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Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: December 3, 1861., [Electronic resource].

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November 21st (search for this): article 1
, of Nassau, and the Confederate privateer Beauregard, of Charleston — had been captured by the United States vessels and carried into Key West as prizes, The following particulars are taken from a letter in the New York Express, dated Key West, Nov. 21. The Adelaide was captured by the United States steamer Connecticut, Captain Wood hull, near Cape Canaveral, on the 17th inst., She is loaded with coffee, lead, and swords, having several cases of the latter. The supercargo, Lieutenant Hare at once placed in irons and transferred to the ship Prize. Master Davis, with a picked crew, took charge of the sch'r. and rapidly brought her to Key West. Important from Missouri--advance of the rebel forces to Springfield. Rolla, Mo., Nov. 21. --Our scouts this morning bring definite and reliable reports of the movements of the enemy in the Southwestern portion of the State. They were in the camp of the rebels at Sarcoxie on Thursday. McCulloch had marched to and is now en
John Beatty (search for this): article 1
l of their riders, the animals having been but recently brought into service, and therefore unaccustomed to such alarms. The officers, after several ineffectual attempts to get their men in line for the purpose of making a charge, ordered a retreat, which was effected in as good order as the peculiar circumstances permitted. The skirmish was brisk, though of short duration, the rebel cavalry firing buckshot from their carbines. The number of rebels killed and wounded is not known. John Beatty, private in company N, killed a rebel officer and captured his horse. The mark on the saddle was D. S. Davis, Ridgeway, North Carolina. The missing up to 9 o'clock tonight amount to between forty and fifty. Western Virginia Convention. Wheeling, Nov. 26. --The Convention to form a new State out of Western Virginia met in this city to-day. The attendance was large for the opening, thirty-seven counties being represented. John Hale, of Mason county, was elected permanent Pr
Captain Wood hull, near Cape Canaveral, on the 17th inst., She is loaded with coffee, lead, and swords, having several cases of the latter. The supercargo, Lieutenant Hardee, a relative of "Tactics" Hardee, is an officer in the Confederate army. He claims the cargo as his property, and acknowledges that he was taking it to SavaHardee, is an officer in the Confederate army. He claims the cargo as his property, and acknowledges that he was taking it to Savannah. The Adelaide has made several voyages to Savannah since the blockade. The Adelaide has been libelled by the District Attorney, and seized by the United States Marshal, who has placed a guard on board. Hardee and Smith have been taken to Fort Taylor, Major Hill, the commander, consenting to receive them until Capt., WoHardee and Smith have been taken to Fort Taylor, Major Hill, the commander, consenting to receive them until Capt., Woodhall returns from the fleet, when they will be taken to New York. Capture of the Beauregard. The Confederate privateer Beauregard, commanded by Capt. Gilbert Hay, was captured on the morning of the 12th, 100 miles E. N. E. of Abacco, by the U. S. sloop W. G. Anderson, Lt. W. C. Rogers. No resistance was made by the Be
McCulloch had marched to and is now encamped at Springfield, with a force of four thousand men. General Rains, who had command at Sarcoxie of seven thousand men, left that place on Friday last, and has joined McCulloch by this time. General Price was at Pineville, McDonald county, with the balance of the rebel army. He also took up his march on Friday, and is advancing northward to join Gens. McCulloch and Rains. Gen. Price, on his march, designated and destroyed everything to ph on Friday, and is advancing northward to join Gens. McCulloch and Rains. Gen. Price, on his march, designated and destroyed everything to prevent our troops getting in his rear. There are no large bodies of rebels between here and Springfield. There are over a thousand refugee families here, many of them in a destitute condition, with a pitiful prospect for the winter, and more are constantly arriving. The measles are raging in the different camps here to a great extent.
s Monroe, at Baltimore on Wednesday last, 27th ult., the Baltimore Sun publishes the following items: There were reports apparently confirmatory of previous rumors of engagements with United States gun-boats and batteries on James river, said to be favorable to the latter. Nothing had been received from the fleet at Port Royal, or from Hatteras, nor had anything transpired in reference to the rumored attack on Pensacola. The steamer Constitution, with about 2,000 troops of Gen. Butler's brigade, from New England, had arrived in Hampton Roads Their destination is not divulged. On Tuesday evening the steamship S. R. Spaulding, Capt. Howes, left Hampton Roads for Fort Clark, on the North Carolina coast, with several hundred tons of naval and army stores for the U. S. troops at that place. The last accounts from that place state that the soldiers were busy in the construction of wooden huts for winter quarters. Important from Key West--capture of a Confederate
McCulloch (search for this): article 1
e and reliable reports of the movements of the enemy in the Southwestern portion of the State. They were in the camp of the rebels at Sarcoxie on Thursday. McCulloch had marched to and is now encamped at Springfield, with a force of four thousand men. General Rains, who had command at Sarcoxie of seven thousand men, left that place on Friday last, and has joined McCulloch by this time. General Price was at Pineville, McDonald county, with the balance of the rebel army. He also took up his march on Friday, and is advancing northward to join Gens. McCulloch and Rains. Gen. Price, on his march, designated and destroyed everything to prevenGens. McCulloch and Rains. Gen. Price, on his march, designated and destroyed everything to prevent our troops getting in his rear. There are no large bodies of rebels between here and Springfield. There are over a thousand refugee families here, many of them in a destitute condition, with a pitiful prospect for the winter, and more are constantly arriving. The measles are raging in the different camps here to a
ts of the movements of the enemy in the Southwestern portion of the State. They were in the camp of the rebels at Sarcoxie on Thursday. McCulloch had marched to and is now encamped at Springfield, with a force of four thousand men. General Rains, who had command at Sarcoxie of seven thousand men, left that place on Friday last, and has joined McCulloch by this time. General Price was at Pineville, McDonald county, with the balance of the rebel army. He also took up his march on on Friday, and is advancing northward to join Gens. McCulloch and Rains. Gen. Price, on his march, designated and destroyed everything to prevent our troops getting in his rear. There are no large bodies of rebels between here and Springfield. There are over a thousand refugee families here, many of them in a destitute condition, with a pitiful prospect for the winter, and more are constantly arriving. The measles are raging in the different camps here to a great extent.
Crittenden (search for this): article 1
John C. Breckinridge, with a large force, is advancing from Green river in the direction of Owensboro's or Henderson. A young man arrived at Camp Calhoun, McLean county; on Saturday last, and reported that J. C. Breckinridge is between Russellville and Greenville, sixteen miles from Greenville, with a regiment of cavalry and one of infantry. He intended crossing Green river at Rochester, and also at Ashbysburg. Another force was to advance on Rumsey, opposite Calhoun, and divert Gen. Crittenden until the other two forces got in his rear. Release of State prisoners from Fort Warren--Marylanders detained for Refusing to take the oath of allegiance--Lieut. Tathall imprisoned. Boston, Nov. 27. --By orders from Washington, the following State prisoners, mostly Marylanders, have been released from Fort Warren, after taking the oath of allegiance; S. B. Frost, John L. Boulden, David Luchest, Geo. Thompson, Robert Roe, Charles D. French, John I. Heckhart, Geo. W. Landing
Henderson (search for this): article 1
in reference to the above says: "The reported arrival of the Trent in England is absurd. She does not go further than St. Thomas, and the steamer connecting with her there would not be at Southampton until the 28th or 29th.] From Kentucky — Rumored advance of Breckinridge. Louisville, Nov. 26. --Rumors are prevalent this afternoon, but generally discredited, that Gen. John C. Breckinridge, with a large force, is advancing from Green river in the direction of Owensboro's or Henderson. A young man arrived at Camp Calhoun, McLean county; on Saturday last, and reported that J. C. Breckinridge is between Russellville and Greenville, sixteen miles from Greenville, with a regiment of cavalry and one of infantry. He intended crossing Green river at Rochester, and also at Ashbysburg. Another force was to advance on Rumsey, opposite Calhoun, and divert Gen. Crittenden until the other two forces got in his rear. Release of State prisoners from Fort Warren--Marylander
November 26th (search for this): article 1
val of the Trent in England is absurd. She does not go further than St. Thomas, and the steamer connecting with her there would not be at Southampton until the 28th or 29th.] From Kentucky — Rumored advance of Breckinridge. Louisville, Nov. 26. --Rumors are prevalent this afternoon, but generally discredited, that Gen. John C. Breckinridge, with a large force, is advancing from Green river in the direction of Owensboro's or Henderson. A young man arrived at Camp Calhoun, McLin company N, killed a rebel officer and captured his horse. The mark on the saddle was D. S. Davis, Ridgeway, North Carolina. The missing up to 9 o'clock tonight amount to between forty and fifty. Western Virginia Convention. Wheeling, Nov. 26. --The Convention to form a new State out of Western Virginia met in this city to-day. The attendance was large for the opening, thirty-seven counties being represented. John Hale, of Mason county, was elected permanent President No busin
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