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The Daily Dispatch: November 18, 1861., [Electronic resource], The great naval expedition — from Fortress Monroe and Hatteras Inlet. (search)
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
on the "contraband" question is understood to be as follows: All negroes coming into camp will be retained, and such of them as are proved the property of Union men will be appraised and receipted for, to be paid when and how Congress may see fit. Colonel Albert, Acting Brigadier-General, will also remain, and several other foreign officers, who first decided to leave, will remain. Marcus J. Parrott, of Kansas, has been appointed on Gen. Hunter's staff. Springfield, Nov. 6. --According to information received by Gen. Hunter, it is now said that Gen. Price has no intention of attacking us, and if pursued still further by us he will scatter his army or retreat to Fort Smith, and await developments on the Potomac and in Kentucky. It is very doubtful whether any further advance of our main army will be made, but further intelligence of the number and position of the rebels may change this policy. General Stegel has been appointed commander of this
and were rated ordinary seamen. On the 3d of October captured the English schooner Beverly, from Halifax, off Wilmington, N. C., loaded, with dry goods, fish, &c. On the 19th of October, captured the English brig Ariel, from Liverpool, off Wilmington, N. C., loaded with salt, &c. Arrived at Hampton Roads October 30, for officers and men. The Gemsbok is armed with four sixty eight pounders and two thirty-two pounders, with a complement of one hundred men. Col. Mulligan. The Chicago (Nov. 6) correspondent of the New York Times, of the 19th says: The news of the release of Col. Mulligan was received here with lively gratification.--The friends of the gallant leader of the Irish brigade are preparing an ovation in his honor, and a brilliant time is anticipated. I learn that arrangements are already in progress to re-organize the brigade, and that large numbers stand ready to enter its ranks as soon as the muster books are opened. Those of the old regiment who were exchang