Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: March 19, 1862., [Electronic resource]. You can also browse the collection for Tatnall or search for Tatnall in all documents.

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ud of sand-flies that now annoy him; he could save his friend; he could make many new supporters of his Administration; he could take advantage of the present ardor of the South, and change the whole aspect in the West by taking the field in person. I believe such a movement would be of incalculable service to the country, and around his banner thousands would flock who have not yet been called to the field. Nothing of any especial importance has occurred on our river. Yesterday Commodore Tatnall went down in the Savannah, and, I understand, Gen. Lawton, also, to reconnoitre. They were saluted with about one hundred and fifty shot — in fact, during the entire morning the booming of great guns were heard from all parts of the city. The enemy have now very formidable works on the river; not only by reason of the number of their guns, but of their range. Seventeen guns have been mounted in batteries, and the passage of the river is an impossibility for any other than an iron cl
Gen. McIntosh. --Gen. McIntosh, who was Eileen at the late battle of Pea Ridge, Arkansas is generally supposed to be Chillite McIntosh, a half-breed Creek Indian, and a Baptist minister. This is a mistake, as a friend informs us. Gen. McIntosh is the son of Col. James McIntosh, of Georgia, U. S. army who fell in the Mexican war, and nephew to Maj. Wm. McIntosh, of Savannah, almost an octogenarian, but who recently volunteered to serve with Commodore Tatnall in one of his attacks upon the Federal blockaders!