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Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: October 30, 1861., [Electronic resource]. You can also browse the collection for October 20th or search for October 20th in all documents.

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From Pensacola. The Mobile Advertiser and Register publishes the following interesting items from its special correspondent at Pensacola, dated Sunday night, Oct. 20. I telegraphed you last night that Lieut. C. Sayre, of the Confederate Marine corps, had been released on parole by Col. Brown, on honor that when his wound would admit he should return to captivity, unless honorably exchanged. I have just left his room; he is in fine humor, and in his own peculiar vein relates some of the incidents of the fight, in which he either played a part or witnessed Having participated in the advance move he was of course in the rear on the return march, when and where most of the casualties befell our side. His leg was pierced with a Minnie ball from the regulars of Lieut. Secley, who had by some means obtained the rear of our troops. He was carried by his immediate companions some distance down the beach, where he was left, under the belief that he would be carried aboard a little
From Arizona. a Sanguinary Engagement — the Confederates victorious Surrender,&c. Charleston Oct. 20. --A special dispatch to the Courier, dated at New Orleans on yesterday, (the 28th,) states that an extra of the Mesilla Times, of Sept, 27th. reports that a detachment of Confederates, numbering 108 under the command of Captain Coop wood, defeated four companies of the Federal regulars at Aralusa. The Federal loss was killed Reinforcements were sent to Captain Coopwood, and it was thought he would take Fort Craig in 48 hours. Captain Coopwood's loss was three wounded. At Camose, a New Mexican volunteer company had surrendered to Captain Coopwood without firing a gun.
nt to protect all the pickets while on duty. Where is all this mass of clothing to come from--one million pairs of shoes, one to two million pairs of socks or stockings, one million pairs of drawers, half a million pairs of pants, same of vests and coats, and five hundred thous and blankets, the same number of hats or caps, besides shirts, &c? The winter will soon be upon us. Our soldiers are marching to a colder clime. Where are these goods to come from? Our men are too good and too valuable to be sacrificed; let our Government provide in time for them, run every risk rather than let them suffer. These things can be had, and a plan has been for warded to headquarters showing how. We require men of energy at every post. Private enterprise is doing much — the ladies are working faithfully, but unless one-half of the above are prepared by other means, our men are obliged to suffer, is the deliberate opinion of your Correspondent. Lyons's Store Hawkins co., Tenn., Oct. 20.