Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: December 21, 1864., [Electronic resource]. You can also browse the collection for Hood or search for Hood in all documents.

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like Stoneman to be cut down in mid career, as he was during his last raid in Georgia. From Hood's army. We are again, and are likely to be for a week to come, dependent upon the Yankee pres that they have at that place five thousand prisoners and forty-nine pieces of cannon, taken from Hood during the battles of the 15th and 16th. We are not in a position to disprove these statements, th, and that the "unofficial" telegrams say nothing of what is going on, and do not tell us where Hood is. It is not impossible that matters have taken a turn, at once unexpected and unpleasant to Thof turning up unexpectedly, and always make his presence felt. He had had abundant time to rejoin Hood, even though he were at Murfreesboro' when the fight began; and we think there is little doubt hetelegraphed Stanton had he had anything agreeable to communicate, cause us still to hope that General Hood's condition is by no means hopeless; and that his army is not, as the enemy express the hope,
Castle Thunder items. --Besides a large batch of Federal deserters, the following parties were committed to Castle Thunder yesterday: C. W. Youngblood, alias C. W. Lassiter, of Hood's battalion of cavalry, charged with forgery. W. T. Jones, Seventeenth Mississippi, accused of larceny. Alexander Bales, company I, Forty-second North Carolina, tried by court-martial for the offence of desertion and ordered to be shot. Bales's trial took place some time since, but three or four days after his commitment to jail he succeeded in escaping therefrom, and has just been recaptured. Among the list of prisoners at Castle Thunder who are to be sent to Salisbury, North Carolina, the first opportunity, is R. D'Orsay Ogden, late manager of the Richmond theatre.