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The Daily Dispatch: January 13, 1865., [Electronic resource], The late operations at Wilmington — the official reports. (search)
The late operations at Wilmington — the official reports. Naval Commandant's office,Wilmington, North Carolina,January 4, 1865. Hon. S. R. Mallory, Secretary of the Navy: Sir: The report of Lieutenant Chapman, of the incidents of the 24th and 25th ultimo, is so comprehensive as to render any further report unnecessary. The commendation which the officer serving at the battery and in the fort received from Lieutenant Chapman is merited. I deem it proper, though, to present to the notices of the Department the zeal manifested on the occasion of the attack by Lieutenants Armstrong and Dornin. These officers were here on the way to Charleston when the enemy appeared off the fort. They immediately volunteered to serve wherever they could be useful, and went with me to battery Buchanan. On the commencement of the bombardment they asked to be permitted to go to Lieutenant Roby's battery, whither they went through the fire of the enemy. They remained in the fort until the
the people would only be made to do right by deceiving them, and dwelling at length upon the reasons which compelled him to vote against the proposed amendment of the Constitution, he concluded by stating that if the war should be brought to a close within a reasonable time, this great republic, with its immense resources, would spring into new life, and, under the blessed reign of peace, would ultimately shake off its burdens to repose of queen-like, among the nations of the earth. Mr. Mallory (Kentucky) said gentlemen might say what they choose about this joint resolution, but no one could deny that it proposed a radical change in the Government of the United States. It was not an expedient to end the rebellion and restore peace; but it was a blow aimed at the foundation of the Government of which he had so long been proud. In fact, it was to take from the States of the Union the power to regulate their own domestic institutions in their own way. He denied the power to do th