Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: April 25, 1862., [Electronic resource]. You can also browse the collection for June, 4 AD or search for June, 4 AD in all documents.

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; but as there is considerable work to be done on her yet she will not probably be ready for sea before Saturday or Sunday. The Warning of danger. We have already given several Yankee descriptions of the great battle of Shiloh yet the following, from a correspondent of a Cincinnati paper, is interesting, inasmuch as it contains a fresh admission of the cowardice of the Northern troops in the first day's fight: The sun never rose on a more beautiful morning than that of Sunday, April 6. Lulled by the general security, I had remained in pleasant quarters at Crump's, below Pittsburg Landing, on the river. By sunrise I was roused by the cry, "They're fighting above." Volleys of musketry could sure enough be distinguished, and occasionally the sullen boom of artillery came shooing down the stream.--Momentarily the volume of sound increased till it became evident that it was no skirmish that was in progress, and that a considerable portion of the army must be already engaged.
Sent on for trial. --Dennis Lynch was examined before a called Court of Hustings, consisting of Recorder Caskie and others, yesterday at 11 o'clock, at the City Hall, for having, on the 6th of April, thrust a sword in the leg of James Shea. The offence comes under the head of felonious, but the examination did not show any great amount of its chief ingredient, malice. The defendant was sent on, but the Court allowed him to give $500 bail for his appearance before Judge Lyons.
enemy's gunboat and tug passed the island during a storm. On Saturday night, the enemy with a gunboat engaged Rueffer's battery, the guns of which had been restored to fighting condition; while attention was engaged with this boat, a second gunboat slipped down unperceived, except by the men at one of the batteries, who fired two shots at her without effect. Things were now getting serious; the enemy had possession of the river below the island. Gen. Mackall therefore, on Sunday night, April 6, moved the infantry and Stewart's battery to the Tennessee shore, to protect the landings from anticipated attacks. The artillerists, numbering about four hundred, alone remained on the island. On the succeeding day, Monday, the enemy assumed the offensive below the Island. They first silenced the battery manned by a detachment of Southern Guards, as explained by us two or three days ago; the guns were spiked and the limbers cut. Other batteries we had on this side below the island w