Your search returned 36 results in 9 document sections:
Thomas Wentworth Higginson, Massachusetts in the Army and Navy during the war of 1861-1865, vol. 2, chapter 16 (search)
The Daily Dispatch: June 25, 1863., [Electronic resource], The capture of the
Maple Leaf by Confederate prisoners. (search)
The Daily Dispatch: July 6, 1863., [Electronic resource], The
battle of Gettysburg (search)
Gen Taylor's operations in Louisiana. Natchez July 2 --The Louisville. Democrat says the last official advices state that Gens Taylor, Morton, and Green surprised the Federal ford locations at Brashear City on the 27th of June, and captured 1,800 prisoners, including 33 officers, also, $3,000,000 worth of commissary, $1,500,000 of quartermaster's stores; $250,000 of ordnance, and $100,000 of medical stores; also, 23 garrison and regimental flag, 10,000 tents, 2 000 horses and mules, 7 000 negroes, 7,000 stand small arms, 16 siege guns, and a position as important as Port Hudson or Vicksburg. Other important movements by Gen. Taylor are progressing. A private letter from the Conner battery states that General Walker's forces, 12,000 strong, had left Delhi, en route for Lake Providence, which is garrisoned by Federal and negroes. They hung two officers commanding negroes before leaving Delelessing. Nothing from Port Hudson.
The Daily Dispatch: August 3, 1863., [Electronic resource], The situation in
Mississippi-- gone back to Grant Vicksburg. (search)
The Daily Dispatch: August 3, 1863., [Electronic resource], From
— fight in 's army Gen. Lee Culpeper county. (search)
The Daily Dispatch: August 3, 1863., [Electronic resource], Affairs at
Gen. Taylor's victory. The telegraph, as announced on Saturday morning, has again given Gen. Taylor a victory. The enemy's account of the engagement at Donaldsonville encourages the idea that Gen. Taylor a victory. The enemy's account of the engagement at Donaldsonville encourages the idea that the victory was on our side, or we might seriously doubt the intelligence from our telegraphic agents in that quarter, who have, in the last three months, sent us much startling news that needed conf
so true; for we are very much in need of Yankee prisoners at the present time!
Supposing Gen. Taylor has gained an important victory over the distinguished commissary of Gen. Jackson, we hope to r pleasure by the people of the South.
It is but just, while on the subject, to say that Gen. Taylor has achieved more than any other of our Generals in the Southwest the present year.
He seems l all the facts are known, a just opinion cannot be formed upon the subject.
We hope that Gen Taylor's reported victory is not exaggerated by the telegraph, and that it is indeed the turning poin
The Daily Dispatch: December 14, 1863., [Electronic resource],
Lieut. Gen. Wm. J. Hardee
Lieut. Gen. Wm. J. Hardee. --This distinguished soldier having succeeded, temporarily, to the command of the army of Tennessee, a brief biographical sketch of him may not be uninteresting to our readers: Gen. Hardee is a native of Appling, in the State of Georgia. He graduated at West Point in 1838; reared under Gen Taylor in Florida, as Lieutenant commanding the 2d Dragoons, and also under Gen Scott in Mexico, being present at all the great battles, he so distinguished himself for skill and gallantry that he was twice breveted. He was subsequently commissioned to visit Europe for the purpose of perfecting tactics, and we have the result in his well known work on the subject. He was next appointed commandant at West Point, and occupied that position when Fort Sumter surrendered in 1861. On the happening of this important event, he resigned from the United States service, returned to Georgia, and was placed next in command to Gen Twiggs. Shortly afterwards he was appoint
The Daily Dispatch: July 5, 1864., [Electronic resource], Battle at
Morganza, La (search)
Battle at Morganza, La --The Mississippian extra, of the 22d, learns from a young gentleman just from Port Gibson, that before he left that place the report had reached there that Gen Dick Taylor had a battle with the enemy under Gen Canby, in which our forces were completely victorious. The enemy's loss is stated at 1,500 killed and wounded, 3,000 prisoners, seventeen pieces of artillery, and vast numbers of small arms, and a large quantity of stores, and that when Gen Taylor was last heard from he had completely routed and driven the enemy over sixteen miles. Our loss is estimated at 600 killed and wounded.