and no blood be shed.
The Rev. S. S. Rozeil, Richard H. Dulany, and others, of London county, learning that the Kentucky volunteers, recently arrived at Harper's Ferry, needed supplies, loaded a team with provisions and forwarded it at to their relief — an example worthy of all ation.
A Harper's Ferry letter to the BaHarper's Ferry letter to the Baltimore American says:
A double force of workmen were employed at the several workshops, busily and constantly in the manufacture of arms, cartridges, &c. My informant, a resident of Washington county, says that about fifty rifles are daily turned out.
The troops are encamped in all directions about the Ferry.
A large at a regiment of six hundred men from Louisiana would arrive in a day or two.
Squads of Baltimoreans pass the junction at Monocacy daily, on their way to Harper's Ferry or Richmond.
A battalion of Baltimoreans, six hundred strong, will rendezvous Richmond in a few days.
Capt. J. Lyle Clark, of the Independent Greys, was me