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
Suffolk, Va. (Virginia, United States) 20 0 Browse Search
Lincoln 17 11 Browse Search
Missouri (Missouri, United States) 12 0 Browse Search
Harper's Ferry (West Virginia, United States) 10 0 Browse Search
Ellas Vanderlip 10 0 Browse Search
Sterling Price 8 2 Browse Search
Lee 7 1 Browse Search
David D. Porter 6 0 Browse Search
Griffin 6 2 Browse Search
Thomas H. Holmes 6 0 Browse Search
View all entities in this document...

Browsing named entities in a specific section of The Daily Dispatch: April 22, 1863., [Electronic resource]. Search the whole document.

Found 90 total hits in 33 results.

1 2 3 4
Arkansas (Arkansas, United States) (search for this): article 21
e command over the department west of the Mississippi river, where he will endeavor to repair the injuries inflicted on the rebel caused by the mismanagement of Gens. Holmes and Hindman, who have been sent east of the Mississippi. Sterling Price is the most formidable man the Secessionists could present to the Federal cause in Missouri. He is hold and able, and enjoys the implicit confidence of his followers. Missouri must now be watched. Will he be allowed to approach her borders with anything like a respectable army? If any man can work apparent impossibilities in Louisiana, Arkansas, and Missouri that man is Sterling Price. It is the command he now has that he has always sought, and it is a part of the religious faith of the weakest as well as the wickedest secessionists — who still to the number of tens of thousands inhabit Missouri--that Sterling Price is the foreordained leader who will yet raise the triumphant banner of the Southern Confederacy over that State.
Mississippi (United States) (search for this): article 21
Yankee Estimate of Gen. Sterling Price. The Yankees seem to have a dread of even the name of this Confederate General in Missouri. The Louisville (Ky) Democrat has the following cry of warning to its Government: The name of the rebel General Sterling Price, is now the rallying cry of the rebels southwest of the Mississippi. He has lately visited Richmond and been empowered with all the authority he demanded; and now he holds exclusive command over the department west of the Mississippi river, where he will endeavor to repair the injuries inflicted on the rebel caused by the mismanagement of Gens. Holmes and Hindman, who have been sent east of the Mississippi. Sterling Price is the most formidable man the Secessionists could present to the Federal cause in Missouri. He is hold and able, and enjoys the implicit confidence of his followers. Missouri must now be watched. Will he be allowed to approach her borders with anything like a respectable army? If any man can w
Union City (Tennessee, United States) (search for this): article 21
we had to abandon our outmost signal station, the enemy having advanced close enough to pick off our men while engaged in signalizing. This was done immediately after a portion of cavalry on the Blackwater road were heavily fired upon and driven The signal station thus abandoned is a very curious affair and an ingenious one, too. It consists of nothing more nor less than a huge true, with the top sawed off and a platform on it. The reader must know that we have what is known as the "Union City or Abraham's Calamity" here, being a settlement — extensive, too — of contrabands. The city has got to be quite a large place, ting some forty or fifty or one story In these buildings live many families of blacks. In many of them live two or three families. Just now the "nigs" are awfully scared. They appear as though halt wild, running here and there without purpose, and almost without intention, home are frantically hugging their "little black human natures" and going through all
Mexico, Mo. (Missouri, United States) (search for this): article 21
more polished and gentlemanly looking person then honest Old Abe, but our President was always superior to the Prince in inches, and bar outlived him. The Emperor Napoleon in the finest horseman in Paris while President Lincoln really does not look exceedingly graceful when stride of a "large bay; " but, on the other hand, the Emperor's legs are short and he waddles as he walks, while the President strides about like a Co or a liberty pole, and can outwalk Napoleon on any course from here to Mexico. Mrs. Lincoln ranks rom where between Victoria and Engenic. She is not quite as elegant as the French Empress, and cannot ride on horse back as well; but she is much handsomer and pleasanter than the English Queen, and makes a much better appearance either at a leves or in a barouche. As for Master Lincoln our youthful heir apparent, he is a thousand times brighter than the Prince of Wales, and, vastly more clever than the Prince Imperist. We will match him against either of the European
Missouri (Missouri, United States) (search for this): article 21
ing Price. The Yankees seem to have a dread of even the name of this Confederate General in Missouri. The Louisville (Ky) Democrat has the following cry of warning to its Government: The naerling Price is the most formidable man the Secessionists could present to the Federal cause in Missouri. He is hold and able, and enjoys the implicit confidence of his followers. Missouri must now Missouri must now be watched. Will he be allowed to approach her borders with anything like a respectable army? If any man can work apparent impossibilities in Louisiana, Arkansas, and Missouri that man is Sterling PMissouri that man is Sterling Price. It is the command he now has that he has always sought, and it is a part of the religious faith of the weakest as well as the wickedest secessionists — who still to the number of tens of th who still to the number of tens of thousands inhabit Missouri--that Sterling Price is the foreordained leader who will yet raise the triumphant banner of the Southern Confederacy over that State.
Suffolk, Va. (Virginia, United States) (search for this): article 21
Progress of the War. the advance fighting at Suffolk — nor-combatants leaving — Arrest of Confederate citizens — Preparations of the Yankees for an Evacuation, etc. The correspondent of the New York Herald, writing from Suffolk on the 11th instant, gives a description of the scenes at the town when the first figSuffolk on the 11th instant, gives a description of the scenes at the town when the first fighting commenced. The Confederate accounts from there are so meagre that even the Yankee letter contains matter of interest. The writer says: A few minutes ago we received information that the rebels were advancing in force. It seems they proceeded slowly along until they came within one mile of our advanced pickets, when t and next to powder we had to resort to the one. The bridge is now a total wreck; and of the enemy ever expected to make a dash to and over it, and then get into Suffolk, he has been completely At the chief Quartermaster's office (that is, Major Dodge's, late Captain Dodge's the scene is different. Trunks are piled high up <
Blackwater Creek (Virginia, United States) (search for this): article 21
nt us from receiving reinforcements. As I write this more prisoners are passing. They express gladness at being taken, for they anticipate something good to eat. Col. Spear has advanced with his cavalry brigade to a point one mile on the Blackwater road, which is to the right of the place where the Franklin and Petersburg railroads cross each other. The enemy is now in a straight line, about four miles from here. Col. Spear has opened with his howitzers, for the enemy is advancing skirm a military order " At half-past 9 o'clock we had to abandon our outmost signal station, the enemy having advanced close enough to pick off our men while engaged in signalizing. This was done immediately after a portion of cavalry on the Blackwater road were heavily fired upon and driven The signal station thus abandoned is a very curious affair and an ingenious one, too. It consists of nothing more nor less than a huge true, with the top sawed off and a platform on it. The reader m
Louisiana (Louisiana, United States) (search for this): article 21
command over the department west of the Mississippi river, where he will endeavor to repair the injuries inflicted on the rebel caused by the mismanagement of Gens. Holmes and Hindman, who have been sent east of the Mississippi. Sterling Price is the most formidable man the Secessionists could present to the Federal cause in Missouri. He is hold and able, and enjoys the implicit confidence of his followers. Missouri must now be watched. Will he be allowed to approach her borders with anything like a respectable army? If any man can work apparent impossibilities in Louisiana, Arkansas, and Missouri that man is Sterling Price. It is the command he now has that he has always sought, and it is a part of the religious faith of the weakest as well as the wickedest secessionists — who still to the number of tens of thousands inhabit Missouri--that Sterling Price is the foreordained leader who will yet raise the triumphant banner of the Southern Confederacy over that State.
en honest Old Abe, but our President was always superior to the Prince in inches, and bar outlived him. The Emperor Napoleon in the finest horseman in Paris while President Lincoln really does not look exceedingly graceful when stride of a "large bay; " but, on the other hand, the Emperor's legs are short and he waddles as he walks, while the President strides about like a Co or a liberty pole, and can outwalk Napoleon on any course from here to Mexico. Mrs. Lincoln ranks rom where between Victoria and Engenic. She is not quite as elegant as the French Empress, and cannot ride on horse back as well; but she is much handsomer and pleasanter than the English Queen, and makes a much better appearance either at a leves or in a barouche. As for Master Lincoln our youthful heir apparent, he is a thousand times brighter than the Prince of Wales, and, vastly more clever than the Prince Imperist. We will match him against either of the European Princes at any game, from marbles to hop and i
ri. The Louisville (Ky) Democrat has the following cry of warning to its Government: The name of the rebel General Sterling Price, is now the rallying cry of the rebels southwest of the Mississippi. He has lately visited Richmond and been empowered with all the authority he demanded; and now he holds exclusive command over the department west of the Mississippi river, where he will endeavor to repair the injuries inflicted on the rebel caused by the mismanagement of Gens. Holmes and Hindman, who have been sent east of the Mississippi. Sterling Price is the most formidable man the Secessionists could present to the Federal cause in Missouri. He is hold and able, and enjoys the implicit confidence of his followers. Missouri must now be watched. Will he be allowed to approach her borders with anything like a respectable army? If any man can work apparent impossibilities in Louisiana, Arkansas, and Missouri that man is Sterling Price. It is the command he now has tha
1 2 3 4