Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: January 14, 1862., [Electronic resource]. You can also browse the collection for Bennett or search for Bennett in all documents.

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hly of the American co-operating party engaged. They were with the Rattler emulating each other, in the thickest of the attack; but my warmest thanks in particular, are due to Lieutenant Pegram, the American senior officer; his encouragement of the men, and coolness under a heavy fire, and determined bravery, when surrounded by a persevering and revengeful foe, were conspicuous to all" First Lieutenant Fauntleroy was Aide-de-camp to General Johnston at the battle of Manassas; Second Lieutenant Bennett served there in the naval battery, while one youngster on board, named Cary, received his appointment as Midshipman in the Confederate Navy as a reward for distinguished gallantry in the same action. A French Officer in the service of the South. The Mobile Advertiser, of Wednesday, the 1st inst., says: By a recent arrival at a Confederate port from Havana, Lieut. P. Enneau, late of the French army, came passenger, and is at present in this city. Lieut. Enneau has la
tion of his invincible Yankee army, and is supposed to be meditating a grand coup in some direction on the adjoining mainland. A detachment of his command has already landed without opposition at the pleasant seacoast town of Biloxi, Mississippi, opposite the Island and some eleven miles distant, and carried off two undefended cannon — doubtless to be forwarded at once by dispatch steamer and paraded as trophies from the soil of Jeff Davis's own State, the spoil from a captured "city," and Bennett's Herald will at once congratulate its readers on a "crushing blow being struck at rebellion." If Butler attempts a movement on Mobile from the rear, he will desire to make a landing at some point on the coast of Mississippi Sound from twenty to forty miles distant from the city. With his launches he may effect a landing almost anywhere on that wilderness shore — and then his troubles will begin. His army would encounter natural difficulties of approach which would puzzle an enterpri
The South in Northern hands. --The veracious Bennett announces: --In less that six weeks Richmond will be in our hands." It will be in very dirty hands then. It will be moreover in the hands of the greatest liars in all Christendom, and the m Orleans, whilst the magnificent Generalissimo of the Grand Army cannot get twenty five miles South of Washington. Let Bennett observe by the light of these simple facts what a shocking blunder the North has made in attempting to get possession ofill have filled our stores, her books and literature generally have continued to poison the minds of our population, and Bennett's Herald with its dirty list of Personals, its infidel editorials, and its vagabond correspondents have still been abroang,--and the consequence is, it has lost in a year of war all it had gained by fifty years of commercial swindling. Let Bennett be assured that hereafter the South will no longer be in Northern hands, either in the way of trade or conquest. It oug