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Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: December 2, 1861., [Electronic resource]. You can also browse the collection for Tybee Island (Georgia, United States) or search for Tybee Island (Georgia, United States) in all documents.

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rom General McCook's brigade as they were on their way to join the rebel forces. Thomas B. Mattingly, of Bardstown, was also brought in before daylight, Saturday morning, having been arrested by some of Colonel Pope's regiment. From Tybee Island. The Savannah News, November 26th, says: As we anticipated, the Federals made landing on Tybee Island on Sunday afternoon. From a gentleman who came up to the city last evening we learn that about five hundred Yankees are encamped onTybee Island on Sunday afternoon. From a gentleman who came up to the city last evening we learn that about five hundred Yankees are encamped on the each. Three vessels are inside, anchored in Tybee Roads and one is in sight off the bar. We understand that our pickets, before retreating on Sunday, set fire to several house on the Island. Our city is very quiet and unconcerned, notwithstanding the very close proximity of the invaders, who, of course, will loss no time in making secure their bloodless conquest. From the Coast of South Carolina--movements of the Yankees. The steamer Gen. Church, which arrived at Charl
Latest Southern news. the landing of the enemy on Tybee Island — the enemy upon the Louisiana Coast — the Blockaders off Texas, &c. We continue from our first page extracts clipped from the latest Southern exchanges which have come to hand: The landing of the enemy on Tybee Island. We have already noticed, under our telegraphic head, the fact that the Yankees had effected a landing on Tybee Island. The Savannah Republican publishes a letter from Fort Pulaski, direct, dated November 25, from which we make the following extract: The enemy appeared around Tybee ave the vessels and head for the shore. About 6 o'clock, the Federal flag was seen flying on Tybee Island. About 7 o'clock at night, Captain Read, of the Irish Volunteers, took a squad of his men anouthern States, bordering on the Atlantic, but I think they have gained very little by taking Tybee Island. I do not think they can get enough rice and cotton on Tybee to pay the cost of the expediti