Norfolk on Tuesday night; that it was supposed that martial law would be proclaimed, and that during the disturbance cheers for the Union were given. Philadelphia, Feb. 7, 1862. --The diFeb. 7, 1862. --The dispatch about the reported riot at Norfolk is incorrect. It was stated that the riot occurred at Richmond, not at Norfolk. Washington items. Washington dispatches, under date of the 7th inst., say: Effect of the news of the progress of the Union forces. The news to-day of the triumphant progress of the Union arms on the Tennessee river, in Pamlico Sound, and on the Upper Potomac, has caused great rejoicing. It is regarded, however, as only the first faint muttering of the terri
July, 2 AD (search for this): article 4
of the Cabinet. A difference of opinion, however, exists as to the form and details of such government. A number of propositions have been submitted, some of which will be forwarded to the Herald by mail. A majority of the Cabinet are in favor of the establishment of civil government under the protection of the military power, as at Port Roal and in other places in the South where the Union flag has lately been unfurled again. The recent flag of truce from the rebels. Washington, Feb. 7. --There is the highest authority for stating that there is no truth in the report that the recent rebel flag of truce brought to headquarters here a communication threatening the lives of the hostages, Col. Corcoran and others, in the event of the execution of the Missouri bridge burners. There is in the communication no allusion whatever to that subject, and it is not believed that the contents will be officially made public. Another Senatorial inquiry probable. The expuls
Beauregard (search for this): article 4
on's Old Guard, have marched into the occupation of the valuable strategic defences of Fort Henry on the Tennessee river. Our troops occupy a good position at Fort Henry from which to advance westward upon Columbus, or eastward upon Bowling Green, in the rear — the two strongholds of the rebels in Western Kentucky, and upon the maintenance of which depends the rebel cause, not only in Kentucky and Tennessee, but along the whole line of the Mississippi down to New Orleans. This is why Beauregard has been transferred from Manassas to Columbus or Bowling Green; for the rebels have discovered that their immediate danger is more pressing on the line of the Mississippi than on the line of the Potomac. We suppose that the next thing in order by our troops at Fort Henry will be the reduction of the supporting Fort Donelson, on the Cumberland river, at Dover, some ten miles across the hills at this point from the Tennessee; and, next, that those railroads will be occupied which connect t
Tennessee Bridges (search for this): article 4
mies advance; we shall burn villages and towns; the crops and cattle must be utterly destroyed, and invading armies must be starved into helplessness. The Russians acted well and patriotically when their empire was assailed by Napoleon's irresistible hosts; but the South, when penetrated by invading armies, will leave a history which shall be as most extravagant fiction in point of self-inflicted sufferings, when contrasted with that which details the sacrifices of the Russians. Tennessee Bridges. The Memphis Avalanche says: We learn from a gentleman, who has just passed over the line, that all the bridges are up on the East Tennessee and Virginia Railroad--the cars having run through for the first time on Sunday. In a few days the immense quantities of flour, which have been awaiting shipment for months, will probably find its way to our city. Parson Brownlow. Parson Brownlow's case may be briefly stated. He desired to go North, but before he was ready he
-There is the highest authority for stating that there is no truth in the report that the recent rebel flag of truce brought to headquarters here a communication threatening the lives of the hostages, Col. Corcoran and others, in the event of the execution of the Missouri bridge burners. There is in the communication no allusion whatever to that subject, and it is not believed that the contents will be officially made public. Another Senatorial inquiry probable. The expulsion of Mr. Bright is likely to prove only the beginning of the war against Senators suspected of disloyalty. Attention is already being directed toward Mr. Powell, of Kentucky. It is said that shortly a resolution will be introduced into the Senate directing the Superintendent of the Document room to inform that body what public documents Mr. Powell has ordered to be sent to members of the Southern Confederacy since the formation of the Provisional Government. Threatening aspect of things in East Ten
he East Tennessee and Virginia Railroad--the cars having run through for the first time on Sunday. In a few days the immense quantities of flour, which have been awaiting shipment for months, will probably find its way to our city. Parson Brownlow. Parson Brownlow's case may be briefly stated. He desired to go North, but before he was ready he was taken sick. He was arrested to protect him from violence. He still continues sick at his own house, being too unwell to be removed. When way to our city. Parson Brownlow. Parson Brownlow's case may be briefly stated. He desired to go North, but before he was ready he was taken sick. He was arrested to protect him from violence. He still continues sick at his own house, being too unwell to be removed. When he recovers he will probably be suffered to depart "to the other side of Jordan," together with his family. He can do no harm there to our cause, while his presence among us might do injury.--Memphis Avalanche.
rear, and that it will not be long before we shall have the pleasure of announcing a crushing defeat of the rebels in that quarter. Meantime, in accordance with the instructions of Gen. McClellan, the army of Gen. Buell is steadily encircling the great rebel camp at Bowling Green. This is a strong defensive position, the village being surrounded by a circle of abrupt and commanding hills, which are occupied by rebel fort, and batteries. We are assured, however, that the programs of General Buel, for the capture of Bowling Green is one which cannot fall. Before the expiration of the present month, therefore, with any improvement upon the late blockading snows, thaws, and rains, we expect to hear the glorious news of the expulsion of the rebels from both Columbus and Bowling Green. A rebel army, including both places, of over a hundred and twenty thousand men, will thus be cut up and dispersed, Kentucky and Tennessee will be instantly liberated, and the sustaining spirit of this
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