Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: July 15, 1864., [Electronic resource]. You can also browse the collection for Bradley Johnston or search for Bradley Johnston in all documents.

Your search returned 9 results in 2 document sections:

idge, on the Philadelphia railroad, was burned at noon of the 11th; also nine cars and mails. It is also reported that the Bush river and Slemmer run bridges have been burned. Baltimore is now cut off from all telegraph and railroad communication except to Washington, and apprehensions exist of that soon being interrupted. Refugees are pouring into Baltimore from all quarters. The force engaged in the fight at Monocracy was the 6th corps. Bradford's house was burned by order of Bradley Johnston in retaliation for the burning of Gov. Letcher's house. The house of Cochran, the Naval Agent, was also burnt. The secessionists in Baltimore are very confident, and say that Washington will be shelled, if not captured. The Banks and Insurance Companies have all deposited their valuables on board a steamer chartered for the purpose and ready to leave at a moment's notice. Arrangements have been made to remove the archives from Annapolis. Two morning trains from Philadelphia
The Daily Dispatch: July 15, 1864., [Electronic resource], Where Vallandigham crossed from Canada. (search)
* * * * * The river is of incalculable advantage to Gen. Johnston, and his adversary will encounter great risks in the atnder taking. If he divides, to cross at separate points, Johnston can also divide; if he concentrates at any given point, JJohnston will do the same; if he flanks to the left or right, or attempts any to accomplish the passage of the river, he wilnow stands the advantage of position is altogether with Gen. Johnston. If he cannot make a successful battle, or hold the en and too great a stake depending upon the preservation of Johnston's army, to waists it in any engagement which is not deceiherman may, with a force numerically superior, outflank Gen. Johnston, but he cannot so easily outflank Gen. Johnston and theGen. Johnston and the Chattahoochee river together. Save the rumble and dust of wagons upon her pavements, Atlanta appears to day as quiet asc, nor any exciting cause for it. We are satisfied that Gen. Johnston is a better Field Marshal than either Sherman or oursel