Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: April 28, 1864., [Electronic resource]. You can also browse the collection for Plymouth, N. C. (North Carolina, United States) or search for Plymouth, N. C. (North Carolina, United States) in all documents.

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Yankee rule in Plymouth. The following orders are copies of hand-bills posted in the town of Plymouth. It will be seen that Brig. Gen. Wessels is a model afterPlymouth. It will be seen that Brig. Gen. Wessels is a model after Lincoln's own heart, and undertook to "run the churches" and the schools besides. As we find the names of the General and the Provost Marshal, and the A. A., G.'s ocity, it is more than likely that the children "between eight and fourteen" in Plymouth are having a cheerful vacation, and that Col. Moffitt will refrain for the preheir attendance. This is the school order: Notice. The inhabitants of Plymouth are hereby notified that a Free school, for white children, will be spend unde Brig. Gen. H. W. Wessels, Andrew Stewart, Assistant Adjutant General. Plymouth, N. C., April 14th, 1864. And this is the order for running the churchehout the necessity of individual reproof. By order of Brig. Gen. H. W. Wessels, D. F. Beegle, Lieut, A. D. C. & A. A. A. G. Plymouth, N. C, April 11th, 1864.
elligence is not important: The attack on Plymouth, N. C.--the result not known--Gen. Wessels nofollowing account of the recent attack on Plymouth, N. C., may be relied on: On Sunday last a y of rebels moved down the Roanoke river upon Plymouth, accompanied by a flotilla consisting of a rare river boats, which escaped our forces when Plymouth was taken. The rest have been built since. ions, which forms a part of the protection of Plymouth, it engaged the Union gunboat Whitehead, and d on as she brought down his last dispatch to Plymouth, and had three men wounded. Gen. Wessels, an experienced officer, is in command at Plymouth. He was not taken by surprise, having been-infoed the 19th, to the effect that refugees from Plymouth reported fighting to have commenced there on el is in command of the Union forces. He has Plymouth well fortified, and pronounces it impregnable killed and wounded. All the citizens of Plymouth have left the place, and most of them are qua
The iron-clad Albemarle at Plymouth. --A gentleman who was on board the Confederate ram. Albemarle, informs us that she struck the South-fields amidships, cutting into her about ten feet, the Yankee vessel sinking rapidly, and being fastened so tightly to the Albemarle as to bear her bow under till the water ran into the port-holes.--In endeavoring to clear her of the wreck the crew had a hand-to-hand fight with the Yankees, using pistols and cutlasses, in which we lost but one man, although the Miama was pouring shot after shot into them. When the Southfields sunk the boats of the Albemarle picked up eight men, one of whom has since died, which are all that were saved out of a crew of one hundred and seventeen. The Albemarle did not succeed in striking the Miama with her ram, but damaged her so much with her guns that she afterwards sunk. It is said that one shot from the Albemarle killed and wounded twenty of the crew of the Miama.-- Sentinel.