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The Daily Dispatch: December 10, 1861., [Electronic resource], The value of Port Royal to the Yankees. (search)
The value of Port Royal to the Yankees. From the Charleston Courier, of the 3d inst., we take the following paragraphs: Increased information and later developments convince us that the invaders and plunderers at Port Royal are receiving and deriving not only less than they claim in their magnificent reports, but even less than we were disposed at first to admit. In relation to the inveigling and seduction of servants, many readers can remember that this game was attempted in 1812-14 by the foe, and that in the Treaty of Ghent the question of compensation was referred to the Czar, who promptly allowed $750 per capital for servants taken — a very large sum as prices then prevailed.
the 85th. Marble Nash Taylor. By the Governor. Alonzo J. Stow, Private Secretary. Hatteras, Nov. 18, 1861. From Fortress Monroe and Newport News. The Fortress Monroe correspondent of the New York Herald, writing under date of 3d inst., says: We are evidently on the eve of an exciting campaign. Troops are pouring in at the rate of several thousand per day, and the cry is "still they come." The proper reason for the concentration of all this force at Old Point Comfort The Treasury Department proposes to appoint cotton agents for the Government in the Cotton States, with explicit instructions, which will be published. Release of William P. Converse from Fort Lafayette. From the New York Herald, of the 3d inst., we take the following paragraph: Mr. William P. Converse has also been released from Fort Lafayette, upon his taking the oath of allegiance to the Government of the United States, stipulating that he will neither enter any of the State
a short time, came in sight of them, when they strained every nerve to outstrip their pursuers, but, finding the Florida gaining on them, and probably not fancying the appearance of the huge bull-dogs on the Confederate craft, abandoned their prize, and made Bull Run speed for the South Carolina. The Florida took the Purdy in tow and landed her safely in Berwick's Bay. Bully for the Florida and her bull dogs! More Yankee Outrages. From the Louisville (Bowling Green) Courier, of the 3d inst., we take the following: We are informed by a refugee just from Shelby county, who succeeded in running the blockade, that the Yankees have been perpetrating all manner of outrages in that section. Men with Southern sympathies, were daily arrested and taken over to Whittaker's camp at Eminence, where they were compelled to take the Lincoln oath or go to Louisville and be imprisoned. A few days since a Captain Headen, of Whittaker's regiment, went over to Shelbyville and arrest
Fatal accident. --At Philadelphia, on the morning of the 3d inst., the mangled body of Mr. Edmund Garrison, a retired merchant, was found in Minor street, opposite the year of the American Hotel, in which he had been boarding. He had evidently fallen from the roof of the building, as several panes of glass in the windows had been broken in his descent. The body was shockingly mutilated, showing that death had been instantaneous. He was formerly a member of the firm of Barnet, Nesbit and Garrison.
Ranaway. --$10 reward.--Ranaway from the subscriber, on the 3d inst., my slave woman Parthena. Had on a dark brown and white calico dress. She is of a ginger bread color; medium size; the right fore-finger shortened and crooked, from a whitlow. I think she is harbored somewhere in or near Duvall's addition. For her delivery to me I will pay $10. Left my premises, about three months since, my negro slave Hanover, who is lame of both feet. He is a first-rate cook; works well in a garden, and is fond of drink. He was heard to say he was going to work for the soldiers, who may have employed him, under the belief he was free, and may now be in some camp, as he has not been heard from for several weeks. I will give $5 for his delivery to me, if taken in this city, or, if more than ten miles away, I will pay $20. de 6--ts G. W. H. Tyler.