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
United States (United States) 32 0 Browse Search
Brownlow 24 0 Browse Search
Tennessee (Tennessee, United States) 18 0 Browse Search
T. A. R. Nelson 12 0 Browse Search
Mexico (Mexico, Mexico) 12 0 Browse Search
Richard H. Anderson 11 1 Browse Search
Jefferson Davis 10 0 Browse Search
Charles W. Brigham 10 0 Browse Search
Beauregard 9 3 Browse Search
Pickett 9 9 Browse Search
View all entities in this document...

Browsing named entities in a specific section of The Daily Dispatch: January 10, 1862., [Electronic resource]. Search the whole document.

Found 45 total hits in 16 results.

1 2
Greenville (South Carolina, United States) (search for this): article 7
and to the netarious acts of recent vandalism which caused the cars to move so cantiously. The running on the East Tennessee road is confined to day-light and then is performed with much circumspection. All the bridges burned have been rebuilt, with the exception of the one across the Holston at Union.--This will be up within twenty days. A detachment of Stovall's (Middle Georgia) Battalion is stationed at Union. Georgia troops guard the bridge over Lick Creek, and are stationed at Greenville, the former place of residence of Andy Arnold! Several North Carollna companies are at Marristown. The Government has stationed a competent force at all important points. It is a most pleasing reflection that some of the incendiaries have paid the penalty of their treason by dancing on nothing, and that those who have escaped to the mountains are being pursued with the sharpest sort of a stick! The place where I am penning this letter is known the world over as the home of Parson B
Abingdon, Va. (Virginia, United States) (search for this): article 7
er map of the country than all his engineers put together. And this is not all. Tabooed in the South, stung to desparation by the low estimation in which he is held by every true Southron, and flattered and frowned upon, as he would be by the Yankees, there is no telling the pitch of phrenzy to which he would carry the already morbid fanaticism of the North. Should the Parson quit his hold on this world, his best friend here would say Amea to his exit. The 56th Virginia Regiment left Abingdon on Friday last, commanded by Capt; Thos. T. Boswell. The field officers were necessarily absent. The ladies everywhere on the road manifested their patriotism by waving their handkerchiefs. Even the negroes, one of whom was a little fellow about a foot high, took their caps off, and tossed them in the air as the regiment assed. At Bristol a negro was observed with a black flag flung to the breeze. This caused great cheering. Captain Boswell is working vigorously, and will soon have hi
Tennessee (Tennessee, United States) (search for this): article 7
ars came slowly along by them, one's thoughts were inevitably turned to the traitors, who had scudded away in their fastnesses, and to the netarious acts of recent vandalism which caused the cars to move so cantiously. The running on the East Tennessee road is confined to day-light and then is performed with much circumspection. All the bridges burned have been rebuilt, with the exception of the one across the Holston at Union.--This will be up within twenty days. A detachment of Stovall'spermitting Brownlow to be escorted without our lines into the enemy's country, is freely discussed, and intelligent persons deprecate it as fraught with incalculable mischief. He knows every hog path, every distillery, every secret cave in Eastern Tennessee, and could give Lincoln a better map of the country than all his engineers put together. And this is not all. Tabooed in the South, stung to desparation by the low estimation in which he is held by every true Southron, and flattered and fr
Georgia (Georgia, United States) (search for this): article 7
oad is confined to day-light and then is performed with much circumspection. All the bridges burned have been rebuilt, with the exception of the one across the Holston at Union.--This will be up within twenty days. A detachment of Stovall's (Middle Georgia) Battalion is stationed at Union. Georgia troops guard the bridge over Lick Creek, and are stationed at Greenville, the former place of residence of Andy Arnold! Several North Carollna companies are at Marristown. The Government has statioGeorgia troops guard the bridge over Lick Creek, and are stationed at Greenville, the former place of residence of Andy Arnold! Several North Carollna companies are at Marristown. The Government has stationed a competent force at all important points. It is a most pleasing reflection that some of the incendiaries have paid the penalty of their treason by dancing on nothing, and that those who have escaped to the mountains are being pursued with the sharpest sort of a stick! The place where I am penning this letter is known the world over as the home of Parson Brownlow, and his hitheric inseparable adjunct, "the Knoxville Whig. " But Brownlow has fallen into the sear and yellow leaf. Knoxv
Knoxville (Tennessee, United States) (search for this): article 7
Letter from Knoxville. the home of Brounlow — the journey from Virginia to this place — the fate of bridge Burners — illness of Parson Brownlow — incidents of the Journcy. [special Dispatch to the Richmond Dispatch.] Knoxville, Tenn., Jan. 7, 1862. Being ensconsed for the night, in "No. 7" of the Lamar House, having been born on the "7th" of the month, and it being the "7th" day of the new year, I cannot resist the temptation to write you from the home of Brownlow, althousharpest sort of a stick! The place where I am penning this letter is known the world over as the home of Parson Brownlow, and his hitheric inseparable adjunct, "the Knoxville Whig. " But Brownlow has fallen into the sear and yellow leaf. Knoxville is at once the scene of his glory and his degradation. There is no one so poor as to do him reverence now. The yials of wrath which he has persistently poured on the heads of others through years of licentions journalism are now commended to
Lick Creek (Tennessee, United States) (search for this): article 7
scudded away in their fastnesses, and to the netarious acts of recent vandalism which caused the cars to move so cantiously. The running on the East Tennessee road is confined to day-light and then is performed with much circumspection. All the bridges burned have been rebuilt, with the exception of the one across the Holston at Union.--This will be up within twenty days. A detachment of Stovall's (Middle Georgia) Battalion is stationed at Union. Georgia troops guard the bridge over Lick Creek, and are stationed at Greenville, the former place of residence of Andy Arnold! Several North Carollna companies are at Marristown. The Government has stationed a competent force at all important points. It is a most pleasing reflection that some of the incendiaries have paid the penalty of their treason by dancing on nothing, and that those who have escaped to the mountains are being pursued with the sharpest sort of a stick! The place where I am penning this letter is known the w
Bristol, Va. (Virginia, United States) (search for this): article 7
is held by every true Southron, and flattered and frowned upon, as he would be by the Yankees, there is no telling the pitch of phrenzy to which he would carry the already morbid fanaticism of the North. Should the Parson quit his hold on this world, his best friend here would say Amea to his exit. The 56th Virginia Regiment left Abingdon on Friday last, commanded by Capt; Thos. T. Boswell. The field officers were necessarily absent. The ladies everywhere on the road manifested their patriotism by waving their handkerchiefs. Even the negroes, one of whom was a little fellow about a foot high, took their caps off, and tossed them in the air as the regiment assed. At Bristol a negro was observed with a black flag flung to the breeze. This caused great cheering. Captain Boswell is working vigorously, and will soon have his command at Howling Green, where, when the fight taken place, the boys crave a plage in the picture "nearest to the firing of the guns." Occarichs.
nlow — the journey from Virginia to this place — the fate of bridge Burners — illness of Parson Brownlow — incidents of the Journcy. [special Dispatch to the Richmond Dispatch.] Knoxville, Tenning the "7th" day of the new year, I cannot resist the temptation to write you from the home of Brownlow, although wearied with a trip of one hundred and nineteen miles, which consumed twelve hours onck! The place where I am penning this letter is known the world over as the home of Parson Brownlow, and his hitheric inseparable adjunct, "the Knoxville Whig. " But Brownlow has fallen into the Brownlow has fallen into the sear and yellow leaf. Knoxville is at once the scene of his glory and his degradation. There is no one so poor as to do him reverence now. The yials of wrath which he has persistently poured on the released from prison, and lies in his house here sick unto death. The policy of permitting Brownlow to be escorted without our lines into the enemy's country, is freely discussed, and intelligen
the cars came slowly along by them, one's thoughts were inevitably turned to the traitors, who had scudded away in their fastnesses, and to the netarious acts of recent vandalism which caused the cars to move so cantiously. The running on the East Tennessee road is confined to day-light and then is performed with much circumspection. All the bridges burned have been rebuilt, with the exception of the one across the Holston at Union.--This will be up within twenty days. A detachment of Stovall's (Middle Georgia) Battalion is stationed at Union. Georgia troops guard the bridge over Lick Creek, and are stationed at Greenville, the former place of residence of Andy Arnold! Several North Carollna companies are at Marristown. The Government has stationed a competent force at all important points. It is a most pleasing reflection that some of the incendiaries have paid the penalty of their treason by dancing on nothing, and that those who have escaped to the mountains are being pur
William Green (search for this): article 7
is held by every true Southron, and flattered and frowned upon, as he would be by the Yankees, there is no telling the pitch of phrenzy to which he would carry the already morbid fanaticism of the North. Should the Parson quit his hold on this world, his best friend here would say Amea to his exit. The 56th Virginia Regiment left Abingdon on Friday last, commanded by Capt; Thos. T. Boswell. The field officers were necessarily absent. The ladies everywhere on the road manifested their patriotism by waving their handkerchiefs. Even the negroes, one of whom was a little fellow about a foot high, took their caps off, and tossed them in the air as the regiment assed. At Bristol a negro was observed with a black flag flung to the breeze. This caused great cheering. Captain Boswell is working vigorously, and will soon have his command at Howling Green, where, when the fight taken place, the boys crave a plage in the picture "nearest to the firing of the guns." Occarichs.
1 2