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Rebellion Record: a Diary of American Events: Documents and Narratives, Volume 3. (ed. Frank Moore), Doc. 68. operations of the Gulf fleet. (search)
for Matamoras, by T. O. Sullivan, of Cork, Ireland, and the log is signed by him, but it appears he left her before she sailed, and when captured by us she was cornmanded by an ex-United States Naval officer, Wm. Anderson Hicks, of Mississippi, who resigned from the Naval Academy at Annapolis, in March last, and was an officer on board the Sumter when she left the Mississippi. He had carried into Cienfuegos several prizes taken by the Sumter, and when we took him he was on his way home via Havana. He had as passenger Mr. Baddendoff, a merchant of New Orleans, whom I have determined to let go on his parole. The crew list of the Ezilda contains not one Englishman, and taken in connection with the fact that he had contrived to get so far off his course — over four hundred miles--against adverse winds, not to mention the cargo so entirely contraband of war — a list of which is herewith sent — I at once pronounced him a prize to the United States Government. One of their bills of lading<
on on board the mail steamer Trent, bound from Havana to St. Thomas, whilst hove — to under our gunsaid our passage money for the whole route from Havana to Southampton to the British consul at HavanaHavana, who acts as the agent or representative of the said steamship company, Mr. Slidell being accompanithe blockade at Charleston, arriving safely in Havana. Once arrived there, they of course imagined Cienfuegos on the 26th of October, arrived at Havana on the 28th, and learned that the Theodora hadMessrs. Slidell, Mason and suite were still at Havana, boarding at the Hotel Cubana, kept by Mrs. BrH. B. M. gunboat Stag, bound from Key West for Havana. We arrived the same day at Key West in searcrpose of telegraphing to our Consul-General at Havana, Mr. Schufelt, to inform us of the time of the British mail steamer's departure from Havana, but received no information. From thence we steered he Old Bahama Channel, about twenty miles from Havana, and about ten from the lighthouse of Paredon [16 more...]