Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: September 12, 1862., [Electronic resource]. You can also browse the collection for Pope or search for Pope in all documents.

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nd burning houses. The St. Louis Democrat, of the 3d inst., says that Gen. Blunt is to march from Fort Scott immediately to invade Northwest Arkansas. The Confederates are concentrated at Cross Hollows, near Elkhorn battle field, awaiting his appearance. Quantrell encountered the Union forces at Lamar, killing and wounding 22 men and two officers. The Washington correspondent of the New York Tribune states the losses in all the battles, including Saturday, at 12,000, and calls Pope a liar for over-est mating his loss. The rebel loss is believed to be less, as they fought under cover. Gen: Banks burned his own baggage train, and destroyed three other trains loaded with supplies. One thousand surgeons had arrived at Washington, volunteering their services. The steamboats and street cars in Cincinnati had stopped running, and all business was suspended. Humphrey Marshall was approaching Cynthiana from Piketon, Ky. Gen. Smith's forces were variously estimat
ken the first and most important stop towards destroying the rebel army and crushing the rebellion. If he has not the strength or self-reliance to take this step, the rebellion will certainly crush him." Thus it will be seen that the star of Pope is already sinking in the Northern horizon, having followed that of the "Young Napoleon," with portentous rapidity. But Lincoln has all along been acting upon the policy indicated by the Times, choosing new Generals and dismissing them, but with nerals and dismissing them, but with the same unvarying ill luck. First, there was Scott, then McClellan, then Pope. But they have no match for the Southern military leaders in their armies, and if the result depends on superior generalship, the Times is right in its apprehension that the "rebellion will crush Lincoln." More than all. Providence favors our arms, and a great and gallant people, inspired by a noble cause and sustained by the irresistible arm of the Almighty, cannot be subdued.
Richmond on the Central road on Tuesday night. The Bull Run prisoners numbered 101 men, and consisted of 33 commissioned officers and 68 privates. The former, though many of them protested against the supposition, were all considered officers of Pope's army. Their names were given as follows: Major H S Atwood, 1st Michigan cavalry; Capts Geo A Gerrish, 1st N H battery; T M Howegan, 1st Mich cav; H C Boyd, 5th N Y; Jas McConnell, do; C S Montgomery, do; H E Hascall, 1st Mich cav; G S Elco N Y cav; 2d Lieuts A L Easterbrook, 22d N Y; Jno S Raymond, 5th N Y; Wm O Ranuells, 75th Ohio; R G McKay; 1st Mich cav; 1st Lieut Fred Bieleman, 1st Mich cav; 2d Lieuts G Wipft, 1st Va cav; Jno F Williams, 107th Pa; Capt Thos Elliott, 60th N Y; 2d Lieuts Jas Hatch, 20th N Y; Isaac M Jones, 9th Pa cav; Joshua Davis, 73d Ohio; C W Fisher, 104th N Y; 1st Lieut R Brownley, 55th Ohio.They were lodged in the Libby prison, along with the other officers of Pope already on the hands of the Government.
More Particularly to be observed. --Gen. Winder has ordered that hereafter the descriptive list of Yankee prisoners paroled by us shall contain their names in alphabetical order, state their rank, age, color of hair, eyes, and complexion, number of feet and inches high, regiment and State, former trade or profession, and remarks on same. Heretofore only name, rank, and regiment have been inserted. No doubt it has been found necessary to use additional caution because a good many of the Yankees, on being released, have proved oblivious of the obligations imposed on them by the terms of the parole. Preparations are now being made to send of 2000 prisoners, and they will be dispatched as soon as descriptive lists can be prepared. Included in this number will be fifty five Federal officers, not belonging to Pope's army, and who, by the terms of the late cartel, are considered prisoners of war.
ston and Queen Victoria at their word. It is their own strong arms and sturdy hearts that must achieve their country's independence. So be it — Those who help themselves never lack friends. We should be ashamed of ourselves for having so long sought an acknowledgment of our independence. C. M. W. Jackson, Miss., Sept. 2, 1862. We have just received, by telegraph, Gen. Lee's dispatch to President Davis, announcing a signal victory over the combined forces of McClellan and Pope. It gives us all great joy. Some declare it will terminate the campaign in Virginia, for a season at least. Thank God, we no longer look forward to European recognition or intervention. We can do without those cold blooded creatures over the water. I send you two slips cut from the columns of the Mississippian, containing items of interest. Under the head of "Seizure of Rebel Property," you will be pained to know that our townsman, Louis G. Picot, has been driven from his adopted hom
praise and censure are alike undeserved, and the charge in both cases without the shadow of foundation. In fact, however many of them may have deserved different treatment, not a man was killed by the troops under my command except in fair action. I am, very respectfully, your ob't serv't. G. N. Fitch. Colonel 46th Indiana Volunteers, commanding Brigade and the late White River Expedition. A chaplain released. Rev. John McMillan, chaplain of the 100th Pennsylvania, taken prisoner in a recent engagement in Virginia, has been released on parole, and arrived in Washington. He says the rebels are very much mollified towards Pope since the promulgation of the late order, explaining his former instructions to subsist the army on the enemy. They profess to be satisfied now that his conduct is not in violation of the accepted rules of modern warfare. Mr. McMillan brings some very amusing messages from Gen. Stuart to Pone, about a change of wardrobe, &c.--Cor. N. Y. Times.