Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: June 10, 1862., [Electronic resource]. You can also browse the collection for Fremont or search for Fremont in all documents.
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The Daily Dispatch: June 10, 1862., [Electronic resource], The hospitals. (search)
More glorious news Prom Jackson.Jackson again VictoriousShields routed with immense loss,our loss heavy.Fremont retreating and Blocking his way. Staunton, June 9, 1862. To Governor Letcher: General Jackson has given Shields an awful whipping, capturing one regiment and his artillery, and driven him for miles down the Shenandoah. Fremont appeared on the opposite bank of the North and Shenandoah rivers. Our victory to day over Shields is complete. If Gen. Jackson had re
ements he would save all. Our loss is very heavy, but the enemy's was tremendous.
The cavalry is still in pursuit.
Fremont has crossed the North River, with small force, at Rockland Mills.
[Second Dispatch.] Staunton, June 9,
--Ge ews additional that comes to hand.
Great victory over Shields to-day.
[Third Dispatch] Staunton, June 9.
--Fremont is falling back and blockading the road.
Jackson pressing Shields.
Urge forward the reinforcements, so that he may fol
The Daily Dispatch: June 10, 1862., [Electronic resource],
Camp Literature, &c. (search)
The Daily Dispatch: June 10, 1862., [Electronic resource], The
First Maryland regiment. (search)
The grand Yankee army. Secretary Cameron boasted that he had put 660,000 men in the field last winter. To this number 90,000 were afterwards added, making 750,000 in all. The Enquirer, of yesterday, makes an estimate, by which it reduces the number now in the field to 350,000, viz: 100,000 for McClellan, 100,000 for Halleck, 50,000 for Fremont, Shields, &c., and 100,000 for all other service. We doubt whether the Yankees have that number in the field by 50,000. The Enquirer, indeed, expresses the same doubt. And what has become of the rest? Where are the 400,000 or 500,000 that make up the difference? They must have been killed or taken, or have died of disease, or be sick in the hospitals. At this moment, we doubt not, our effective force actually in the field is larger than that of the Yankees. This war, hard as it has borns on us, has been immeasurably harder on them. There never was a more wasting struggle. The whole South is a perfect charnel house, paved with Yan