Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: May 7, 1862., [Electronic resource]. You can also browse the collection for Farragut or search for Farragut in all documents.

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wly, as if feeling their way — the Hartford, the flag-ship of Com, Farragut, leading. Then followed the Brooklyn, the Richmond, and nine otheicers, one Captain Bayleis, second in command of the squadron. Capt. Farragut being flag officer, and a Lieutenant These officers were greeteBayleis stated the purport of his mission. He had been sent by Capt. Farragut to demand the surrender of the city and the elevation of the flourse of the conversation, however, this officer remarked that Captain Farragut deeply regretted to see the spirit of incendiarism which prevam-House, Mint and Post-Office--adding that he was instructed by Capt. Farragut to state that he came to protect private property and personal . Captain Bayleis said that no such purpose was entertained by Capt. Farragut, reiterating the expression of his regret at the destruction ofe Mayor would cell the Council, and lay before it the demand of Capt. Farragut. The officers requested to be protected in their return to the
Fort Jackson were spiked before the surrender. Fort Pike was evacuated, and everything it contained abandoned. Com. Farragut sent a communication to the Mayor and Council on the 28th ult., complaining of the refusal to haul down the Confedera to recede from their position. The Louisiana flag still floats upon the breeze. Mayor Monroe nobly replied to Farragut, saying, "We will stand your bombardment, unarmed and undefended as we are." Farragut, on the 29th, again addressedFarragut, on the 29th, again addressed the Mayor, saying: "Forts Jackson and St. Philip have fallen, and we will now proceed to raise the United States flag on the Custom-House. The Mayor must see that it is respected with all the civil power of the city. " The evening Delta, of Wetary possession of the city on Wednesday. The Commandant of the French steamer, Milan, opposite New Orleans, notified Farragut that forty-eight hours notice of bombardment was ridiculous, and demanded sixty days for the evacuation of the city.