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Baltimore, Md. (Maryland, United States) (search for this): article 4
pass out from said ports, under any pretext whatever, will be captured, notwithstanding the aforesaid proclamation, and sent into an open port of the United States for adjudication. (Signed) H. H. Bell, Com. commd'g U. S. forces off Galveston, &c. A copy of Bolleau's apology. The following is a copy of the apology made by Albert D. Bolleau, editor of the Philadelphia Journal, to Gen. Schenck, and which procured his release: Headq'rs Middle Department, 8TH Army Corps, Baltimore, Md., Feb. 1, 1863. I. Albert D. Bolleau, citizen of Philadelphia, editor and publisher of the Philadelphia Evening Journal, now confined in Fort McHenry for the publication of an editorial article, under the title of "Davis's Message," in that newspaper, January 20, 1863, and for the publication of other articles of like dangerous character, tending to the support and encouragement of the rebellion against the Government of the United States, do hereby freely and voluntarily express my
Middleburg (Virginia, United States) (search for this): article 4
upon the charge of coming from the South after serving in the Confederate army, and others for being engaged in smuggling goods through the lines. The following are the names of the parties and the charges preferred against them: Meredith Gilmor, of Baltimore county, upon suspicion of having been to the Confederate army; R. M. McVeigh, a smuggler, of Londona county, Va., attempting to get to Baltimore — had $1,900 in Southern money in the lining of his coat; John Campbell, a smuggler, of Middleburg Va., with $800 in Southern bank bills; Marcus Barr, smuggler, of Wilmington, N. C., with $000 in southern bank notes; Isaac Gottsuhelmer, of Richmond, with seven bonds and other made, making an aggregate of $ Henry Gottsuhelmer, with $560. Harman Heist, smuggler, with $454. 35; David Hulster, smuggler, with $1,500; Julius Levy, smuggler, with $320; Francis Mannent with jewelry and other articles, trying to smuggle them through. These parties were carried to Baltimore on the 24th, and the
Baltimore (Maryland, United States) (search for this): article 4
ine whether they will submit to this overthrow of the Constitution. Arrests in Maryland. A number of persons were arrested by the Yankee troops near the Point of Rocks, on the line of the Baltimore and Ohio Railroad Feb. 24th, some upon the charge of coming from the South after serving in the Confederate army, and others for being engaged in smuggling goods through the lines. The following are the names of the parties and the charges preferred against them: Meredith Gilmor, of Baltimore county, upon suspicion of having been to the Confederate army; R. M. McVeigh, a smuggler, of Londona county, Va., attempting to get to Baltimore — had $1,900 in Southern money in the lining of his coat; John Campbell, a smuggler, of Middleburg Va., with $800 in Southern bank bills; Marcus Barr, smuggler, of Wilmington, N. C., with $000 in southern bank notes; Isaac Gottsuhelmer, of Richmond, with seven bonds and other made, making an aggregate of $ Henry Gottsuhelmer, with $560. Harman Heist,
Galveston (Texas, United States) (search for this): article 4
the same prison to await his trial as a spy. The blockade at Galveston. Com. Bell, commanding the Federal fleet, sends Mr. Theron thn reply to Gen. Magruder's proclamation declaring the blockade of Galveston removed and the port open: U. S. Sloop of War Brooklyn. Ofton Bar, January 20th, 1863. Whereas, a proclamation, dated Galveston. Texas. January 4th, 1863, and signed J. Bankhead Magruder, Major-General Commanding, declares the said port of Galveston to be open for trade with all friendly nations, and invites their merchants to resume their usual commercial intercourse with the said port of Galveston: Therefore, the undersigned warns all concerned that the port of GGalveston, and also Sabine Part, as well as the whole coast of Texas, are under an actual blockade, by a sufficient force of U. S. vessels andjudication. (Signed) H. H. Bell, Com. commd'g U. S. forces off Galveston, &c. A copy of Bolleau's apology. The following is a co
Massachusetts (Massachusetts, United States) (search for this): article 4
t was accordingly rejected by eleven ayes against twenty-nine nays, as follows: Yeas--Messrs. Anthony, Bayard, Prowning, Carliste, Cowan, Harding, Powell, Sanisbury, Turple, Wall, and Wilson of Missouri--11. Nays--Messrs. Chandler, Clark, Collamer, Dixon, Doolittle, Fessenden, Foot, Foster, Grimen, Hale, Harian, Harris, Henderson, Howard, King, Lane of Indiana. Lane of Kansas, Merrill, Pomercy, Sherman, Sumner, Ten Eyek, Trumbull, Wade, Wilkinson, Willey, Wilmot, and Wilson of Massachusetts--29. By this stiff and brazen vote the Senate of the United States declared their determination to treat the Constitution, which they have sworn to support, and the guarantees it throws around the liberties of the people, as a nullity. The vote of these twenty nine Senators is a damning and indelible record, not only against themselves, but against the President of the United States. It in effect declares him quite guilty of numerous, frequent, and repeated violations of the Const
Kansas (Kansas, United States) (search for this): article 4
ession of allegiance to the Constitution would render it of no more effect than so much blank paper. The amendment was accordingly rejected by eleven ayes against twenty-nine nays, as follows: Yeas--Messrs. Anthony, Bayard, Prowning, Carliste, Cowan, Harding, Powell, Sanisbury, Turple, Wall, and Wilson of Missouri--11. Nays--Messrs. Chandler, Clark, Collamer, Dixon, Doolittle, Fessenden, Foot, Foster, Grimen, Hale, Harian, Harris, Henderson, Howard, King, Lane of Indiana. Lane of Kansas, Merrill, Pomercy, Sherman, Sumner, Ten Eyek, Trumbull, Wade, Wilkinson, Willey, Wilmot, and Wilson of Massachusetts--29. By this stiff and brazen vote the Senate of the United States declared their determination to treat the Constitution, which they have sworn to support, and the guarantees it throws around the liberties of the people, as a nullity. The vote of these twenty nine Senators is a damning and indelible record, not only against themselves, but against the President of the U
United States (United States) (search for this): article 4
an an act for the establishment of a despotism in these once free and happy United States, and taking from the people the protection of the Constitution. It authorilible record, not only against themselves, but against the President of the United States. It in effect declares him quite guilty of numerous, frequent, and repeatehat a pretext for resisting, by mob violence, the execution of a law of the United States. And now we see these same champions of personal liberty, these same sticktwithstanding the aforesaid proclamation, and sent into an open port of the United States for adjudication. (Signed) H. H. Bell, Com. commd'g U. S. forces off Galhe support and encouragement of the rebellion against the Government of the United States, do hereby freely and voluntarily express my regret for the publication of on, but will demean myself in all things as a true and loyal citizen of the United States, intending only to support the Government, the Constitution, and the Union,
Indiana (Indiana, United States) (search for this): article 4
y, that this confession of allegiance to the Constitution would render it of no more effect than so much blank paper. The amendment was accordingly rejected by eleven ayes against twenty-nine nays, as follows: Yeas--Messrs. Anthony, Bayard, Prowning, Carliste, Cowan, Harding, Powell, Sanisbury, Turple, Wall, and Wilson of Missouri--11. Nays--Messrs. Chandler, Clark, Collamer, Dixon, Doolittle, Fessenden, Foot, Foster, Grimen, Hale, Harian, Harris, Henderson, Howard, King, Lane of Indiana. Lane of Kansas, Merrill, Pomercy, Sherman, Sumner, Ten Eyek, Trumbull, Wade, Wilkinson, Willey, Wilmot, and Wilson of Massachusetts--29. By this stiff and brazen vote the Senate of the United States declared their determination to treat the Constitution, which they have sworn to support, and the guarantees it throws around the liberties of the people, as a nullity. The vote of these twenty nine Senators is a damning and indelible record, not only against themselves, but against the
Missouri (Missouri, United States) (search for this): article 4
nsequences and penalties of acts done in violation of the Constitution. The Republican Senators saw that the adoption of this amendment would render the bill nugatory, that this confession of allegiance to the Constitution would render it of no more effect than so much blank paper. The amendment was accordingly rejected by eleven ayes against twenty-nine nays, as follows: Yeas--Messrs. Anthony, Bayard, Prowning, Carliste, Cowan, Harding, Powell, Sanisbury, Turple, Wall, and Wilson of Missouri--11. Nays--Messrs. Chandler, Clark, Collamer, Dixon, Doolittle, Fessenden, Foot, Foster, Grimen, Hale, Harian, Harris, Henderson, Howard, King, Lane of Indiana. Lane of Kansas, Merrill, Pomercy, Sherman, Sumner, Ten Eyek, Trumbull, Wade, Wilkinson, Willey, Wilmot, and Wilson of Massachusetts--29. By this stiff and brazen vote the Senate of the United States declared their determination to treat the Constitution, which they have sworn to support, and the guarantees it throws aroun
Maryland (Maryland, United States) (search for this): article 4
olence, the execution of a law of the United States. And now we see these same champions of personal liberty, these same sticklers for the habeas corpus, these same justifiers of State resistance to Federal power, passing an act which degrades the white citizen below a condition which they then thought intolerable for slaves as black as the ace of spades. It is for the citizens of the loyal States to determine whether they will submit to this overthrow of the Constitution. Arrests in Maryland. A number of persons were arrested by the Yankee troops near the Point of Rocks, on the line of the Baltimore and Ohio Railroad Feb. 24th, some upon the charge of coming from the South after serving in the Confederate army, and others for being engaged in smuggling goods through the lines. The following are the names of the parties and the charges preferred against them: Meredith Gilmor, of Baltimore county, upon suspicion of having been to the Confederate army; R. M. McVeigh, a smuggl
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