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: July 11, 1863., [Electronic resource] 10 0 Browse Search
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 15. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones) 2 0 Browse Search
View all matching documents...

Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: July 11, 1863., [Electronic resource]. You can also browse the collection for E. Meade or search for E. Meade in all documents.

Your search returned 5 results in 3 document sections:

the Confederate author opened a correspondence with the Federal authorities, demanding the charge and specification against these men.--The answer was that they were tried as spies. A copy of the record was then demanded, and appeared from it that they were tried not as last for recruiting in Kentucky. Resolved to , President Davis had a couple of Captains selected by lot, as we stated the other day. But, in the meantime, he thought the best to try the effects of negotiation, especially as there were various other points to state. The correspondence in another column between Vice-President Stephens and certain Yankee officials explains the whole matter, and we refer the curious reader to it. There is nothing meaner than the genuine Yankee, and Lincoln is one of these. Stated by the fall of Vicksburg, he will listen to no terms. Let Lee give Meade another sound drubbing, and he will be glad enough to negotiate. This is a repetition of the old game.--But it will not do.
acknowledge that they were repulsed. The Clipper says that Gen. Dix and his command has gone to Washington. It publishes the following official dispatch from Gen. Meade: Headq'rs Army of the Potomac,near Gettysburg, July 1. General Orders No 68. The Commanding General in behalf of the country, thanks the Army of th the Almighty Disposer of events, that in the goodness of His Providence He has though fit to give victory to the came of the just. By command of Maj-Gen. Gen. E. Meade. (Signed) S. A. Williams, A. A. G. Dispatches about the Falling back of Gen. Lee and Consequent fighting A dispatch, dated near Gettysburg, July 5, sang them. Harrisburg, July 6.--Gen. Couch has pushed forward all his effective force to cooperate with and join the Army of the Potomac, and is, by order of Gen. Meade, pushing the regiments forward us rapidly as they are organized. Gen. Lee is said to hold all the passes in South Mountain, leading into Cumberland Valley
oner of war. After consultation with his commanders, Pemberton unconditionally surrendered. The event has caused tremendous rejoicing all over the North. Lincoln was serenaded, and responded in a foolish speech. A dispatch dated Harrisburg, July 7, 9 P. M., says a big fight is going on at Williamsport.--The whole rebel army appears to be on the bank of the river, and is no doubt making a desperate fight. The Inquirer says there is no news from the army of special importance. Meade is closely watching his discomfited but wily antagonist, and an engagement is expected in a day or two. The Inquirer claims 6,000 prisoners, besides the wounded left behind. The slaughter among the Confederate General officers is great. --Trimble is a prisoner in our lines, his left foot gone. Kemper is a prisoner, and in a dying condition. Armistead was captured on Thursday, and is dead and buried. Hood is wounded in the arm. Heth, Pender, and Pickett, are known to be wounded, and Bark