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with rage for war with England in 1812, with Mexico in 1846, and after a few weeks no more soldiers could be gotten out of it for either. The tremendous outburst of ferocity that we witness in the Northern States, is simply the repetition of one of the most common traits of their national character. It is the fashion of the day, the humbug of the hour, and it will cease as suddenly as it has commenced. Like straw on fire, the periodical sensations of the North make a great flame, but to sink to the ashes and the dust of indifference as swiftly as they sprang. It is easy, and to them amusing, to indulge their tastes of this sort in bloody talk about invading the South, in mobbing a few of them hitherto suspected of sympathy with us, in joining volunteer companies, running off to cities like Washington, by way of Annapolis, where no brickbats are on the road; but in three or four weeks the superfluous gas will be gone, and Yankees will be Yankees again.--Richmond Examiner, May 3.
New York, May 1.--A party of Congressmen who came up to-day from Annapolis to Perryville, Md., on a Government steam-tug, had an amusing adventure. While on their trip, a suspicious-looking craft was discovered in the distance. There was a good revolving howitzer on board the tug, and it was instantly got ready for action. Twenty-five marines on board were drawn up, but their services were not needed. A shot brought the craft to, when it turned out to be a schooner deeply laden with provisions. She was sailing under papers drawn up by General Trimble, of Baltimore, who is the commander of the secession troops in Baltimore. Undoubtedly the provisions were intended for the rebels in some part of the South. The name of the schooner was the Lioness. She was brought into Perryville, and her Trimble papers taken from the captain. This General Trimble will soon be taken care of by the Government. It is high time that he was tried for treason.--N. Y. Evening Post, May 2.
Rebellion Record: a Diary of American Events: Poetry and Incidents., Volume 1. (ed. Frank Moore), The Whereabouts of Gen. Beauregard: by Telegraph to vanity Fair--after manner of Daily papers. (search)
t Gen. Beauregard was in Alexandria at 24 minutes past 6 yesterday, reconnoitring. Baltimore, April 26.--Gen. Beauregard was in Norfolk at 25 minutes past 6 yesterday, and took a gin cocktail with several of the first families. Havre de grace, April 26.--I learn from a gentleman just from Mobile, that Gen. Beauregard is on his way North, with 150,000 troops. Gen. Beauregard is six feet high, but will not join Blower's Household Guards. Declines advertising the Household Journal. Annapolis, April 26.--Gen. Beauregard was discovered in the White House rear-yard last night at 26 minutes past 6, armed with three large howitzers and a portable sledstake. He went away after reconnoitring pretty numerously. Philadelphia, April 26.--I learn on excellent authority that Gen. Beauregard was in Charleston at 22 minutes past 6 yesterday, and had no intention of leaving. He was repairing Fort Sumter. The people of Bangor, Maine, and of Cape Cod, Mass., report that Gen. Beauregard
, pilot of the new steamship Mississippi, not yet completed, arrived in Macon from New York, having fled from New York for their lives. They came by the way of Cincinnati and Nashville. They report hard times with some of the Southern steamship captains. The Alabama was seized and pressed into Government service, and Captain Schenck offered the alternative of the yard-arm or to retain command of his vessel as a United States transport. tie took the latter, and is now carrying troops to Annapolis. Commodore Michael Berry, of the Charleston steamship Columbia, had a narrow escape with his life. His ship was seized in like manner, and when he refused to go into service, they proceeded summarily to the work of execution; but by good luck lie slipped his neck out of the rope, jumped overboard, was taken up by a steam-tug, and escaped. A blood-thirsty spirit runs riot in New York, and no man's life is safe who does not shout for Southern invasion and massacre. Every thing which wo
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