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The Daily Dispatch: December 24, 1860., [Electronic resource],
Washington, Dec. 22, 1860.
An exchange thinks that the seizure of Fort Moultrie by the Carolinians looks a little bilious. Precisely, and the seizure of the forts at Mobile looks a little Mo-bilious. Col. Wm A. Saunders was shot and killed at Selma. Ala, on the 10th inst., in an affray with G. B. Saunders. A notice in a Northern town, upon a store door, on Thanksgiving day, read: "Closed on account of the death of a turkey in the family" China dates to the 18th of November had reached England via St. Petersburg. There was nothing new. Col. John C. Fremont is expected to arrive in New York in a few weeks, on his way to Europe. The Emperor of Austria has pardoned and liberated Count Teleski.
The Daily Dispatch: July 8, 1861., [Electronic resource], Another slaver at Anguilla. (search)
Another slaver at Anguilla. -- Capt. william Eneas, of the schooner "Azorian," of this port, arrived from Anguilla on Sunday last, and informs us that, on the 10th instant, while he and his crew were searching for turtles' eggs on the North side of the beach, they observed a brig burnt to the water's edge. They also met a man on the beach, and Capt. Eneas asked him if any Spaniards were turtling on the Island. He replied that he did not know. Some of the Azorian's crew then walked towards the South side of the Anguilla, where they observed the crew of the burnt vessel, who, with their captain, came out from the bush towards them. They were all armed, and threatened to shoot the Azorian's crow if they ran. The Capt. of the burnt vessel asked Capt. Eneas whether he was a wrecker, and being answered in the affirmative, said, "I am wrecked here, and my brig and cargo are on the other side." He wanted Captain Eneas to accompany him there, but on the latter's saying he did not c
The Daily Dispatch: August 28, 1861., [Electronic resource], Tragedy in
Franklin Parish. (search)
Tragedy in Franklin Parish. --The Louisiana Herald, published at Winnsboro, Franklin Parish, gives the annexed account of the tragical death of two citizens of that Parish on the 10th inst. It says: It seems there has been a misunderstanding existing between the parties, E. J. Pierce and M. P. Daily, for more than a year. Occasionally this feeling of animosity was aroused by some new cause of provocation. Last Saturday, while the Home Guard was on parade in Bœuf prairie, Mr. Pierce demanded of Mr. Daily an explanation of a note written to him by Daily. Pierce being armed with a double-barreled shot-gun; Mr. Daily thought it unsafe to enter into an explanation without being similarly armed; he therefore procured a gun, and the parties started to the woods.-- Mr. Pierce being ten or twelve feet before, turned and fired, but fortunately for Daily, the entire charge was lodged in a tree by the side of which he was standing. Mr. D. then leveled his gun at Pierce, but it mis
Wanted --For the balance of the year , ten Negroes, for Cutting Cord Wood in this county. Jno. J. Werth, Agent. [oc 4--ts]
The Daily Dispatch: October 7, 1861., [Electronic resource], Summer weather. (search)
Wanted --For the balance of the year , ten Negroes, for Cuttting Cord Wood in this . Jon. J. Werth. Agent.
The Daily Dispatch: October 12, 1861., [Electronic resource], Mail for foreign countries. (search)
Mail for foreign countries. --The New Orleans Picayune says: "Mr. Anguste de Mesgrigny, appointed by the Postmaster of this city special mail carrier for the New Orleans and Mexican mail, connecting at Tampico with the English steamers for the West Indies and Europe, has just completed the necessary arrangements at Tampico, and will start from this city with the first mail on the 10th inst., when the double daily stage line of four-horse post coaches between New Iberia and Niblett's Bluff will be running to carry passengers to and from the Texan frontier. The office for the reception of letters, 16 Custom-House street, will be open every day from 9 o'clock in the morning to 3 in the afternoon, and the first mail will close on the 9th, at 3 o'clock P. M."
The Daily Dispatch: October 15, 1861., [Electronic resource], A brilliant skirmish. (search)
A brilliant skirmish. Editors of the Dispatch: --The fight at "Toney's" will ever be recollected by those who won its laurele, or participated in its toils and hardships. The length, dangers, and rapidity of the march, and the boldness of the men, scarcely find a parallel in the pages of history. About two hundred cavalry, under the command of Lieutenant-Colonel Clarkson, left Hamilton, just above the "Hawk's Nest," on the 10th inst., and reached "Toney's," on the Coal River, twelve miles above Charles on, about 10 A. M. on the 12th inst., a distance of eighty miles, and the troop either in a full gallop or straining of the horses for the last twenty miles. To reach "Toney's" the Coal River was forded ninety-seven times during the night of the 11th inst., under a violent storm of rain, and in the darkness so profound than one's hand was invisible. A torch had to be used at every crossing of the river. The Laurel Mountain had to be crossed in file, without a horse fall