her into the port of Charleston, S. C., on the 22d of July, was re-captured with five men of the privateer's crew on board, west of Cape Hatteras.
The Enchantress cleared from Boston on the 29th of June, for ports in Cuba.
All the crew except Garrick (negro cook) were removed to the Jeff.
Davis, and a crew from the privateer, consisting of W. W. Smith, of Savannah, Ga.; Ebin Lane, of West Cambridge, Mass.; Thomas Quigley, of New York; Daniel Mullings, of Charleston, S. C.; and E. Rochford, of Liverpool — put on board to take her to Charleston, the negro Garrick being retained as cook.
After the schooner had left the Jeff.
Davis, Garrick meditated getting possession of the Enchantress, but delayed the execution of his plan, so as to sound the views of a portion of the crew.
Before coming to any definite conclusion the steamer Albatross hove in sight, and as soon as the crew on board the Enchantress discovered the character of the steamer they fought shy.
When the Albatross app
entsAug. 21, 1866.
61,533Goodes et al.Jan. 29, 1867.
61,711CajarFeb. 5, 1867.
62,520BartramMar. 5, 1867.
76,323GritznerApr. 7, 1868.
78,821PeabodyJune 9, 1868.
80,520VogelJuly 28, 1868.
87,338HouseMar. 2, 1869.
87,409HarrisonMar. 2, 1869.
88,282DunbarMar. 30, 1869.
90,528GutmanMay 25, 1869.
97,014Woodruff et al.Nov. 16, 1869.
104,590HenricksonJune 21, 1870.
104,630NaschJune 21, 1870.
107,001ChickenSept. 6, 1870.
110,669MoreauJan. 3, 1871.
110,790RobinsonJan. 3, 1871.
111,447GarrickJan. 31, 1871.
115,163ChickenMay 23, 1871.
115,857HumphreyJune 13, 1871.
120,855Chicken et al.Nov. 14, 1871.
123,348HumphreyFeb. 6, 1872.
124,252ChickenMar. 5, 1872.
125,394HumphreyApr. 9, 1872.
127,675BraunbeckJune 11, 1872.
2. Two Thread. (continued).
132,968LangmaidNov. 12, 1872.
134,558MoreauJan. 7, 1873.
(Reissue.)5,260RehfussJan. 28, 1873.
136,702ChickenMar. 11, 1873.
136,718GoodesMar. 11, 1873.
137,689KallmeyerApr. 8, 1873.
e intellectual feast, he is of little value,—vastly inferior to Sydney Smith, whose humor makes your sides shake with laughter for weeks after you have listened to it. We left Follett at about half-past 11 o'clock; and Talfourd carried me to the Garrick, where we found Poole.
Talfourd took his two glasses of negus, his grilled bone, and Welsh rare-bit; and both he and Poole entertained me by their reminiscences of Godwin.
While I listened late at night to these reminiscences, I did not expe Melbourne come on bended knees before me.
He is a very able man. Another morning I went with my friend, Sir Gregory Lewin, to see the Tunnel.
By the way, Sir Gregory has in his dining-room the original paintings by Reynolds of Dr. Johnson and Garrick, which have been perpetuated by so many thousand engravings.
How strange it seems to me to sit at table and look upon such productions, so time-hallowed, and so full of the richest associations!
You must see that I write blindly on; a mere wor
o Thomas, was son of the above: born in 1721, at Quilca, in Ireland, educated at Westminster School and Trinity College, Dublin, and led by wayward taste into the theatrical profession, in which he succeeded, being, indeed, a formidable rival to Garrick at one time.
Then he became theatrical manager, with ill success.
Next, he flourished as a lecturer on elocution.
After that, he became manager of Drury Lane Theatre, under his son's lessee ship.
Finally, he returned to his lectures on elocu — novelist and dramatist.
She wrote "Sidney Biddulph," a novel, which could boast among its warm panegyrists Lord North and Mr. Fox, and "Nourjahad," an Eastern tale, with two plays, "The Dupe" and "The Discovery." The latter was pronounced by Garrick to be "one of the best comedies he ever read." Mrs. Sheridan also wrote a play called "The Trip to Bath," never acted nor published, which, Thomas More says, has been supposed by some to have passed, with her other papers, into the possession of
ken, Peter Bird, B F Boulware, A Boney, A C Frezer, W H Jamison; W T Hodges, J Leman, J T McCreight, J W McCreight, W M Nelson, Jas Richmond, J C Raines, and J Z Wooten, do.
Company H, Capt. Lyles--Killed: Capt W B Lyies, Privates Samuel Stevenson.
J B Warfield.
Wounded severely: E P Alten, W R Counts, J H Glenn, W P Gray, A T Holley, W W Hunt, W H Kerr, Serg R W Brice.
Wounded slightly: Serg J T Rynum, Privates W Boyce Simonton, J A Brics, T S Brice, R M Cook, J H Crosby, J L Dys J Garrick J D Grissom, A Grubbs, J F Joyner, H McCormick, W B Norris, T R Sterling, W M Young, J B Blackledge.
Company I, Capt Crosbey.--Killed: None.
Wounded severely: First Lieut W McAlliby, Serg H. S. Hardin, Corp'l W M Corkill, Privates J W Brooks, R M Duffey, R L Deffey, W R Kennedy, J Leopold, S J McNinch, Jas Walker, Andrew Serg' S M Neely, Corp'l W J Davis, Privates J H Jaggars, T A Lipsey, J A Lipsey, W H Ross, Missing: Joseph Leonard.
Company K, Capt Brane.--Killed: None — Wounde