Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: March 9, 1864., [Electronic resource]. You can also browse the collection for Gen Polk or search for Gen Polk in all documents.

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nergy of the commanding General--our success--Gen.Polk's recent arrival. Etc. A correspondent ohe following interesting review of matters in Gen Polk's Department, The campaign through which of this section what was to be the result ? General Polk had recently been placed in command of thisupon that and that alone, he must rely. Gen. Polk took the field. Forrest was still detached oad centre of this department.--At this time Gen. Polk borrowed from the Mobile garrison two or thrdepredate upon the country. in the meantime Gen. Polk, with all his acknowledged energy, was movinnemy's hands. On Sunday, the 14th, Lieut. General Polk evacuated Meridian, with his little armdone, was well done.--History will record to Gen. Polk great skill and energy in the management of tment without aid from other quarters. General Polk has issued the following orders to the troouccesses which await us in the future. By command of Lieut Gen. Polk, Thos M Jack, A. A. Gen. [1 more...]
tion and scattering among our armies, especially in Mississippi, and our Generals were greatly perplexed to maintain and keep up their commands. The success of Gens. Polk. Lee, Maury, and Forrest, in resisting these causes of demoralization and preserving the spirit and efficiency of their commands, reflects upon them an even hi valuable a section of our country as the Valley of the Mississippi is neglected by our Government, have the slightest foundation or color. The reinforcement of Gen. Polk's army appears to us to be of the highest moment, and to promise as much of real practical benefit to the Confederacy as that of any other force now in the servississippi. When the fact is known, as we have it from the highest authority, that the recent formidable movement of Sherman, Smith, and Grierson was defeated by Gen. Polk with a force not equal to that of the enemy, and with a loss of not over a hundred killed, wounded and captured, and without the loss of a pound of the Governmen