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The Daily Dispatch: March 28, 1862., [Electronic resource] 13 1 Browse Search
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Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: March 28, 1862., [Electronic resource]. You can also browse the collection for Frank Dibble or search for Frank Dibble in all documents.

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ecially in the Reuse and Tar river sections. A brother of Caly in Dibble's, Frank Dibble, late of Newbern, had some months ago got a pass to go North under a flag of very recently, and Mr. Washington's share in the venture is in a bad way, as Mr. Dibble is said to have come in the wake of the invaders, and of course the share of his "rebs," partner in business is conflicted.--But Mr. Dibble was too venturesome by half, and was the other night captured by some of our pickets while piloting a sough the country, in the vicinity of Newbern. So strong is the feeling against Dibble, both among the troops and citizens, that it required all the efforts of those on what precise grounds of suspicion we are not informed. On the person of Frank Dibble were found papers which led to the arrest of a Captain Day and another Captaing to all sorts of people what he is about to do. At any rate, our pickets can still go close in Newbern, as Mr. Frank Dibble is fully aware of, to his own sorrow.
The man Dibble, who is said to have recently piloted the Yankees in their raid on Newbern, it was stated in yesterday's Dispatch obtained his passport to go North, when in Richmond in November last, at the Passport Office in this city. This was an error.--He (Dibble) and one Capt. Westervelt (also with the Yankees in their recent excursion) came to Richmond after the expiration of the President's Proclamation (forty days allowance to alien enemies to leave the country,) but were refused passports by Col. Jones, chief of that office. On the representations of the two creatures to the Secretary of War, backed by the endorsement of sundry softheaded citizens, he granted the scoundrels a special passport to leave the Southern Confederacy.