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lack Republicans and fanatics of that section. " Many citizens will recollect the speech, which is substantially what we have here reported, and which was delivered with emphasis and earnestness. As soon as the war of coercion was attempted, this man Cochrane proceeded to raise a regiment, and he has lately made them a speech, endorsed by the Secretary of War, the following brief summary of which will bear re-publication: From Washington--col John Cochrane on the War. Washington, Nov. 13 --Col. John Cochrane delivered an address to his regiment to day in the presence of Secretary Cameron and other distinguished gentlemen. The most important point in his segment was in relation to the treatment of slaves during the present contest. He said we should use every means in our power to subdue the rebellion. We should take their cotton and sell it or burn asmight be best, and seize their arms and munitions of war. Confiscate their property, and, when necessary, take their
Georgia; and Dulancy A. Faust, of Maryland. Released from Fort Lafayette. The New York Herald, of the 7th inst., says: The following prisoners were released from Fort Lafayette on taking the oath of allegiance: B T. Thomas, W. F. Carto, James Hall, George Forrest, Isaac Nelson, and Wm. Hunt. The pursuit of the Privateer Sumter. A telegraphic dispatch from Boston, December 6th, says: The British mail steamer from Martinique, November 11, arrived at St. Thomas November 13, and reported the Sumter at Martinique. The Iroquois got up steam and started in pursuit. Appointment of a resident Agent at port Royal — further advance in Cotton, &C. From the New York Herald, of the 7th inst., we extract the following: Lieutenant-Colonel Reynolds has been appointed Resident Agent at Port Royal, under the general regulations relative to securing and disposing of the property found or brought within the territory now or hereafter occupied by the U. S. for
He thought he ought to be addressed as General of an army, because he was a General at the head of an army. Harper thinks the Feds had better give up that point and confess that Beauregard is "some" General, and probably did have "some" army at Bull Run. Bitterness, delusion, falsehood and vain boasting, mark the character of this number of "Harper's" from beginning to end. The feeling in Cuba. A correspondent of the Boston Daily Advertiser, writing from Havana, under date of Nov. 13, says: As to the state of feeling in this region, On bans in general sympathise, as is well known, with the South. The more intelligent on board ship professed their regret at the unhappy contest now waging, and also professed sorrow that there should be those who, though they had been provoked, should be willing to devote to destruction so fine a fabric as the Union. But many were of the opinion that though numbers were on the side of the North, yet the South has energy and determin
From Norfolk Special Correspondence of the Dispatch. Norfolk, Jan. 23, 1862. Yesterday afternoon a steamer brought up to the city Lieutenant John L. Hurt and Mrs. Doone and her three daughters. Lieut. H., who was released on parole, was captured at Greenbrier river, on the 13th of November, and sent to Columbus, Ohio. Mrs. Doone, who had been residing in Philadelphia for some time, for the purpose of educating her children, will proceed to Savannah, Ga., of which city she is a native. A considerable quantity of clothing, &c., occasionally pass through our city from the North, for the Federal prisoners in the South. These goods, packed usually in large boxes, bales, &c, are brought up in the steamers that go down with flag of truce, and are generally forwarded by the Southern Express Company. This company, by the way, is of great public benefit, and is managed according to a judicious and admirable system, which ensures the safe delivery of packages forwarded
Circuit Court of the City of Richmond. --Before Hon. John A. Meredith, Judge, (in vacation.)--James M. Seeds, a prisoner confined in the county jail, petitioned the Judge on the 8th inst., for a habeas corpus, which was returnable to the 11th inst. On the 11th the petitioner was brought before the Judge, and the returns being made by the Sheriff of Henrico as to the cause of his detention in jail, viz: that he was committed on the 13th of November last, by order of Brig.-General Winder, on Seeds's motion further proceedings were postponed until February 13th. On yesterday the petitioner was again brought into court, when, at the instance of P. H. Aylett, Confederate District Attorney, further proceedings were postponed until to-day at 4½ o'clock.--Samuel Tatum, who was one of the capturers of the St. Nicholas steamer, and who has been in confinement several months on charges affecting his loyalty, was also before Judge Meredith yesterday, but the case was like wise continued unti
ty. In this circumstance the duty was not doubtful, and it has required the stranger incidents — let us say the were, intrigues of all kinds — for a so clearly defined aim of the expedition to be lost sight of to such a point that it may be said that , Plenipotentiaries must have lost their memory on the voyage. What were Spain, England and France about to undertake in Three memorable documents inform us. The writer here quotes the words of the Queen of Spain to the Cortes on the 13th of November the language of the Emperor of the France, on the 27th of January, in his address to the Senate and the Legislative body; and the Royal speech to the English Parliament, on the 5th of February, at the opening of the session — all of which spoke of the absolute necessity of interfering in the affairs of Mexico. We see, was the necessity of an expedition ever made clearly demonstrated? Was the aim of an expedition ever more clearly defused? Why, then, is there now no longer an reco<
Proceedings in the Courts. Mayer's Court, Thursday, Nov. 13th. The case of Hunter Taliaferro was called to-day, and, without being heard on its merits, was continued until Saturday morning, defendant being meanwhile admitted to bail for his appearance in the sum of $2,000. The Mayor reheard the case of Dick, slave of Mr. Gabriel Wortham, charged with threatening to assault Michael Shea, and using very abusive and insulting language towards him, because by mistake he had delivered a coat left with him by Dick to the wrong darkey, whereby Dick lost his garment. On the first hearing he had been ordered thirty lashes, which decision the Mayor affirmed. An appeal was taken to the Hustings Court. John Lovell, a bright mulatto, hailing from Augusta Ga., and heretofore servant of Col. Casey of Kentucky, charged with using impudent language to the superintendent and watchman of the Spotswood House, having been punished on his first arraignment for the offence, was permitte
Latest Northern reports. Fredericksburg, Nov. 13. --Northern dates to the 11th instant have been received. Gen. McClellan has been removed, and Burnside is in command of the Army of the Potomac. The reasons for this are, McClellan's refusal to advance and the Harper's Ferry commission having censured him in their official report. The Scotia has arrived, with Lord Lyons and Simon Cameron among the passengers. No Cabinet council was held in England, as summoned, on the 23d of October. It was postponed indefinitely on the morning of the 23d. The London Times says that Sir G. C. Lewis expressed the opinion of the English Government. The communication of the French Minister related to matters at New Orleans, and was not likely to lead to any complications. "Ion," the Washington correspondent of the Baltimore Sun, says that Lord Lyons will visit Richmond in ten days. Caffieron thinks there will be intervention by the meeting of Parliament. He
From North Carolina. Raleigh, Nov. 13. --The Yankee force which lately threatened the line of the Wilmington and Weldon Railroad consisted of the following regiments of infantry: The 5th, 24th, 23d, 25th, 27th, and 44th Massachusetts, the 5th and 10th Connecticut, the 9th New Jersey, the 5th Rhode Island, and Hawkins's Zouaves, with three others not known. They had thirty pieces of artillery, and five companies of cavalry, all under Maj-Gen. Foster.--They were from Newbern, Fort Macon, Roanoke Island, and Washington, and are believed to have returned to their old posts. As they fell back towards Plymouth they destroyed all the bridges on the Roanoke.
Episcopal General Council--town destroyed by the Yankees. Augusta, Nov. 13 --The Protestant Episcopal General Council assembled here yesterday. The Savannah Republican, of this morning, says that two Yankee gunboats entirely destroyed the town of St. Mary's, Ga, on Sunday last. The Yankees attempted to land, but were repulsed by the Confederates, and they afterwards destroyed the town.
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