Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: June 2, 1864., [Electronic resource]. You can also browse the collection for Gen or search for Gen in all documents.

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A New Order of Affairs at Memphis. --Gen C C Washburn, the new commander at Memphis, has issued the annexed order: The practical operation of commercial inter course from this city with the States in rebellion has been to help largely to feed, clothe, arm and equip our enemies. Memphis has been of more value to the Southern Confederacy since it fell into Federal hands than Nassau. To take cotton belonging to the rebel Government to Nassau, or any other foreign port, is a hazardous proceeding. To take it to Memphis and to convert it into supplies and greenbacks, and to return to the lines of the enemy, or place the proceeds to the credit of the rebel Government in Europe, without passing again into rebel lines, is safe and easy. I have undoubled evidence that large amounts of cotton have been and are being brought here to be sold, belonging to the rebel Government. The past and present system of trade has given strength to the rebel army, while it has demoralized
The Daily Dispatch: June 2, 1864., [Electronic resource], Interment of the remains of Gen M Jenkins. (search)
Interment of the remains of Gen M Jenkins. --We find the following relative to the burial of this brave young officer, in the Charleston Courier: The remains of the lamented Gen M Jenkins were interred on Sunday afternoon at Summerville, in the graveyard of the Episcopal Church at that place, alongside the resting place of his mother. The body arrived at Summerville at a quarter past three o'clock, under an escort of State Cadets from the Arsenal Academy of Columbia. The coffthe village brought in beautiful wreaths and numerous bequests of flowers and strewed them in profusion upon the coffin. The remains were followed to the grave by several members of the family, including the deceased widow, his father in law, Gen D F Jamison, and his two brothers Major J Jenkins and Dr. Jenkins. Upon the arrival of the remains at the village, and during the passing of the procession, the church bells were toiled, and every expression of grief and sympathy exhibited by