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The Daily Dispatch: February 11, 1864., [Electronic resource], The raiding expedition up the Peninsula. (search)
From Charleston. Charleston, Feb. 10. --About daylight this morning a large force of the enemy. supposed to be five to our one, advanced from Seabrook's Island, with their rifled pieces and infantry. A skirmish caused, our pickets on John's Island falling back. The enemy at 9 o'clock had advanced one and a half miles from the harbor on John's Island. Some few of our men were wounded. Captain Humphrey was wounded, and his horse shot. No further particulars have been received. Only four shots have been fired at the city since the last report. No change in the fleet.
The Daily Dispatch: February 11, 1864., [Electronic resource], The Prohibition of supplies to Richmond. (search)
From East Tennessee. Morristown, Feb'y 10 --Mrs. Colonel McClung, Mrs. Boyd, and families, came through the lines from Knoxville yesterday. An election for members of Congress is being held in the Kentucky regiments to-day.
From Charleston. Charleston, Feb. 10. --The enemy who advanced on John's Island, were driven back on Tuesday evening. Our pickets have resumed their former positions. We took a few prisoners. Eleven shots were fired at the city to-day. No other news of interest.
From the Rapidan. Orange C. H., Feb. 10. --It is not true that the enemy have fallen back to Centreville.--They are still occupying the same line as before the movement of Sunday week. On Thursday last Gilmer's cavalry threw a train of cars off the Baltimore and Ohio Railroad, six miles above Harper's Ferry, capturing and paroling fifty Federal officers and soldiers and getting some booty. Re-enlistments are still going on in all portions of the army.
. They seemed to desire a postponement of that question and the adoption of some other course first, which, as some of them seemed to argue, might or might not lead to re-union, but which course we thought would amount to an indefinite postponement. The conference ended without result. The foregoing, containing, as is believed, all the information sought, is respectfully submitted. Abraham Lincoln. Executive Mansion, February 10, 1865. Accompanying documents. Washington, February 10. --The following was inclosed in the message sent to the Senate: To the President: The Secretary of State, to whom was referred a resolution of the Senate of the 8th instant, requesting the President of the United States, if in his opinion not incompatible with the public interests, to furnish to the Senate any information in his possession concerning recent conversations or communications with certain rebels, said to have occurred under Executive sanction, including comm
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