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Browsing named entities in a specific section of The Daily Dispatch: January 22, 1864., [Electronic resource]. Search the whole document.

Found 9 total hits in 2 results.

Legareville (South Carolina, United States) (search for this): article 6
The recent Engagement in Stono river. --A Yankee letter from on board the Marblehead, a gunboat recently attacked by the Confederates in Stono river, seems to think that if the rebels had held on a little longer, and not run when they did, they might have captured the boat and the Yankee troops at Legareville. Three of the crew were killed and two wounded. The letter says: We were struck twenty times, every shot passing through the ship or masts, and the deck was covered with splinters and blood. A rifle-shot struck the ship at the steerage, and, passing through made a perfect lumber room of it. The hole through the ship was as large as a hat, and much broken, and the shot passing through broke up two of the berths on the starboard side and store own the curtains, and, going on, struck the solid floor, making a long hole in it a foot wide. The shot then passed over to the engineer's side, breaking to atoms the glass, and passed through the lockers of the other two engin
Stono River (South Carolina, United States) (search for this): article 6
The recent Engagement in Stono river. --A Yankee letter from on board the Marblehead, a gunboat recently attacked by the Confederates in Stono river, seems to think that if the rebels had held on a little longer, and not run when they did, they might have captured the boat and the Yankee troops at Legareville. Three of the crew were killed and two wounded. The letter says: We were struck twenty times, every shot passing through the ship or masts, and the deck was covered with splinStono river, seems to think that if the rebels had held on a little longer, and not run when they did, they might have captured the boat and the Yankee troops at Legareville. Three of the crew were killed and two wounded. The letter says: We were struck twenty times, every shot passing through the ship or masts, and the deck was covered with splinters and blood. A rifle-shot struck the ship at the steerage, and, passing through made a perfect lumber room of it. The hole through the ship was as large as a hat, and much broken, and the shot passing through broke up two of the berths on the starboard side and store own the curtains, and, going on, struck the solid floor, making a long hole in it a foot wide. The shot then passed over to the engineer's side, breaking to atoms the glass, and passed through the lockers of the other two engi