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41, 359-363, 365, 381, 418, 422, 425, 426, 429, 432, 444, 545. Hardaway, B. F., I, 369. Hardee, Anna, II, 152. Hardee, Willie, II, 152. Hardee, William J., I, 92, 101, 485, 518, 528, 533, 534, 540, 542, 543, 556, 558-660, 565-568, 574, 575, 579, 598, 604, 612, 619; U, 7, 8, 11, 14, 21, 36-38, 40-42, 48, 82, 92-94, 131, 136, 137, 141, 151, 152, 189. Hardie, James A., I, 332, 337, 394, Harker, C. G., I, 518, 538, 566, 568, 582-584, 586-588. Harmon, Oscar F., I, 585. Harney, W. S., I, 73-76, 80. Harris, Berry, II, 386. Harris, Ira, I, 72, 138. Harris, Isham G., II, 48. Harris, Mrs., John, II, 517, 519. Harris, Sergeant, Wm. D., II, 573. Harrison, Benjamin, I, 517, 609, 615. Harrow, William, I, 436, 591; II, 13, 19, 20, 24, 36, 39. Hartsuff, George L., I, 295. Hascall, Milo S., I, 586, 609; II, 12. Haskell, E. H., II, 586. Hatch, John P., I, 258, 282, 283. Hatton, Robert, I, 240. Hawkins, Dexter, I, 128. Hawkins, Rush C., I
342, 344; VII., 86; VIII., 182, 196, 337, 362; X., 40, 247, 260, 266. Hardeman, W. P., X., 313. Hardie, J. A., X., 311. Hardin, M. A., VII., 133. Hardin, M. D., VIII., 109. Harding, A. C., X., 199. Hardy, S., VIII., 113. Harewood Hospital, near Washington, D. C. : VII., 285, 294, 295; ambulance trains at, VII., 313. Harker, C. G.: III., 102, 117, 122, 322: X., 139. Harlan, E. R., I., 14. Harlan, John M. IV., 150, 152; X., 21. Harney, W. S., IV., 20. Harover, Bill, IV., 329. Harper, K., X., 242. Harper's Ferry, Va.: I., 121 seq.; 142, 302, 364; II., 56, 58 seq., 63, 73, 76, 323, 324, 335; III., 16, 28, 148; IV., 76, 171; V., 36, 12; bridge at, V., 80; armory at, V., 132, 154, 156, 228; arsenal of, VIII., 82, 111; battle at, IX., 157; engagement at, IX., 345; X., 110. Harper's Weekly, artist of, at Gettysburg battlefield, VIII., 31. Harpeth River, Tenn.: II., 332; III., 258, 260; IV., 256.
Among the passengers who arrived at New York Monday, were Rev. Bishop Kip, of California, and Col. Pickens, U. S. Minister to Russia. Brevet Major General W. S. Harney left Washington Monday to take command of the department of the West, headquarters at St. Louis. Joseph Hernandez, who tried to kill Fanny May and himself on Tuesday, is now in a fair way to recover. The St. Louis (Mo.) Democrat states that a total of 80,000 buffalo robes have been received in that city during the present year. Rev. Z. G. Henderson died at Pensacola, Fla., on the 19th ult. The Winans, of Baltimore, are about building another "cigar" steamer. Thanksgiving in Wisconsin, November 29th. This is the twelfth State.
Gen. Harney. --The St. Louis Republican, of the 24th, says: Gen. Harney, in command of this department, was ordered to report to Washington some what hastily as we hear, and left yesterday in obedience to the command. He had intended to make his headquarters at the Arsenal yesterday, and there were a great many who were congratulating themselves on this movement, having every reliance that, so long as he remained, the public peace would certainly be maintained. Major Wagner was reGen. Harney, in command of this department, was ordered to report to Washington some what hastily as we hear, and left yesterday in obedience to the command. He had intended to make his headquarters at the Arsenal yesterday, and there were a great many who were congratulating themselves on this movement, having every reliance that, so long as he remained, the public peace would certainly be maintained. Major Wagner was relieved of his command of the Ordnance at the Arsenal, on Saturday, and it is the subject of remark that so important a post, having within its walls perhaps two thousand men, should be placed in the command of a junior captain.
Arrival of Gen. Harney. --Brigadier General W. S. Harney, U. S. A., who was captured at Harper's Ferry on Friday, and sent to Richmond under guard, arrived here yesterday evening, via Central cars, and was immediately conveyed before the Governor. After a brief interview he was escorted to the Spotswood House, where he remaiBrigadier General W. S. Harney, U. S. A., who was captured at Harper's Ferry on Friday, and sent to Richmond under guard, arrived here yesterday evening, via Central cars, and was immediately conveyed before the Governor. After a brief interview he was escorted to the Spotswood House, where he remained at last accounts, but whether as a prisoner of war or otherwise we are not advised. Gen. Harney is a man of Southern birth and feeling, and it is reported that he was on his way to Washington to resign his position when arrested. ore the Governor. After a brief interview he was escorted to the Spotswood House, where he remained at last accounts, but whether as a prisoner of war or otherwise we are not advised. Gen. Harney is a man of Southern birth and feeling, and it is reported that he was on his way to Washington to resign his position when arrested.
The capture of Gen. Harney. --The Baltimore American, of Friday, gives the annexed statement of the arrest of Gen. Harney, U. S. A. It is learned by the train from the West which reached here this morning, that the old military chieftain, whose name heads this paragraph, was taken prisoner at Harper's Ferry by a detachment of Virginia troops, about 2½ o'clock this morning. Gen. Harney left Wheeling in the train which was under the charge of Mr. Phelps, conductor, for the purpose of Gen. Harney left Wheeling in the train which was under the charge of Mr. Phelps, conductor, for the purpose of reporting himself at headquarters, Washington. Before the train reached Harper's Ferry it was stopped, and a number of troops mounted the platforms, and whilst the train was moving slowly on the soldiers passed through the cars, and the General being pointed out was immediately taken into custody. He was in citizen's dress, and was treated very courteously. There is no doubt that as soon as the Executive of the State is made acquainted with the fact he will be released, as was the case of th
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