hide Matching Documents

The documents where this entity occurs most often are shown below. Click on a document to open it.

Document Max. Freq Min. Freq
The Daily Dispatch: January 13, 1863., [Electronic resource] 16 0 Browse Search
The Daily Dispatch: May 19, 1863., [Electronic resource] 2 0 Browse Search
View all matching documents...

Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: January 13, 1863., [Electronic resource]. You can also browse the collection for Frank Rosecrans or search for Frank Rosecrans in all documents.

Your search returned 8 results in 5 document sections:

Further from the North. We have received flies of New York papers of the 9th inst, through the courtesy of Capt. Philip Governor Coburn of Maine, was inaugurated on the 8th inst. In his address he was very bitter on the "rebels" and said "the institution of slavery ought to withal in the storm it had raised." A resolution of thanks to Gen. Rosecrans was offered in the U. S. Senate, but not passed — in the House a vote of thanks to Hurst Butler adopted. The leading members of the New York Chamber of Commerce are out in a card protesting against the use of their rooms for the public reception of Burst Butler. We give below some extracts of interest. Full Particulars of the Lose of the Monitor. The Baltimore Americans correspondent at Fortress Monroe the following account of the loss of the iron-clad steamer Monitor, obtained from her officers: We left Fortress Monroe on Monday, 10th December, in low of the Rhode Island, with the Passage in fow of State of Georg
nday, Jan. 12. --James Tierney, the lad arrested by the police with a small wagon load of iron in his possession supposed to have been stolen, was subjected to an examination and acquitted. Nicholas Noland, Robt McCoy, and Hugh McCullen, three soldiers, arrested for drunkenness and disorderly conduct in the house of Thos. Smith, were sent to the Provost Marshal. John Carr, slave of Joseph Hall, for getting drunk and going to sleep in an alley, was ordered a licking. Frank Rosecrans, arrested for assaulting and beating James Kennan, was sent to the military authorities under guard. John Ford, John Smith, Wm., Schurlinder, Wm. D. Miller, and Chas. Burns, arrested at the Mount Vernon Hotel, near the Petersburg depot, as persons of evil name, without visible means of support, were committed until Tuesday. Reuben, slave of Jas. H. S., Taylor, employed in the billiard saloon of the Ballard House, was brought up, charged with stealing $115 in Confederate Treasu
arge amounts of army stores, arms, and ammunition. Gen. Brown's left shoulder was shattered, and amputation ws resorted to.--He was being rapidly reinforced, but too late. Fifteen four horse teams and thirty men were captured a few miles north of Springfield. The Federals represent their force at 2,000, and two pieces of artillery. A dispatch from St. Louis, 9th, says the opinion strongly prevails that Springfield has been captured. A dispatch from Nashville, 9th, says Rosecrans has issued an order that all captured rebel officers be confined until President Davis's recent order is revoked; the rebel prisoners to subsist on army supplies; food contributed by friends to be confiscated for hospital use, and a repetition of contributions to be considered a criminal offence. A dispatch from New York, 10th, says the steamer Warrior, from New Orleans, reports that Banks is concentrating forces at Baton Rouge to attack Port Hudson; that the rebels have 12,000 men an
f lies. Whenever a steamer is ready for Europe, the Yankees invariably manufacture a fresh batch of lies to send by it. The latest takes out their report of the capture of Vicksburg by General Sherman, after five days' fighting. The New York Tribune, of the 6th, contained that report in flaming capitals, after the fashion of the New York papers. On the 8th, Gen. Pemberton telegraphed to the Secretary of War, not only that Vicksburg had not been taken, but that he means to hold it.--With the same steamer goes out Rosecrans lying dispatch, stating that he had gained a great victory over Bragg. A very pretty victory certainly, in which the victor force 4,000 prisoners, and takes 700, has 10,000 killed and wounded, and kills and wounds 3,500, leaves 31 pieces of cannon with his enemy, and takes none himself. Of course, in England, they will not believe a word of all this, but the design is first to cheer the Yankee nation, and next to prevent those of Europe from recognising us.
The Murfreesboro' battle. General Rosecrans, in a dispatch announcing the total rout of the Confederate army at Murfreesboro', proves himself as reckless of truth and conscience as McClellan, Pope, Burt and the Federal leaders in general. Wenate offices has ever given a truthful report of a single battle which has occurred in the war. Here is their last man, Rosecrans, who claims that he drove the Confederate army in a perfect rout from Murfreesboro', when the fact is, that after havin to give battle to the enemy as soon as he dare make the attempt. These are the real facts of the case, which probably Rosecrans knows as well as anybody. That they retired was simply because the heavy reinforcements received by the Federals to ano an army which already outnumbered us, in all probability, three or four to one, rendered the contest too unequal for the beat and bravest troops in the world, but they retired without the slightest compulsion, and Rosecrans dare not follow them.