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The Daily Dispatch: November 2, 1860., [Electronic resource], A thriving
Swedish colony. (search)
The Daily Dispatch: March 30, 1861., [Electronic resource], Later from
The Daily Dispatch: November 6, 1860., [Electronic resource],
Indian massacre. (search)
Indian massacre. --The Dallas Mountaineer contains a letter written from the Umatilla Indian Reservation, by its Superintendent, on the 3d of October, giving an account of another Indian massacre. The letter says: Yesterday two brothers named Keith, arrived here, reporting that the train to which they belonged had been attacked by the Shoshone or Banack tribe of Indians; that a large number of emigrants had been killed, and the remainder driven away from their wagons and scattered. The men arrived here much exhausted, having subsisted on some dried horse meat for twenty-one days. The names of the murdered are as follows: J. Myers, Wm. Autley, Lewis Lawson, Justice Creese, Charles Kersner, Elijah Otter and his wife, three daughters and one son. When the brothers Keith left the train there were alive Joseph Myers, wife, and five children; A. McNorman, wife, and five children; Daniel Chase, wife, and three children; Samuel Gleason, Charles Jeffy, Mr. Munsay, and six chi
Grand review of the army by the President. Fairfax C. H. Oct. 3. --President Davis, is accompanied by Generals Johnston, Beauregard, and Smith, and their Aids, had a grand review of the troops this morning. General Walker, Longstreet, Cocke, and Jones were out with their brigades; also, Major Walton's battalion of Washington Artillery. The day was beautiful, and the troops were in high spirits. It was a magnificent affair, and occupied three hours and a half. The President left for Manassas at 5 o'clock this evening, en route for Richmond. The Yankees have made no further advance. The Federal flag can be seen on Taylor's hill. A column of smoke is still rising from the neighborhood of Falls Church. Bohemian
From Kentucky. movements of the Lincolnites — the capture of Hopkinsville — rejoicing among Kentuckians, &c., &c. Nashville Oct. 2. --The Louisville Journal of the 30th, contains reliable news of the taking of Manchester, in Clay county, by Zollicoffer. The Journal reports large numbers of arrests in different counties. Passengers by to-day's trains report that martial law was declared to-day in Louisville. Memphis, Oct. 3.--John E. Keyt, of Helens, who has just arrived from Ohio, says the about 8,000 Lincolnites had arrived at Louisville, and were moving towards the Confederate camps. Five hundred Confederates under Wickliffe, from Fayette and the adjoining counties, passed through the Federals, and arrived safely at Green river. Gen. Buckner took Hopkinsville, dispersing the Federals, who fired, killing one. He captured 600 stand of arms and three cannons. He obtained quiet occupation of Hopkinsville, and took the cavalry back.
The Daily Dispatch: October 4, 1861., [Electronic resource], After the
From Pensacola. Augusta Oct. 3. --The Montgomery learns that the Lincolnites have established themselves on the mainland opposite Pensacola.
The Daily Dispatch: October 5, 1861., [Electronic resource], From
Another war loan. Nashville, Oct. 3. --The special correspondent of the Cincinnati Enquirer, writing from Washington on the 28th, says that Chase has negotiated another loan in New York on the basis of the last arrangement.
The Daily Dispatch: October 7, 1861., [Electronic resource], Teems of the
The Daily Dispatch: October 8, 1861., [Electronic resource], Terms of the