Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: November 25, 1861., [Electronic resource]. You can also browse the collection for G. A. Smith or search for G. A. Smith in all documents.

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eased. It continued throughout the day, very deliberately, on both sides. We kept the ships at respectful distance, and Fort McRae has not suffered. Yesterday's damage has been mostly repaired. Col. Villepeigue is wounded in the arm by a fragment of a shell, but maintains his post manfully in command at Fort McRae. The town of Warrington is now on fire from hot shot. The Navy-Yard is not much damaged. There has not been a casualty during the day. Our troops are in the highest spirits, and our difficulty is to restrain them. Braxton Bragg. Additional particulars. Macon, Ga., Nov. 24. --A dispatch has just been received here from Capt. G. A. Smith, who is at the Water Battery, just below Fort McRae, in which he states that, in his company, seven were killed and eight were wounded. They received the fire for two days from Fort Pickens and from the fleet. The Macon boys are in one of the most exposed points. They have held out well thus far, and will not retire.
inest set of warriors that can be found anywhere; they will make their mark wherever they come in contact with the enemy. Matters in the Creek Nation are still unsettled. I saw a letter yesterday from a responsible man there, stating that old Opothleyoholo is reported to have from 1,500 to 2,000 men with him, and expects to operate in connexion with the Kansas Jayhawkers. Still Later — the Federals at Cassville — Cassville Burnt by them-- Gen. Price at Pineville, &c. The Fort Smith Times, of the 14th inst., coun the following latest information: Fayetteville, Nov. 12.--Arrivals in town to-day state that the Federal advance reached Cassville on the 11th and burned the town It is supposed by some that this act indicates an intention of laying waste Southern Missouri and returning. The plans of Price and McCulloch are good to the extent of the means of defence. With numbers far inferior to those of the Federals, they will dispute Hunter's passage. The latter is
kes inquiries as to the disposition made of the enemy captured at Ball's Bluff. The rebels say that fewer of the Massachusetts officers would have been killed had they not have been too proud to surrender. Federal prisoners at Charleston.letters from Col. Corcoran We make the following extracts from letters from Col. Corcoran, of the New York 69th regiment, now in confinement at Castle Pinckney, S. C. He was captured, it will be remembered, at Bull Run, and is held as a hostage for Smith, convicted of piracy in Philadelphia. Col. C. says: In my last I mentioned that the people of Charleston had treated us with considerable courtesy on the occasion of our arrival in and departure from that city, but neglected to state another favorable change in our treatment here. The officers have the liberty of the island on which the castle is situated, from reveille to retreat, and are allowed on the ramparts until tattoo. The rank and file are allowed the liberty of the interio