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The Daily Dispatch: November 9, 1861., [Electronic resource], The effect of the late storm on the Federal fleet. (search)
all classes, from the powerful steamships Vanderbilt, Battle, Wabash, Minnesota, and Roanoke to the ordinary sized bug-boat. On Wednesday, it blew heavity from the Southwest, lasting twelve hours, when the wind changed to Southeast and continued stormy, but the smaller vessels were somewhat protected from its force by keeping close under the shore. Early on Friday, the 1st instant, the wind shifted to southeast, and increased to a most severe gate, in which the squadron got separated. White keeping close in shore early on Saturday, say between two and three A. M., the Osceola got ashore on the Day Breaker, off North Island, near Georgetown, and in two hours she bilged, the cattle soon taking to the water, and many of them raaching shore. The vessel having become a wreck, the officers and crew twenty in number, took to their boats, in which they coached North Island, and were taken prisoners. Capt. Morrill describes the gale as verysevere, and thinks that many of the fleet
Election of State officers for Tennessee. The Memphis Appeal says: Col. J. T. Dunlop has been re-elected State Controller, and W. F. McGregor, Treasurer of State, by the Legislature. Mr. C. M. Cowardin, of Nashville, was elected Register of Middle Tennessee; and Mr. John M. Carmack, of White, Register of the mountain district.