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The Daily Dispatch: October 15, 1861., [Electronic resource], From the
From the West. the Fremont and Blair Controversy — Fremont in a New Attitude against Lincoln — the Irrepressible conflict. We find the following in the Evansville (Indiana) Journal, of the 4th instant. That paper is one of the most able and influential, as well as ultra, of the abolition papers of the Hoosier State, and the article we give below evidences that Fremont, by his emancipation proclamation has secured the support of the abolition wing of the North, and will be supported even to the abandonment of the Lincoln Administration, by a large portion of the dominant party. The article is a significant one, and will command the attention of the South. Fremont Under Arrest.--We learn this morning that Colonel Blair has preferred charges against Gen. Fremont, and that the Commander of the Western division of the grand army is ordered to report himself at Washington to answer the charges before a court-martial. The malignity that characterizes the conduct o
The Daily Dispatch: October 15, 1861., [Electronic resource], Winter Campaigns. (search)
The Affair at Chicamicomico — official reports of the Engagements. The following official dispatches were received at the Navy Department in Washington on Wednesday, October 9th: The report of Captain Landner. U. S. Steamship Susquehanna, Off Hatteras Inlet, Oct. 9, 1861. Sir: Late in the afternoon of the 4th inst. I received information that the enemy had landed in large force at Chicamicomico and Hine Fleet, and that the Indiana regiment posted there was in full retreat before them. Also, that our three tugs in the Inlet were aground or disabled. The Fanny had been captured the day before, I at once got under way with this ship and the Monticello, and anchored for the night close to the shore in Hatteras cove. At daylight I found our troops in and about the light-house, and in distress for want of provisions, which they had been without for 24 hours. I supplied them with food, and at the request of the commanding officer, remained for their protection during