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Machias, both of Maine also. They were laden with sugars. I sent them to Cienfuegos, Cuba. On the 5th day of July, I captured the brigs Ben. Dunning and Albert Ad in New York and Massachusetts. They were laden with sugar. I sent them to Cienfuegos. On the next day, the 6th, I captured the barks West Wind and Louisa Kilha Rhode Island, and Massachusetts, and laden with sugar. I sent these also to Cienfuegos. On the same day I ran into Cienfuegos myself, reported my capture to the Cienfuegos myself, reported my capture to the authorities, and asked leave to have them remain until they could be adjudicated. The Government took them in charge until the Home Government should give directionsred vessels. Accordingly, the vessel's prow was turned in the direction of Cienfuegos, Island of Cuba, where we arrived on the 6th. Six of the prizes were left at owered by her original crew, which was not transferred to the Sumter. Left Cienfuegos on the 7th, and on the 9th saw the high hills of the Island of Jamaica. On J
Rebellion Record: a Diary of American Events: Documents and Narratives, Volume 3. (ed. Frank Moore), Doc. 68. operations of the Gulf fleet. (search)
stood to the S. W. They both claim to be English vessels. The first, the Ezilda, was cleared for Matamoras, by T. O. Sullivan, of Cork, Ireland, and the log is signed by him, but it appears he left her before she sailed, and when captured by us she was cornmanded by an ex-United States Naval officer, Wm. Anderson Hicks, of Mississippi, who resigned from the Naval Academy at Annapolis, in March last, and was an officer on board the Sumter when she left the Mississippi. He had carried into Cienfuegos several prizes taken by the Sumter, and when we took him he was on his way home via Havana. He had as passenger Mr. Baddendoff, a merchant of New Orleans, whom I have determined to let go on his parole. The crew list of the Ezilda contains not one Englishman, and taken in connection with the fact that he had contrived to get so far off his course — over four hundred miles--against adverse winds, not to mention the cargo so entirely contraband of war — a list of which is herewith sent — I<
f Cape St. Antonio, and heard that the Sumter had sent another prize, the Joseph Maxwell, into Cienfuegos on the 7th of August. In consequence of this intelligence we sailed for Cienfuegos, keeping cCienfuegos, keeping close into the land, and communicating with all the vessels we met. On the 19th arrived at Cienfuegos; sent a boat in to communicate with the consul; found the Joseph Maxwell in his possession; obtaineCienfuegos; sent a boat in to communicate with the consul; found the Joseph Maxwell in his possession; obtained all the information required; and coasted along the southeastern shore of Cuba, chasing and communicating with all the vessels we saw. Some of these were Americans, and were sure that the Sumter hadcape from the Brooklyn, or had the Niagara followed her up, instead of stopping the pursuit at Cienfuegos, the Sumter would long before this have been captured; but there was a great want of intellige Maxwell; the former recaptured by the Powhatan, the latter given up to the American consul at Cienfuegos. It was said in Maranham that the captain of the Sumter had made arrangements with the Gove
November 15, 1861. sir: I have written to you, relative to the movements of this ship, from Cienfuegos, on the south coast of Cuba. There I learned that Messrs. Slidell and Mason had landed on Cuby relative to the reasons which induced my action in making them prisoners. When I heard at Cienfuegos, on the south side of Cuba, of these commissioners having landed on the Island of Cuba, and thds, and visited Port Royal and Kingston, in the Island of Jamaica, the Grand Cayman, Trinidad, Cienfuegos, Key West, Lobos, Sagua la Grande and the Bahamas. Although for twenty months engaged in an a been for the last six weeks continuously cruising in search of the Sumter. On our arrival at Cienfuegos, we learned by the papers, that the Theodora had run the blockade at Charleston, and arrived aer return to Charleston. He took, therefore, sufficient coal to go on a short cruise, and left Cienfuegos on the 26th of October, arrived at Havana on the 28th, and learned that the Theodora had depar