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April, 11 AD (search for this): article 2
d be a cruelty and a piece of barbarous injustice. A little vigor would even now rid. Pamlico Sound of the rebel steamers, and then, with gun-boats in the Sound, our camp might be moved from Fort Hatteras to the light-house. It may be a little easier to back out than to go ahead; therefore, since one or the other must be done, back will probably be the policy. Arrival of Contrabands from Smithfield — death of Col. Elder. The New York Herald's Fortress Monroe correspondence, of November 4, says: Twenty-nine contrabands, consisting of twenty-four men, one woman, and four children, have just been brought down from Newport News, whither they had come from Smithfield. They report numberless rebel soldiers above Newport News, and that they have had plenty to eat; but their stories are not reliable. The death of Lieut. Col. Elder, of the 10th regiment New York volunteers, (Col. John E. Bendix,) has cast a gloom over the members of that organization, inasmuch as that o
June, 11 AD (search for this): article 2
ebel sources exclusively, the Government is satisfied that the result is even more favorable to the Union forces than has been represented. It is supposed that the report of General Sherman is kept back until he shall be able to announce the entire completion of all that the enterprise was intended to accomplish. From Fortress Monroe--the late sale and the expedition — Talk of another expedition being fitted out. From the New York Times's Fortress Monroe correspondence, dated November 6, we clip the following extracts: There are rumors afloat that another expedition will soon congregate in the Roads. It this is the fact, I will venture the hope that, while loading at New York, the ammunition will not be placed in the hold of the deepest vessel, so that it will take four days at the shortest to get at it, while the guns are similarly stored on another vessel; that the medical stores will not be placed along side of the ammunition, and that no delay of ten days here
October, 11 AD (search for this): article 2
fting sand bar. Notwithstanding the incessant exertions of her officers and crew she had to be abandoned, and all hands, including officers, soldiers, and seamen, were compelled to find shelter on the shore, as best they could. The vessel was after wards boarded by a detachment, by order of the commanding officer, and blown up. The reason of this proceeding was not known. It was impossible for the wickers to reach the vessel. The news by way of Fortress Monroe. Fortress Monroe, Nov, 10. --The steamer S. R. p ulding arrived here from Hatteras Inlet this morning, with the Twentieth Indian Regiment. Information, said to be from a deserter, who reached the Inlet by a small boat, had been received on the main land of the taking of two rebel for's at Port Royal and the landing of a large Union force. Beaufort had also been taken by our troops. No particulars have arrived, but the main fact corresponds with the news received a few hours since from Norfolk by a fl
November, 11 AD (search for this): article 2
e naval expedition. The following telegrams are taken from the New York Herald, of the 12th: News from Hatteras Islet--ten returning Fro Ps.--their Sufferings — particulars of the loss of the French man-of-war Cantalabria, etc. Baltimore, Nov. 11. --Captain Dowell, of the Twentieth Indiana Regiment, which returned to Fortress Monroe from Hatteras, says that he found it almost impossible to remain longer in that narrow neck of land, on account of loss of camp equipage and stores. Als river are in consternation, and also bring the improbable rumor that our troops had advanced up the railroad as far as Charleston. There are rumors of three Union vessels having gone ashore. News by way of Hatteras Inlet. Baltimore, Nov, 11. --Captain Dowell, who arrived at Fortress Monroe with the Twentieth Indiana regiment, gives the following statement in reference to the reception of the news from the fleet at Hatteras Inlet: Captain Dowell states that the day previou
November 11th, 1861 AD (search for this): article 2
and his only object in making the visit was to communicate with the Union troops in regard to the success of the naval expedition. He remained in the place until the Spaulding left. The news by way of Philadelphia. Philadelphia, November 11, 1861. --Some what exaggerated, or rather sensational statements have been received therefrom Fortress Monroe, that two fishing smacks took refuge under the guns of the Cumberland. The captains were Baltimorean. They reported that they hadey state that on Friday last several rebel regiments were sent South from the James and York rivers. The embarkation took place in great haste. The shores of the James river were almost deserted. The news in Washington. Washington, November 11, 1861. --No information from the naval expedition has reached Washington to-day, except what was forwarded from Fortress Monroe, via Baltimore. The expected dispatch boat that has been hourly looked for at Annapolis has not yet arrived.
John E. Bendix (search for this): article 2
mlico Sound of the rebel steamers, and then, with gun-boats in the Sound, our camp might be moved from Fort Hatteras to the light-house. It may be a little easier to back out than to go ahead; therefore, since one or the other must be done, back will probably be the policy. Arrival of Contrabands from Smithfield — death of Col. Elder. The New York Herald's Fortress Monroe correspondence, of November 4, says: Twenty-nine contrabands, consisting of twenty-four men, one woman, and four children, have just been brought down from Newport News, whither they had come from Smithfield. They report numberless rebel soldiers above Newport News, and that they have had plenty to eat; but their stories are not reliable. The death of Lieut. Col. Elder, of the 10th regiment New York volunteers, (Col. John E. Bendix,) has cast a gloom over the members of that organization, inasmuch as that officer had been very energetic and always working for the advancement of his command.
--their Sufferings — particulars of the loss of the French man-of-war Cantalabria, etc. Baltimore, Nov. 11. --Captain Dowell, of the Twentieth Indiana Regiment, which returned to Fortress Monroe from Hatteras, says that he found it almost imphose men have suffered mere severely in health than the Indiana regiment. Over one hundred are on the sick list. Capt. Dowell also brings intelligence of the French man-of-war Cantalabria, near Beaufort. She was of about 2,500 tons, and after e rumors of three Union vessels having gone ashore. News by way of Hatteras Inlet. Baltimore, Nov, 11. --Captain Dowell, who arrived at Fortress Monroe with the Twentieth Indiana regiment, gives the following statement in reference to the reception of the news from the fleet at Hatteras Inlet: Captain Dowell states that the day previous to the departure of the steamer S. R. Spaulding, a man was observed paddling across in a small chance from the main land to the Peninsula, and
t be moved from Fort Hatteras to the light-house. It may be a little easier to back out than to go ahead; therefore, since one or the other must be done, back will probably be the policy. Arrival of Contrabands from Smithfield — death of Col. Elder. The New York Herald's Fortress Monroe correspondence, of November 4, says: Twenty-nine contrabands, consisting of twenty-four men, one woman, and four children, have just been brought down from Newport News, whither they had come frofour children, have just been brought down from Newport News, whither they had come from Smithfield. They report numberless rebel soldiers above Newport News, and that they have had plenty to eat; but their stories are not reliable. The death of Lieut. Col. Elder, of the 10th regiment New York volunteers, (Col. John E. Bendix,) has cast a gloom over the members of that organization, inasmuch as that officer had been very energetic and always working for the advancement of his command.
ings — particulars of the loss of the French man-of-war Cantalabria, etc. Baltimore, Nov. 11. --Captain Dowell, of the Twentieth Indiana Regiment, which returned to Fortress Monroe from Hatteras, says that he found it almost impossible to remain longer in that narrow neck of land, on account of loss of camp equipage and stores. Although the men have suffered severe privations, the number on the sick list is very small. All are now comfortably quartered near Fortress Monroe. Col. Hawkins's New York regiment will return by the next trip of the steamer. Those men have suffered mere severely in health than the Indiana regiment. Over one hundred are on the sick list. Capt. Dowell also brings intelligence of the French man-of-war Cantalabria, near Beaufort. She was of about 2,500 tons, and after valuably endeavoring to ride the gale, got aground on a shifting sand bar. Notwithstanding the incessant exertions of her officers and crew she had to be abandoned, and all han
r 11, 1861. --No information from the naval expedition has reached Washington to-day, except what was forwarded from Fortress Monroe, via Baltimore. The expected dispatch boat that has been hourly looked for at Annapolis has not yet arrived. As all the news received up to this time comes through rebel sources exclusively, the Government is satisfied that the result is even more favorable to the Union forces than has been represented. It is supposed that the report of General Sherman is kept back until he shall be able to announce the entire completion of all that the enterprise was intended to accomplish. From Fortress Monroe--the late sale and the expedition — Talk of another expedition being fitted out. From the New York Times's Fortress Monroe correspondence, dated November 6, we clip the following extracts: There are rumors afloat that another expedition will soon congregate in the Roads. It this is the fact, I will venture the hope that, while l
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