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The Daily Dispatch: April 4, 1864., [Electronic resource] 7 1 Browse Search
The Daily Dispatch: July 27, 1861., [Electronic resource] 4 0 Browse Search
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 27. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones) 2 0 Browse Search
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Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: April 4, 1864., [Electronic resource]. You can also browse the collection for Richard M. Smith or search for Richard M. Smith in all documents.

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from thence across Tennessee and Kentucky and attack our posts on the Ohio river. We have a great force of cavalry and mounted infantry in that section. Indeed, Smith, who failed so badly in Mississippi, was there the other day with his ten thousand cavalry, if he be not there yet. We should think Forrest and his everlasting mar drove in the pickets. The army came along in about half an hour more and landed next morning, taking possession of the enemy's camping ground. That night Gen. Smith concluded to follow them by land while Admiral Porter proceeded up Red river with all the gunboats and transports. In the meantime the Eastport had reached the, with hard work opened a passage in a few hours. The Eastport and Neosho proceeded to the fort, which at that moment was being surrounded by the troops under General Smith, who had marched from Semmesport. A brisk musketry fire was going on between the rebels and our own troops, and they were so close together it was difficult t
n into by burglars and three trunks, filled with valuable property, belonging to James H. Haner, stolen. Among other things the trunks contained two watches, one gold and very valuable, and the other galvanized. The whole of the stolen property was not worth less than fifteen thousand dollars. On Saturday night some thieves broke into a store-house in the yard of Mr. James Dornin, on 29th street, near Franklin, and stole five hundred pounds of salt pork. The smoke-house of Mr. Richard M. Smith, editor of the Sentinel, corner of Leigh and 3d sts., was broken into with a crow-bar on Saturday night, and robbed of twelve pieces of bacon and three bushels of Irish potatoes. On the same night a room in the third story of D. J. McCormick's hotel, on Main street, near the old Union, was entered by burglars and robbed of a thousand dollars' worth of wearing apparel belonging to Mr. McCormick. In the room there was at the time a large quantity of bacon and other property which