Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: November 25, 1861., [Electronic resource]. You can also browse the collection for Fort McRae (Florida, United States) or search for Fort McRae (Florida, United States) in all documents.

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rom Fort Pickens, but the fire was soon suppressed by the Confederates.--It was reported that the Niagara was badly damaged, and our guns made a breach in the bastion of Fort Pickens. The firing commenced from Fort Pickens on the Confederate steamer Time, and was replied to by our batteries. A heavy fire continued on both sides until 7 o'clock last night. It is reported that two Confederates were killed, and one wounded. It is also stated that Gen. Bragg was well pleased with the day's work. Further particulars. Pensacola, (Friday night,) Nov. 22 --9 o'clock.--The firing on both sides ceased this evening, about 7 o'clock, in consequence of the darkness of the night and a prevailing rain storm. The casualties to-day were four killed and ten wounded of the Confederate forces, and these mostly occurred in Fort McRae. The enemy's firing resulted in but little damage to our men or fortifications.--We are unable to report the loss or damage to the enemy.
M. Nov. 23.--The bombardment has just ceased. 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