hide Sorting

You can sort these results in two ways:

By entity
Chronological order for dates, alphabetical order for places and people.
By position (current method)
As the entities appear in the document.

You are currently sorting in ascending order. Sort in descending order.

hide Most Frequent Entities

The entities that appear most frequently in this document are shown below.

Entity Max. Freq Min. Freq
Dist 58 0 Browse Search
Stokly Mary 20 0 Browse Search
John Bell 16 0 Browse Search
United States (United States) 14 0 Browse Search
J. J. Jackson 12 0 Browse Search
Marmaduke Johnson 12 0 Browse Search
William Ira Smith 12 0 Browse Search
Carter 12 0 Browse Search
Monroe Ward Breckinridge 12 0 Browse Search
James H. Cox 10 0 Browse Search
View all entities in this document...

Browsing named entities in a specific section of The Daily Dispatch: November 3, 1860., [Electronic resource]. Search the whole document.

Found 19 total hits in 7 results.

Baltimore, Md. (Maryland, United States) (search for this): article 5
Union demonstration in Baltimore. The Union party had a grand demonstration in Baltimore, Thursday night, including a procession of Minute Men on foot and horses. The Sun says: The horses of the mounted men were elegantly caparisoned, decked with flags and strung with bells, the riders carrying variously colored globularBaltimore, Thursday night, including a procession of Minute Men on foot and horses. The Sun says: The horses of the mounted men were elegantly caparisoned, decked with flags and strung with bells, the riders carrying variously colored globular lamps and flags. In the procession of citizens were covered transparencies representing the States of the Union. At 8 o'clock the line moved in the following order: Mounted Minute Men, Minute Men on foot, civic bodies — such an uproar of bells, glare of torches, and strains of music bands as now rose mingled on the air, was never witnessed before perhaps in Baltimore, while the thousands that filled the sidewalks and windows, came the clank of bells, and cheer upon cheer. The number in line was estimated at 2,000 Minute Men on foot, 250 mounted, and 500 citizens, making in all 2,750. The number of persons who blocked the sidewalks, and witnessed the dis
Tennessee (Tennessee, United States) (search for this): article 5
house-tops and windows, and the effect was very grand.--Through other thoroughfares a similar illumination and greeting awaited the procession on the route to Monument Square, where the procession dismissed, and participated in the mass meeting, which was proceeding when the procession reached the square, about eleven o'clock. The stand bore above the speaker's desk the motto, "The Union, the Constitution, and the Enforcement of the Laws," and on either side the portraits of John Bell, of Tennessee, and Edward Everett, of Massachusetts. The stand was appropriately dressed with flags, and lit with full jets of gas. Capt. Minnick's band early occupied the stand. A Republican "Mass" Meeting was held on the same night, and a company of "Wide Awakes," bearing torches, marched to the Front Street Theatre, where it took place. They were greeted with groans and hisses all along the route. The same paper adds: At the corner of Lombard and Charles streets some bricks were thrown i
Massachusetts (Massachusetts, United States) (search for this): article 5
ect was very grand.--Through other thoroughfares a similar illumination and greeting awaited the procession on the route to Monument Square, where the procession dismissed, and participated in the mass meeting, which was proceeding when the procession reached the square, about eleven o'clock. The stand bore above the speaker's desk the motto, "The Union, the Constitution, and the Enforcement of the Laws," and on either side the portraits of John Bell, of Tennessee, and Edward Everett, of Massachusetts. The stand was appropriately dressed with flags, and lit with full jets of gas. Capt. Minnick's band early occupied the stand. A Republican "Mass" Meeting was held on the same night, and a company of "Wide Awakes," bearing torches, marched to the Front Street Theatre, where it took place. They were greeted with groans and hisses all along the route. The same paper adds: At the corner of Lombard and Charles streets some bricks were thrown into the procession, and several of t
John Bell (search for this): article 5
urned from the house-tops and windows, and the effect was very grand.--Through other thoroughfares a similar illumination and greeting awaited the procession on the route to Monument Square, where the procession dismissed, and participated in the mass meeting, which was proceeding when the procession reached the square, about eleven o'clock. The stand bore above the speaker's desk the motto, "The Union, the Constitution, and the Enforcement of the Laws," and on either side the portraits of John Bell, of Tennessee, and Edward Everett, of Massachusetts. The stand was appropriately dressed with flags, and lit with full jets of gas. Capt. Minnick's band early occupied the stand. A Republican "Mass" Meeting was held on the same night, and a company of "Wide Awakes," bearing torches, marched to the Front Street Theatre, where it took place. They were greeted with groans and hisses all along the route. The same paper adds: At the corner of Lombard and Charles streets some bricks
French S. Evans (search for this): article 5
ately dressed with flags, and lit with full jets of gas. Capt. Minnick's band early occupied the stand. A Republican "Mass" Meeting was held on the same night, and a company of "Wide Awakes," bearing torches, marched to the Front Street Theatre, where it took place. They were greeted with groans and hisses all along the route. The same paper adds: At the corner of Lombard and Charles streets some bricks were thrown into the procession, and several of the spectators were struck by them. One or two lamps were smashed here, and as many arrests made.--The march to the theatre was literally a forced one, and made in the face of much insult and annoyance. At the theatre, another rush was made upon the procession as the members were entering the doors, and a number of arrests were made of parties detected in the act of throwing bricks and other missiles into the procession. Rev. French S. Evans addressed the meeting, which was broken about 10 o'clock in the wildest confusion.
e procession on the route to Monument Square, where the procession dismissed, and participated in the mass meeting, which was proceeding when the procession reached the square, about eleven o'clock. The stand bore above the speaker's desk the motto, "The Union, the Constitution, and the Enforcement of the Laws," and on either side the portraits of John Bell, of Tennessee, and Edward Everett, of Massachusetts. The stand was appropriately dressed with flags, and lit with full jets of gas. Capt. Minnick's band early occupied the stand. A Republican "Mass" Meeting was held on the same night, and a company of "Wide Awakes," bearing torches, marched to the Front Street Theatre, where it took place. They were greeted with groans and hisses all along the route. The same paper adds: At the corner of Lombard and Charles streets some bricks were thrown into the procession, and several of the spectators were struck by them. One or two lamps were smashed here, and as many arrests mad
Edward Everett (search for this): article 5
indows, and the effect was very grand.--Through other thoroughfares a similar illumination and greeting awaited the procession on the route to Monument Square, where the procession dismissed, and participated in the mass meeting, which was proceeding when the procession reached the square, about eleven o'clock. The stand bore above the speaker's desk the motto, "The Union, the Constitution, and the Enforcement of the Laws," and on either side the portraits of John Bell, of Tennessee, and Edward Everett, of Massachusetts. The stand was appropriately dressed with flags, and lit with full jets of gas. Capt. Minnick's band early occupied the stand. A Republican "Mass" Meeting was held on the same night, and a company of "Wide Awakes," bearing torches, marched to the Front Street Theatre, where it took place. They were greeted with groans and hisses all along the route. The same paper adds: At the corner of Lombard and Charles streets some bricks were thrown into the procession