Browsing named entities in a specific section of The Daily Dispatch: July 25, 1862., [Electronic resource]. Search the whole document.
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The end of the Union. [From the Evening Standard, (London,) July 4.] Two lines of telegram inform us that on June 16. "a bloody battle was fought near Charleston, with great loss on both sides." As another episode in a desperate struggle, as another red page in the history of a civil war the most disastrous and disgraceful that has ever blotted the book of history, the mere bald fact of such a battle has, of course, its significance. Every such encounter must serve to deepen the animosity, to widen the impracticable gulf between the Northern and Southern sections of the late American Union. But what its bearing may be upon the fate of the second seaport of the Confederate States we cannot determine until we know its issue. By our last accounts there had been an encounter on James Island between the attacking forces and the defenders of Charleston. James Island is a tongue of land, thickly covered with forest and brushwood, by gaining possession of which the Northern troops wo