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The Daily Dispatch: November 13, 1861., [Electronic resource] 5 1 Browse Search
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his place on yesterday, and though there were present a considerable number of the moneyed men of the county, yet so great and well founded is the opposition of the people to the policy of forcing property to sale under execution for debt that not a single bid was made upon it. Patriotic. The Charleston Mercury, of the 9th instant, records the following instance of the patriotic promptitude with which the citizens of Charleston responded to the demands of their country: Captain Hudson Lee, Assistant Quartermaster at this place, yesterday made a call upon the citizens for a large number of horses, for transportation purposes. We understand that the request was quickly complied with, and that even a larger number were offered than can be immediately used. The Lincoln army and East Tennessee. Rumors were rife on the streets yesterday, says the Knoxville Register of the 5th, that the enemy were in considerable force at the State line, moving in this direction th
The bridge Burners — the Federal loss at Fort Royal--Gen. Lee, &c. Augusta, Nov. 12. --The Savannah Republican, of this morning, states that it has been informed by a gentleman from the interior that the bridges over Chickamoga Creek were burned by discharged hands, and not by the Unionists. A negro who escaped from Hilton Head, says that he heard some of the Federal officers say that their loss at the battle of Port Royal was fifty killed. The Republican publishes an extract negro who escaped from Hilton Head, says that he heard some of the Federal officers say that their loss at the battle of Port Royal was fifty killed. The Republican publishes an extract of a letter dated at St. Simons Island on the 9th inst., which says that one Federal vessel passed on the day previous, and three more on that day bound South. They had also passed Fernandina. Gen. Lee is at present in Savannah. There is nothing positively known of the movements of the Yankees.