Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: October 14, 1861., [Electronic resource]. You can also browse the collection for Cape Hatteras (North Carolina, United States) or search for Cape Hatteras (North Carolina, United States) in all documents.

Your search returned 2 results in 2 document sections:

ma, the only vessel of the five thus honored. The other work at the yard goes on as usual, and the immense number of men employed there enables the work to be pushed forward with an unexampled vigor. The new sloop-of-war Oneida will shortly be ready to launch. The men work like bees upon her. The other vessels are in a proportionate state of progress. The United States steamer Rhode Island will sail about the 6th or 7th inst. to communicate with the blockading squadron south of Cape Hatteras, and also the Gulf blockading squadron, Key West, Fort Pickens, &c., which will afford an excellent opportunity to send letters and papers. The gun-boats Mercury and O. M. Pettit went into commission yesterday, and will haul into the stream to-day. Probably they will lie off the Battery, with the other Government vessels now there. These boats are staunch little things and carry each two of the Parrot rifled guns, one on the bow, to carry a twenty-pound shot, and one all that will
r ground, Sympathy for the South is neither more nor less than approval of slavery — that most monstrous of crimes; and if the free States dignify their quarrel by inscribing liberty distinctly upon their banners, the English people will wish them "God speed," in spire of all the efforts of tory politicians to demonstrate that a republic must of necessity come to grief. The issue of the war in America. [From the London Times, September 17.] We do not build much on the success at Cape Hatteras. It is in its naval force that the Federal Government is strongest, and it was never probable that the Confederates would be able to hold their own at sea. The expedition down the Mississippi is an operation of a more important kind, but its success, we should think, is far less certain. It is an expedition in which we may expect to see the inventive genius and the adventurous courage of the Americans fairly illustrated. The banks of the broad river are clothed with thick forests, sug