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Admiral David D. Porter, The Naval History of the Civil War. 2 0 Browse Search
The Daily Dispatch: January 19, 1864., [Electronic resource] 2 0 Browse Search
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Admiral David D. Porter, The Naval History of the Civil War., Chapter 43: operations of the Mississippi squadron, under Admiral Porter, after the Red River expedition. (search)
llos Parish, La.; B. C. Crow, Esq., Lafayette Parish, La.; Hon. John Moore, St. Martin's Parish; William Robertson, St. Martin's Parish; Judge Baker, St. Mary's Parish; T. J. Foster, St. Mary's Parish; Judge Palfrey, St. Mary's Parish; Daniel Dennett, editor Planter's Banner, St. Mary's Parish; Mr. Sickles, editor Planter's Banner, Kindred Spirits, St. Mary's Parish; Phanor Prudhommer, Esq., St. Mary's Parish; John Blair Smith, Nachitoches Parish, La.; Colonel H. J. G. Battle, Caddo, La.; Reuben White, Caddo, La. We must help one another, and those who can be efficient in our cause must receive all necessary hospitality, aid and information. I introduce none but the worthy. R. J. Page. Report of a commission on Singer's torpedo. Engineer Headquarters, Depot Northern Virginia, July 14, 1863. Colonel — In accordance with your order of the 13th, appointing the undersigned a commission to examine and report upon the merits of Mr. E. C. Singer's torpedo, we beg to state that we
ganizing a regiment of negro cavalrymen, and when completed are to be styled "the Black Horse mounted men" One small regiment of infantry, numbering about 500 men, known by the Yankees as the 2d N. C. troops, made up of deserters chiefly from Nethercutt's battalion, does the most hazardous picketing and scouting duty along our lines, being as they are, thoroughly acquainted with the people, and every nook and corner of the country lying between Newbern and this place. Fred White and Reuben White, both well known to your correspondent, are the ringleaders of this lawless band of desperadoes. Col. Nethercutt's deserters (says this Yankee) are doing us immense harm, as they are the sole cause of our pickets being so frequently surprised and captured. Nothing transpires at Kinston, in connection with our military operations that is not known at Newbern within seven hours after it occurs. There is an established line of couriers between this place and the enemy's outpost at Bac