Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: November 26, 1861., [Electronic resource]. You can also browse the collection for Lincoln or search for Lincoln in all documents.

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me through the blockade on a special permit from Secretary Chase. It was obtained by a Union man, who was formerly a citizen of Nashville. Lieut.-Colonel McGaverch, commanding at Fort Donelson, has detained the steamer Pink Marble and her crew to await instructions from Gen. Johnston. The machinery will be brought to this city. The reported capture of one hundred and thirteen Lincolnites, near Fort Donelson and Henry, is erroneous. The Patriot, of this city, learns that two Lincoln gun-boats came up the Cumberland river, or the 18th inst., to Canton, Kentucky, where a field piece from Hopkinsville opened fire on them. After a short engagement the enemy retreated, with quite a number of their force killed, and one of the gun-boats disabled. Our loss was four killed and a few wounded. The Clarksville Jeffersonian, of the 22d inst., gives a report of an engagement between the gun-boat Conestoga and a gun belonging to Capt. Southern's battery of flying artillery,
Southward bound. --The second detachment of prisoners of war, numbering 350, departed yesterday for Tuscaloosa, Ala., where they have a prospect of remaining for some time to come, unless their old master, Lincoln, is forced into measures for an exchange, according to the usages of civilized warfare. They were attended by a guard commanded by Capt. Thos. L. Hundley, of Georgia.
It is said that the adventurous rebel who visited all the posts of the left wing of Lincoln's army a few days ago, under a written permit from McClellan, was no less a personage than the famous Wigfall. Col. Corcoran, confined in prison at Castle Pinckney, Charleston, (who is the hostage for Smith, one of our privateersmen, already convicted of piracy in Philadelphia,) has been committed to the condemned coll.