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The Daily Dispatch: September 26, 1861., [Electronic resource] 5 1 Browse Search
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Aiding the hospitals. --The committee of Springfield Hospital for sick soldiers acknowledge the receipt of the following articles:--From Mrs. Isaac Butler, of Hanover, 1 bbl. vegetables, 2 dozen eggs, 1 loaf bread. From Miss Nannie E. Davis, of King William, 4 pairs socks, a lot of pepper, sage, etc. From Mrs. Wm. Holt Richardson, $10. From the Y. M. C. Aid Society, drawers, shirts, bed clothing, chickens, butter, eggs, vegetables, etc.
lists weigh little upon the mind of Southern people. The Hatleras affair was the source of but a momentary excitement, and served more as a benefit than a disadvantage. It was the signal for the note of preparation to be sounded; the "immortal" Butler, should he over have the courage to carry on his impending programme, may prepare for a glorious upset. The Charlotte (N. C.) Democrat remarks briefly: "If old Butler is ever caught on the soil of North or South Carolina, we hope he willneButler is ever caught on the soil of North or South Carolina, we hope he willnever be heard from as a prisoner. He has already stolen 900 negroes, besides burning houses and destroying farms, and we hope the day is not far distant when he will be furnished with his farm in the South four by feent in size. Suspicious Movements about the North Carolina coast. On Saturday afternoon, says the Wilmington Journal, of Monday, a bark was seen from Camp Wvatt beating along the coast in a southwesterly direction, the wind being from the S. W.; and about 10½ o'clock at nig