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Crooked River (Florida, United States) (search for this): article 4
g that we were rapidly overhauling the ship, became alarmed, set fire to her and made a precipitate retreat in their boats. The Bartow then changed her course and attempted to cut off the boats; but were unable to do so, the Vandals making terrified speed over the water. During this time the two steamers outside fired up and made demonstration to run in, doubtless to protect and cover the retreat of their boats. The expedition returned to the city this morning, having left the East Pass, a little after sunrise. The Finland was in flames, lying with all sails set, on the flats off the mouth of Crooked River. A detachment of the Apalachicola Guards, obtained a boat from the steamer Wm. H. Young and by permission, went over to the burning ship to see if anything could be saved from her. The Master and crew of the Finland, as well as of the schooner New Plan, are no doubt prisoners, on board the blockade vessels. These are all the particulars we are enabled to give at present.
East River (New York, United States) (search for this): article 4
ire to her and take to their boats. [From the Apalachicola Times, Aug. 28:] Yesterday afternoon, (the 27th) news reached this city (Apalachicola) from the East Pass, that the blockading steamer Montgomery, and another steamer, had entered the harbor and seized the ship Finland, lying at her anchorage about six miles from aylight this morning. The Finland had all sail set, and was apparently beating out. The blockading steamers were lying outside the bar; about three miles from the East Pass Light. The schooner New Plan, Capt. John Genoa, captured at the same time with the Finland, was seen going from the ship towards the steamers. The enemy up and made demonstration to run in, doubtless to protect and cover the retreat of their boats. The expedition returned to the city this morning, having left the East Pass, a little after sunrise. The Finland was in flames, lying with all sails set, on the flats off the mouth of Crooked River. A detachment of the Apalachic
friendly interview Capt. Loyden then advanced to meet the latter, who introduced himself as Capt. Saunders, of the Eleventh South Carolina Regiment. The two Captains thereupon engaged in a familiar oth deplored as contrary to the usages of civilized warfare, and which Capt. Loyden informed Capt. Saunders was contrary to the express order of his Colonel, and of all Colonels in the Federal lines, who directed their men, when on picket duty, never to fire except in self-defence. Capt. Saunders next inquired whether Capt. Loyden was in receipt of any authentic intelligence respecting the capturhad reached the Confederate troops stationed in Fairfax county. Capt. Loyden having informed Capt. Saunders that the intelligence was undoubtedly correct, the latter observed that, if so, it was "a he some cigars for himself and his brother officers — that Southern luxury being, according to Capt. Saunders, a rare commodity in the Confederate camp. The two officers then shook hands, and after exc
ny to which the Federal picket belonged, and on this fact being reported to Captain Loyden, commanding one of the companies in the 23d N. Y. Regiment, he directed a rederate soldier. When the two had approached near enough to exchange words, Capt. Loyden stated what arms he bore, and asked if the meeting was to be a hostile one. ated that he was armed in like manner, but desired only a friendly interview Capt. Loyden then advanced to meet the latter, who introduced himself as Capt. Saunders, they both deplored as contrary to the usages of civilized warfare, and which Capt. Loyden informed Capt. Saunders was contrary to the express order of his Colonel, an never to fire except in self-defence. Capt. Saunders next inquired whether Capt. Loyden was in receipt of any authentic intelligence respecting the capture of fortsort of which had reached the Confederate troops stationed in Fairfax county. Capt. Loyden having informed Capt. Saunders that the intelligence was undoubtedly correct
North Carolina (North Carolina, United States) (search for this): article 5
olonels in the Federal lines, who directed their men, when on picket duty, never to fire except in self-defence. Capt. Saunders next inquired whether Capt. Loyden was in receipt of any authentic intelligence respecting the capture of forts at Hatteras Inlet, a report of which had reached the Confederate troops stationed in Fairfax county. Capt. Loyden having informed Capt. Saunders that the intelligence was undoubtedly correct, the latter observed that, if so, it was "a heavy blow" upon North Carolina and the Southern coast generally.--Capt. L. replied that in a war like this, between the Federal; Government and the revolted States, it was to be expected that many such blows would be inflicted before the war was brought to an end. On parting, the New York Captain tendered to the South Carolinian some cigars for himself and his brother officers — that Southern luxury being, according to Capt. Saunders, a rare commodity in the Confederate camp. The two officers then shook hands, and af
Washington (United States) (search for this): article 5
An interesting incident. --The National Intelligencer, of Washington city, learns from an authority which guarantees its entire authenticity, that the following interesting incident took place on Monday last, about 11 o'clock, in front of the Federal lines on the Potomac, opposite Washington: While five companies of the Twenty-third New York Regiment were on picket duty, one of their number advanced considerably ahead of his comrades, until he observed a man, who proved to be a Confederate officer, beckoning with the hand as if soliciting an interview. On approaching near enough to be heard, the latter asked if he could see the captain of the company to which the Federal picket belonged, and on this fact being reported to Captain Loyden, commanding one of the companies in the 23d N. Y. Regiment, he directed a response to be given in the affirmative, and immediately proceeded to meet the Confederate soldier. When the two had approached near enough to exchange words, Capt.
Fairfax (Virginia, United States) (search for this): article 5
deplored as contrary to the usages of civilized warfare, and which Capt. Loyden informed Capt. Saunders was contrary to the express order of his Colonel, and of all Colonels in the Federal lines, who directed their men, when on picket duty, never to fire except in self-defence. Capt. Saunders next inquired whether Capt. Loyden was in receipt of any authentic intelligence respecting the capture of forts at Hatteras Inlet, a report of which had reached the Confederate troops stationed in Fairfax county. Capt. Loyden having informed Capt. Saunders that the intelligence was undoubtedly correct, the latter observed that, if so, it was "a heavy blow" upon North Carolina and the Southern coast generally.--Capt. L. replied that in a war like this, between the Federal; Government and the revolted States, it was to be expected that many such blows would be inflicted before the war was brought to an end. On parting, the New York Captain tendered to the South Carolinian some cigars for himself a
Abraham Lincoln (search for this): article 6
the news we get is what is picked up from persons traveling through the country; Gen. Fremont is making formidable arrangements around this city, digging entrenchments and building fortifications around the Fair Grounds and the Lafayette Park, the latter eternallly ruined, the grove killed and the trees ruined. The Democrat of this morning says that Siegel and his staff were mustered out of service on Thursday evening last. I don't understand it. It is generally believed that the run from that fight is confirmatory of the great and signal defeat of Lincoln's army, and Siegel's flight at thirty miles per day made, it impossible for his enemy to catch him. If the Confederates had left the field, the wounded would have been left at the mercy of wolves and dogs, and therefore it was necessary to remain to render the duty of Christiana to the dead, dying and wounded. McCulloch took 3,500 stand of arms, ammunition for a year's supply, and sugar and coffee and other provisions.
able arrangements around this city, digging entrenchments and building fortifications around the Fair Grounds and the Lafayette Park, the latter eternallly ruined, the grove killed and the trees ruined. The Democrat of this morning says that Siegel and his staff were mustered out of service on Thursday evening last. I don't understand it. It is generally believed that the run from that fight is confirmatory of the great and signal defeat of Lincoln's army, and Siegel's flight at thirty milm that fight is confirmatory of the great and signal defeat of Lincoln's army, and Siegel's flight at thirty miles per day made, it impossible for his enemy to catch him. If the Confederates had left the field, the wounded would have been left at the mercy of wolves and dogs, and therefore it was necessary to remain to render the duty of Christiana to the dead, dying and wounded. McCulloch took 3,500 stand of arms, ammunition for a year's supply, and sugar and coffee and other provisions.
Things are as bad as ever here. Men are being arrested daily, judged and consigned to the House of Labor, and imprisoned. Christian Pulls was arrested this morning and sentenced to thirty days labor. Brownlee is preparing to leave with his family, under the sentence to leave the State in four days. The New York News is still coming, but it will be stopped. The Louisville Courier is cut off. All the news we get is what is picked up from persons traveling through the country; Gen. Fremont is making formidable arrangements around this city, digging entrenchments and building fortifications around the Fair Grounds and the Lafayette Park, the latter eternallly ruined, the grove killed and the trees ruined. The Democrat of this morning says that Siegel and his staff were mustered out of service on Thursday evening last. I don't understand it. It is generally believed that the run from that fight is confirmatory of the great and signal defeat of Lincoln's army, and Siegel
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