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Browsing named entities in a specific section of The Daily Dispatch: September 5, 1861., [Electronic resource]. Search the whole document.

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Cape Lookout (North Carolina, United States) (search for this): article 4
ring her we fired a gun across her bow, when she moved to, and was found to be the schooner Protector. of Philadelphia, from Matanvas for Philadelphia, with a cargo of fruit; she was taken in tow and carried into Hatteras Inlet. July 30, near Cape Lookout, made a U. S. steamer about ten miles off, which was soon discovered to be making towards us; but she was left out of sight in a few hours. Went into Beaufort, N. C. , July 30--left August 2, and arrived at Hatteras Inlet. A United States ma about. From the 9th to the 27th inst. the Gordon was much of the time at sea, but saw nothing that could be made a prize of — On the 17th inst, off Moorhead city, spoke the Br. Schooner Peel, from the Weet Indies, for Newbern. Same day, off Cape Lookout, spoke the Br. Schooner Lone Star, of Halifax, for Baltimore; in the afternoon put into Hatteras Inlet. On the 25th inst. made a sail, which, on nearing her, was discovered to be a U. S. frigate; and in the afternoon the Gordon returned to Ha
Charleston (South Carolina, United States) (search for this): article 4
Another interesting narrative of a cruise in the ocean. The armed steamer Gordon arrived at Charleston, S. C., two or three days since, after a cruise of six weeks. The Mercury publishes the following memoranda relating to her voyage: Left this pert on the morning of the 17th July, and after passing Cape Romain was chased by a U. S. steamer, which fired one gun, but it fell short, and we got safely into a port of North Carolina, where a supply of fuel was taken in, July 26, at 7 A. M., made a sail, which on reaching proved to be the brig Wm McGlivery, of Bangor, Me., from Cardenas for Boston. with a cargo of 337 hhds. and 27 tierces of molasses. A prize crew was placed on board, and she was taken into Hatteras Inlet. July 28, a vessel hove in sight, and nearing her we fired a gun across her bow, when she moved to, and was found to be the schooner Protector. of Philadelphia, from Matanvas for Philadelphia, with a cargo of fruit; she was taken in tow and carried into Hatt
Halifax (Massachusetts, United States) (search for this): article 4
as Inlet, and was preparing to chase her, when a U. S. war vessel hove in sight. On the 8th inst., started after a schooner, but she was soon discovered to be under convoy of a man-of-war, when we put about. From the 9th to the 27th inst. the Gordon was much of the time at sea, but saw nothing that could be made a prize of — On the 17th inst, off Moorhead city, spoke the Br. Schooner Peel, from the Weet Indies, for Newbern. Same day, off Cape Lookout, spoke the Br. Schooner Lone Star, of Halifax, for Baltimore; in the afternoon put into Hatteras Inlet. On the 25th inst. made a sail, which, on nearing her, was discovered to be a U. S. frigate; and in the afternoon the Gordon returned to Hatteras Inlet. On the 26th inst. went to sea at 5 A. M., and spoke the Br. schooner Equator, from Nassau for New York. On the 27th inst., soon after taking in a supply of fuel at Hatteras harbor, discovered about ten sell of vessels in the offing, supposed to be United States vessels-of-war; seve
Cardenas (Cuba) (search for this): article 4
at Charleston, S. C., two or three days since, after a cruise of six weeks. The Mercury publishes the following memoranda relating to her voyage: Left this pert on the morning of the 17th July, and after passing Cape Romain was chased by a U. S. steamer, which fired one gun, but it fell short, and we got safely into a port of North Carolina, where a supply of fuel was taken in, July 26, at 7 A. M., made a sail, which on reaching proved to be the brig Wm McGlivery, of Bangor, Me., from Cardenas for Boston. with a cargo of 337 hhds. and 27 tierces of molasses. A prize crew was placed on board, and she was taken into Hatteras Inlet. July 28, a vessel hove in sight, and nearing her we fired a gun across her bow, when she moved to, and was found to be the schooner Protector. of Philadelphia, from Matanvas for Philadelphia, with a cargo of fruit; she was taken in tow and carried into Hatteras Inlet. July 30, near Cape Lookout, made a U. S. steamer about ten miles off, which was soon
Bangor (Maine, United States) (search for this): article 4
Gordon arrived at Charleston, S. C., two or three days since, after a cruise of six weeks. The Mercury publishes the following memoranda relating to her voyage: Left this pert on the morning of the 17th July, and after passing Cape Romain was chased by a U. S. steamer, which fired one gun, but it fell short, and we got safely into a port of North Carolina, where a supply of fuel was taken in, July 26, at 7 A. M., made a sail, which on reaching proved to be the brig Wm McGlivery, of Bangor, Me., from Cardenas for Boston. with a cargo of 337 hhds. and 27 tierces of molasses. A prize crew was placed on board, and she was taken into Hatteras Inlet. July 28, a vessel hove in sight, and nearing her we fired a gun across her bow, when she moved to, and was found to be the schooner Protector. of Philadelphia, from Matanvas for Philadelphia, with a cargo of fruit; she was taken in tow and carried into Hatteras Inlet. July 30, near Cape Lookout, made a U. S. steamer about ten miles of
Nassau River (Florida, United States) (search for this): article 4
could be made a prize of — On the 17th inst, off Moorhead city, spoke the Br. Schooner Peel, from the Weet Indies, for Newbern. Same day, off Cape Lookout, spoke the Br. Schooner Lone Star, of Halifax, for Baltimore; in the afternoon put into Hatteras Inlet. On the 25th inst. made a sail, which, on nearing her, was discovered to be a U. S. frigate; and in the afternoon the Gordon returned to Hatteras Inlet. On the 26th inst. went to sea at 5 A. M., and spoke the Br. schooner Equator, from Nassau for New York. On the 27th inst., soon after taking in a supply of fuel at Hatteras harbor, discovered about ten sell of vessels in the offing, supposed to be United States vessels-of-war; seven of them were steamers and three sailing vessels — stood south for Ocracoke, where we put in and landed several persons. Started immediately for Beaufort, but it was too dark to cross the bar when it was reached, and we were compelled to run for New Inlet, which we crossed and arrived safely at Wilmi
New Bern (North Carolina, United States) (search for this): article 4
uit, which was towed safely into harbor.--August 6th, saw a brig off Hatteras Inlet, and was preparing to chase her, when a U. S. war vessel hove in sight. On the 8th inst., started after a schooner, but she was soon discovered to be under convoy of a man-of-war, when we put about. From the 9th to the 27th inst. the Gordon was much of the time at sea, but saw nothing that could be made a prize of — On the 17th inst, off Moorhead city, spoke the Br. Schooner Peel, from the Weet Indies, for Newbern. Same day, off Cape Lookout, spoke the Br. Schooner Lone Star, of Halifax, for Baltimore; in the afternoon put into Hatteras Inlet. On the 25th inst. made a sail, which, on nearing her, was discovered to be a U. S. frigate; and in the afternoon the Gordon returned to Hatteras Inlet. On the 26th inst. went to sea at 5 A. M., and spoke the Br. schooner Equator, from Nassau for New York. On the 27th inst., soon after taking in a supply of fuel at Hatteras harbor, discovered about ten sell
Beaufort, S. C. (South Carolina, United States) (search for this): article 4
rgo of fruit; she was taken in tow and carried into Hatteras Inlet. July 30, near Cape Lookout, made a U. S. steamer about ten miles off, which was soon discovered to be making towards us; but she was left out of sight in a few hours. Went into Beaufort, N. C. , July 30--left August 2, and arrived at Hatteras Inlet. A United States man-of-war appeared off the harbor, and fired one gun. Next day went to sea, and boarded the schooner Priscilla, or and for Baltimore, from Curacoa, with a cargo ofscovered about ten sell of vessels in the offing, supposed to be United States vessels-of-war; seven of them were steamers and three sailing vessels — stood south for Ocracoke, where we put in and landed several persons. Started immediately for Beaufort, but it was too dark to cross the bar when it was reached, and we were compelled to run for New Inlet, which we crossed and arrived safely at Wilmington. Left Smithville at 5 A. M. on Friday, and reached this port on the afternoon of the same d
New Inlet (Virginia, United States) (search for this): article 4
. M., and spoke the Br. schooner Equator, from Nassau for New York. On the 27th inst., soon after taking in a supply of fuel at Hatteras harbor, discovered about ten sell of vessels in the offing, supposed to be United States vessels-of-war; seven of them were steamers and three sailing vessels — stood south for Ocracoke, where we put in and landed several persons. Started immediately for Beaufort, but it was too dark to cross the bar when it was reached, and we were compelled to run for New Inlet, which we crossed and arrived safely at Wilmington. Left Smithville at 5 A. M. on Friday, and reached this port on the afternoon of the same day. When off Bull, saw a large U. S. steamer, with a walking-beam, steering northeast, and off this bar found two vessels, not keeping up the blockade — at least, they were unable to keep out the Gordon. Capt. Lockwood deserves great credit for the skill and good judgment which has characterized his management of the steamer, he having successfully
Fort Johnston (North Carolina, United States) (search for this): article 4
On the 27th inst., soon after taking in a supply of fuel at Hatteras harbor, discovered about ten sell of vessels in the offing, supposed to be United States vessels-of-war; seven of them were steamers and three sailing vessels — stood south for Ocracoke, where we put in and landed several persons. Started immediately for Beaufort, but it was too dark to cross the bar when it was reached, and we were compelled to run for New Inlet, which we crossed and arrived safely at Wilmington. Left Smithville at 5 A. M. on Friday, and reached this port on the afternoon of the same day. When off Bull, saw a large U. S. steamer, with a walking-beam, steering northeast, and off this bar found two vessels, not keeping up the blockade — at least, they were unable to keep out the Gordon. Capt. Lockwood deserves great credit for the skill and good judgment which has characterized his management of the steamer, he having successfully run the blockade at several ports, and frequently been chased by war
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