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Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: November 10, 1862., [Electronic resource].

Found 565 total hits in 251 results.

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Railroad accident. Augusta, Nov. 7. --A collision occurred on the Columbia branch of the South Carolina Railroad yesterday, near Orangeburg. Lieut. Maroney, of the Palmetto Guards, was killed. Col. P. Phillips and family arrived at Mobile on the 4th, from New Orleans. [Mrs. Phillips is the lady who was imprisoned by Butler, for laughing while the funeral of De Kay, a Federal officer, was passing her house. She suffered much before her release from Ship Island.]
Vessel Sunk--Capture of Yankees. --An English bark, attempting to run into Wilmington, N. C., from Nassau, with salt, was run ashore and destroyed by the blockaders on the 4th inst. Twenty one of the Federal engaged in destroying her were captured by our troops. They were to be imprisoned at Wilmington. There were seven deaths from fever there on the 4th inst. Vessel Sunk--Capture of Yankees. --An English bark, attempting to run into Wilmington, N. C., from Nassau, with salt, was run ashore and destroyed by the blockaders on the 4th inst. Twenty one of the Federal engaged in destroying her were captured by our troops. They were to be imprisoned at Wilmington. There were seven deaths from fever there on the 4th inst.
The fever in Wilmington. --There were seven deaths in Wilmington, N. C., of fever on the 6th, and three new cases. The Journal says: We have the authority of the best doctors — those longest familiar with the fever — for saying that persons cannot return here with safety until after the occurrence of black frost--such frost as will form ice, and the actual formation of ice within the limits of town will be the only satisfactory and conclusive test. Whenever such a state of things is present we shall promptly notify the public and our absent citizens, and heartily invite them back; but as things now stand we earnestly request them to stay away yet a few weeks longer. They cannot return with safety
Destructive fire. --The loss by the fire at Augusta, Ga., on the 8th instant, was $500,000. The buildings consumed were Col. M. P. Stovall's cotton warehouse, Mr. Edmondston's produce store, and Krits & Bird's stables.
that soon after the Presidential election, representations of what these "views" contained, of more or less correctness, were unfortunately circulated, especially throughout the South. The editors of the National Intelligencer, in assigning a reason for their publication, state that both in public prints and in public speeches allusions had been made to them, and some misapprehensions of their character had got abroad. II. and III--Gen. Scott states that he arrived in Washington on the 12th, and, accompanied by the Secretary of War, held a conversation with the President on the 15th of December. Whilst I have no recollection whatever of this conversation, he, doubtlessly states correctly that I did refuse to send 300 men to reinforce Major Anderson at Fort Moultrie, who had not then removed to Fort Sumter. The reason for this refusal is manifest to all who recollect the history of the time. But twelve days before, in the annual message of the 3d of December, I had urged upon C
Proceedings in the Courts. Mayor's Court, Saturday, Nov. 8th. --Elizabeth Palmeter was committed in default of surety on the charge of assaulting and abusing John D. Kawk. George Drew, mulatto, was brought up for examination for stealing $60 from Wm. H. Major. No evidence was offered against the accused, who has been in prison for several months past. The case was continued until the 17th inst. William M. Miller, for a violent assault on Macduff Liggon, was held to bail in the sum of $200 to appear before the Grand Jury for indictment for misdemeanor. Miller had caused the arrest of Liggon on the charge of stealing his horse, and the act of violence complained of preceded it. Liggon was acquitted of the charge by the Mayor. Mike Roach, charged with getting drunk and trespassing on the Columbian Hotel, gave security for his good behavior, and was discharged. John W. Hutchinson, Captain in the 59th Georgia regiment, arrested for getting drunk and acting d
til an adequate force had arrived to defend it against any attack. The fort is still in our possession. Well might General Scott have expressed his satisfaction with this arrangement. The General was correct in the supposition that this arrangement was to expire on the termination of the Peace Convention. V. But we now come to an important period when dates will be essentially necessary to disentangle the statement of Gen. Scott. The South Carolina Commissioners were appointed on the 22d, and arrived in Washington on the 27th December. The day after their arrival it was announced that Major Anderson had removed from Fort Moultrie to Fort Sumter. This rendered them furious. On the same day they addressed an angry letter to the President demanding the surrender of Fort Sumter. The President answered this letter on the 30th December by a peremptory refusal. This brought forth a reply from the Commissioners on the 2d January, 1861, of such an insulting character that the Pres
e about the end of December, and immediately thereafter I nominated to the Senate, as his successor, a suitable person, prepared at any personal risk to do his duty. That body, however, throughout its entire session, declined to act on this nomination. Thus, without a collector, it was rendered impossible to collect the revenue. IV. General Scott's statements allege that "the Brooklyn, with Capt. Vodges's company alone, left the Chesapeake for Fort Pickens about January 22d, and on the 29th President Buchanan, having entered into a quasi armistice with certain leading Seceders at Pensacola and elsewhere, caused Secretaries Holt and Toucey to instruct, in a joint note, the commander of the war vessel off Pensacola, and Lieut, Siemmer, commanding Fort Pickens, to commit no act of hostility, and not to land Capt. Vodges's company unless the fort should be attacked" He afterwards states, within brackets, "That joint note I never saw, but suppose the armistice was consequent upon th
The steamer Herald arrived at a Confederate port on Thursday, 30th ult., bringing a cargo of just such things as are most needed in the Confederacy.
Brooklyn, with troops, military stores, and provisions was to sail forthwith from Fortress Monroe to Fort Sumter. I am, therefore, utterly at a lose to imagine why the General, in his statement, should have asserted that "the South Carolina commissioners had already been many days in Washington, and no movement of defence (on the part of the United States) was permitted" These commissioners arrived in Washington on the 27th of December; Gen. Scott's request was made to the President on the 30th. It was complied with on 31st, and a single day is all that represents the "many days" of the General. Again, Gen. Scott asserts, in the face of these facts, that the President refused to allow any attempt to be made to reinforce Fort Sumter, because he was holding negotiations with the South Carolina Commissioners. And still again, that "afterwards Secretary Holt and myself endeavored, in vain, to obtain a ship-of-war for the purpose, and were finally obliged to employ the passenger
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