Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: February 9, 1865., [Electronic resource]. You can also browse the collection for Branchville (South Carolina, United States) or search for Branchville (South Carolina, United States) in all documents.

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s movements in South Carolina: "A dispatch from Broxton's bridge, about half past-seven o'clock Wednesday night, says: 'The enemy advanced to-day across Whippy swamp, driving our cavalry on our left six miles to this place. They are supposed to be in heavy force. A column of cavalry is on the Augusta road, moving rapidly Her some unknown point.' "Another dispatch states that the enemy had possession of McBride's bridge. Skirmishing was going on in front of Broxton's bridge. Kilpatrick, with one brigade of cavalry, is reported moving in co-operation with the Seventeenth army corps. There can be no doubt the enemy is trying to reach Branchville. All was quiet at Salkebatchic. "A dispatch from Adam's run. February 2d,, says: 'The enemy came up in two barges to Young's island yesterday about noon and drove in our picket. They fired several buildings and plantations and retired this morning. There are three steamers off White Point, and a landing is threatened.'"
nds to hospitable graves. Considering the obstinacy of the fight of Monday, and the length of its duration, the number of casualties on each side was unusually small. This is accounted for by the fact that the battle was fought on densely-wooded ground. We lost few prisoners, and took few.-- Sixty-seven, belonging to the Sixth corps, captured during the fight, were received in the city yesterday. From South Carolina. Again on yesterday it was reported that Sherman had taken Branchville, but nothing in confirmation of this was received at the War Office. Gold. No transactions of consequence took place in the gold market yesterday.--Brokers are not anxious to sell. The negro Soldier scheme. The Confederate Senate, in secret session on Tuesday, by an overwhelming majority voted down Mr. Brown's resolution instructing the Military Committee to report a bill putting two hundred thousand negro soldiers in the army.--This puts this vexed question at rest, at