Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: June 26, 1863., [Electronic resource]. You can also browse the collection for Chalmers or search for Chalmers in all documents.

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has been called to Washington, with all his troops. Of this there seems to be no doubt whatever. The traitors in East Tennessee, who profess to have planted their crops in the hope that they would be reaped by the Yankees, are, therefore, likely to be disappointed. Burnside will not prevent troops from being sent to Johnston, as the New York Herald suggested. The movement of General Lee, whatever may be its object, seems to have been, in the language of a lard-room, "a ten strike." It has disconcerted all the latest schemes for crushing out the rebellion. The success of Gen. Chalmers in sinking several transports below Memphis, proves what we said some time since — that even though Vicksburg and Port Hudson should both be captured, the Mississippi can never be considered open for trade as long as a hostile population inhabits a portion of the territory lying upon its banks. Flying batteries will always be found to annoy trading boats, and security is the life of commerce.
From the Southwest. skirmish in Louisiana--heavy firing at Vicksburg Jackson, Miss., June 24. --Gen. Taylor had a skirmish with a small force of the enemy at Richmond, La, on the 17th. Heavy firing continues at Vicksburg. [second Dispatch] Jackson, Miss, June 24 --The firing at Vicksburg still continues, far heavier than any ever heard. Official dispatches state that Gen. Chalmers sunk three transports below Memphis, on the 20th, and disabled another.
Arrival of prisoners — demonstrations Memphis Jackson, June 25th. --A special to the Mississippian, dated Grenades, 24th, announced the arrival there of 83 prisoners, taken by Chalmers. The Memphis Bulletin, of the 18th, says the rebels are making demonstrations above and below Memphis, which are exceedingly disagreeable.