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Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: August 30, 1861., [Electronic resource].

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$100 reward. --Ranaway from the subscriber, on the 6th inst. at Vienna, Virginia, a mulatto boy named Sam. Said boy is about 20 years of age, 5 feet 5 or 6 inches high. He had on when he left a pair of white Osnaburg pants and a checked shirt, no coat; is rather slow spoken; no particular marks remembered. The above reward will be given for sufficient proof to convict any white person of assisting said boy in effecting his escape; or twenty-five Dollars will be paid for his safe delivery either to myself or in any jail where I can get him. A. K. Trouble, au 27--1m* Of the 3d Reg't S. C. Vols.
isoner of State, William M. Fisk, said to belong to the State of Louisiana, who is charged with uttering seditious and treasonable sentiments while enjoying the society of the fashionable hotels at Newport, R. I. He was dispatched to the retirement of Fort Lafayette, in accordance with orders from the Secretary of State at Washington. A British vessel boarded. Captain De Wolfe, of the British brig Ann Lovett, which arrived at Yarmouth, N. S., on the 19th inst., reports that on the 9th inst. in lat. 29.45, long. 67, his vessel was boarded by the privateer Jeff. Davis, and released after a brief examination-of her papers. The officer in charge of the boarding party gave his name as B. H. Stuart. Stoxles made a Brigadier. The President has directed that a commission of Brigadier General should be issued to Daniel E. Sickies. Release ordered. The Baltimore Sun learns that orders have gone from Washington to Philadelphia for the release of Messrs, Carson, Kelle
General J. Cooper, Adjutant General C. S. A.: General: --I have the honor to make the following official report of the battle of the Oak Hills on the 10th inst.. Having taken position about 10 miles from Springfield, I endeavored to gain the necessary information of the strength and position of the enemy, stationed in and about the town. The information was very conflicting and unsatisfactory. I however made up my mind to attack the enemy in their position, and issued orders on the 9th inst. to my force to start at 9 o'clock at night to attack at four different points at day-light. A few days before. Gen. Price in command of the Missouri force, turned over his command to me, and I assumed command of the entire force, comprising my own brigade, the brigade of Arkansas State forces under Gen Pearce, and Gen. Price's command of Missourian. My effective force was five thousand three hundred infantry, fifteen pieces of artillery, and six thousand horsemen, armed with flint-l
d lately proceeded to Richmond, where he remained three weeks, systematized the business of the armory at that place, (a time table of which was found in his truck,) and returned to Philadelphia a few weeks ago to buy material and get a force of mechanics. The Charleston blockade — how the privateers Elude the squadron. We take the following from a letter published ed in the Philadelphia Ledger, from an officer of the U. S. ship Vandalla, off Charleston harbor, and written on the 10th inst.: Affairs on this blockade are but little changed; a laborious and monotonous existence at best, with but little prospect of improvement. The latter portion of our time has been devoted to guarding Bull's Bay, a small port of entrance, about 22 miles north of Charleston harbor. When under sail we have ventured as close to the shore as the ship's draft would admit. At such times we observed extensive military encampments and sand batteries erected, but could see few soldiers. We a
Battle of the Oak Hills.official report of Gen. McCulloch. Headquarters McCulloch's Brigades, Camp Weightman, near Springfield, Mo August 12th 1861. Brigadier General J. Cooper, Adjutant General C. S. A.: General: --I have the honor to make the following official report of the battle of the Oak Hills on the 10th inst.. Having taken position about 10 miles from Springfield, I endeavored to gain the necessary information of the strength and position of the enemy, stationed in and about the town. The information was very conflicting and unsatisfactory. I however made up my mind to attack the enemy in their position, and issued orders on the 9th inst. to my force to start at 9 o'clock at night to attack at four different points at day-light. A few days before. Gen. Price in command of the Missouri force, turned over his command to me, and I assumed command of the entire force, comprising my own brigade, the brigade of Arkansas State forces under Gen Pearce, and Gen. Pric
Patriotic address. We have had on the for some days a very patriotic and able address from the Hon. Wm. L. Goggin, of Bedford, for which we have been unable to make room in cur columns. This fine address was delivered on the occasion of the departure of a volunteer company (the Wharton Artillery) for the seat of war. The ceremony took place on the 12th inst.; and the length of time that has elapsed is a reason for omitting now an account of it, even were our columns sufficiently relieved to give place to it. The address is honorable to its author for its noble sentiments of fealty to the State and to the South, and the spirit of chivalry and constancy in the national defense which pervades it.
Additional European News. Farther Point, Aug. 27 --The Hibernia reports that the steamer City of Washington sailed for New York on the 14th, with £5,000 in specie, and the Teutonic, from Southampton, had about £7,000. The steamship Great Eastern arrived at Liverpool on the 15th instant. The steamship New York arrived out on the 16th. Great Britain. At a general meeting of the Galway Steamship Company the report of the directors was adopted, and it was resolved to issue stock increasing the nominal capital from £500,000 to £ 1,000,000. The Austrian Archduke Maximilian, on visiting Southampton in relation to the projected Austrian Steamship Company, made a speech in which he predicted closer sympathies, commercially and politically, between England and Austria. Mr. Roebuck also made a speech, extolling the constitutional efforts of the Emperor of Austria. The ship Suffolk had arrived at Plymouth from Melbourne with gold valued at £24,000, and 215 pa
Additional European News. Farther Point, Aug. 27 --The Hibernia reports that the steamer City of Washington sailed for New York on the 14th, with £5,000 in specie, and the Teutonic, from Southampton, had about £7,000. The steamship Great Eastern arrived at Liverpool on the 15th instant. The steamship New York arrived out on the 16th. Great Britain. At a general meeting of the Galway Steamship Company the report of the directors was adopted, and it was resolved to issue stock increasing the nominal capital from £500,000 to £ 1,000,000. The Austrian Archduke Maximilian, on visiting Southampton in relation to the projected Austrian Steamship Company, made a speech in which he predicted closer sympathies, commercially and politically, between England and Austria. Mr. Roebuck also made a speech, extolling the constitutional efforts of the Emperor of Austria. The ship Suffolk had arrived at Plymouth from Melbourne with gold valued at £24,000, and 215 pa
Additional European News. Farther Point, Aug. 27 --The Hibernia reports that the steamer City of Washington sailed for New York on the 14th, with £5,000 in specie, and the Teutonic, from Southampton, had about £7,000. The steamship Great Eastern arrived at Liverpool on the 15th instant. The steamship New York arrived out on the 16th. Great Britain. At a general meeting of the Galway Steamship Company the report of the directors was adopted, and it was resolved to issue stock increasing the nominal capital from £500,000 to £ 1,000,000. The Austrian Archduke Maximilian, on visiting Southampton in relation to the projected Austrian Steamship Company, made a speech in which he predicted closer sympathies, commercially and politically, between England and Austria. Mr. Roebuck also made a speech, extolling the constitutional efforts of the Emperor of Austria. The ship Suffolk had arrived at Plymouth from Melbourne with gold valued at £24,000, and 215 pa
ered, however, that she was loaded with arms and provisions for the blockading squadron. After transferring the crow to the Jeff Davis, and removing what provisions and arms were necessary. Capt Coxetter had the John Carver scuttled and set on fire fore and after This was at eight o'clock in the evening, and at four o'clock on the following morning the crew of the Jeff.Davis saw the fated John Carver go down. Capt. Coxetter now made sail for the Florida coast On Friday evening, the 16th instant. he was off St. Augustine; but the wind having increased to half a gale, he could not venture in He remained outside the bar the whole of Saturday without observing any of Lincoln's fleet. On Sunday morning at half-past 6, while trying to cross the bar, the Jeff Davis struck, and though every possible exertion was made to relieve her by throwing the heavy guts overboard, yet the noble vessel, after her perilous voyage, and the running of innumerable blockades, became a total wreck. All
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