Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: April 25, 1864., [Electronic resource]. You can also browse the collection for Plymouth, N. C. (North Carolina, United States) or search for Plymouth, N. C. (North Carolina, United States) in all documents.

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The Daily Dispatch: April 25, 1864., [Electronic resource], Additional particulars from the Plymouth fight. (search)
ve on Saturday morning some of the particulars of the fighting which resulted in the capture of Plymouth. Our forces arrived in front of Plymouth on Sunday afternoon about 4 o'clock, and succeeded inPlymouth on Sunday afternoon about 4 o'clock, and succeeded in capturing most of the enemy's pickets, which were stationed a few miles from town, and felt their works, and finding them much stronger than was anticipated, the men being exhausted by a long day's mng it prudent to venture too far down the river, he returned to his former position in front of Plymouth. After daylight on the same morning Gen. Hoke demanded a surrender of the place and its decountry. He was a native of Georgia, and the only field officer lost by us during the siege of Plymouth. The following named officers and privates wounded in the recent engagement before PlymoutPlymouth, N. C., have arrived in Petersburg, and were assigned to the S. C. Hospital, Washington street. They were wounded on Monday, while storming the outer line of entrenchments. Some few of the wounds
Promotion of Brig. Gen. Hoke. Brig. Gen. Hoke, who was in command of the forces that captured Plymouth, has been made a Major General by President Davis. He is a native of North Carolina.
The Daily Dispatch: April 25, 1864., [Electronic resource], Rumored Evacuation of Newbern, N. C. (search)
soldiers, who came amongst them with the best intentions, and with hearts overflowing with the milk of human kindness! For witness, behold Ocean Pond, where one savage Indian named Finegan "did" a great many of them; Paducah, Columbus and Fort Pillow, where one no less ferocious man, of course a Barbarian, as he is a son of a Forrest, brutally did ahead a great deal of Yankee and some African blood; and furthermore at Shreveport and divers other places in Louisiana, and lastly at Plymouth, in North Carolina, the lives of these exemplary Union soldiers were cruelly taken in great numbers, and their released souls sent to give what society and consolation they may to the manes of the thousands who have gone before them.! The amiable character of these armed missionaries of law and humanity from the North was early demonstrated in the war by McNeal, and Butler, and Burnside, and Hunder and others, and their examples utterly deprive the guilty Southerners of any plea in mitigation i