hide Sorting

You can sort these results in two ways:

By entity
Chronological order for dates, alphabetical order for places and people.
By position (current method)
As the entities appear in the document.

You are currently sorting in ascending order. Sort in descending order.

hide Most Frequent Entities

The entities that appear most frequently in this document are shown below.

Entity Max. Freq Min. Freq
United States (United States) 32 0 Browse Search
McClellan 24 6 Browse Search
Mexico, Mo. (Missouri, United States) 20 0 Browse Search
H. Lefebvre 15 1 Browse Search
Evansport (Ohio, United States) 14 0 Browse Search
Baker 14 6 Browse Search
J. M. Price 13 1 Browse Search
Fortress Monroe (Virginia, United States) 12 0 Browse Search
South Carolina (South Carolina, United States) 10 0 Browse Search
Joseph Bernard 10 0 Browse Search
View all entities in this document...

Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: October 31, 1861., [Electronic resource].

Found 1,012 total hits in 458 results.

... 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 13 14 15 ...
Victor Emanuel (search for this): article 10
ersuasion have thus far been able to obtain the surrender of the stolen child. Sir Culling Eardley stated that the object of detaining the child now is not, as had been maintained, to sustain the discipline of the Church, but to conceal the fact that the Pope had been deceived. The Emperor of the French had recently stated, through his Secretary, M. Mocquard, to the President of the Universal Israelitish Alliance at Paris, that he had no objection whatever to the presentation to King Victor Emanuel of a memorial in favor of the liberation of Mortara. He hoped the Emperor would do nothing to oppose the accomplishment of this object, but would adhere to the course he pursued when, as President of the Republic, he ordered the liberation of Dr. Achilli. It is a grand idea to carry this matter directly to the King of Italy. It will present a fair opportunity for him to show his ability and disposition to protect liberty of conscience and the rights of the people, while he leav
Culling Eardley (search for this): article 10
ts nurse for baptism in the Romish Church, and afterward the Church seized it and refused to deliver it up to its parents on the grounds of its being a Christian, and must not therefore be returned to Judaism. The recent conference at Geneva brought out the fact that the servant had admitted that the child was not baptized. Ridiculous as the pretence was, it had so much effect in Home that no threats or persuasion have thus far been able to obtain the surrender of the stolen child. Sir Culling Eardley stated that the object of detaining the child now is not, as had been maintained, to sustain the discipline of the Church, but to conceal the fact that the Pope had been deceived. The Emperor of the French had recently stated, through his Secretary, M. Mocquard, to the President of the Universal Israelitish Alliance at Paris, that he had no objection whatever to the presentation to King Victor Emanuel of a memorial in favor of the liberation of Mortara. He hoped the Emperor woul
M. Mocquard (search for this): article 10
e servant had admitted that the child was not baptized. Ridiculous as the pretence was, it had so much effect in Home that no threats or persuasion have thus far been able to obtain the surrender of the stolen child. Sir Culling Eardley stated that the object of detaining the child now is not, as had been maintained, to sustain the discipline of the Church, but to conceal the fact that the Pope had been deceived. The Emperor of the French had recently stated, through his Secretary, M. Mocquard, to the President of the Universal Israelitish Alliance at Paris, that he had no objection whatever to the presentation to King Victor Emanuel of a memorial in favor of the liberation of Mortara. He hoped the Emperor would do nothing to oppose the accomplishment of this object, but would adhere to the course he pursued when, as President of the Republic, he ordered the liberation of Dr. Achilli. It is a grand idea to carry this matter directly to the King of Italy. It will present
been maintained, to sustain the discipline of the Church, but to conceal the fact that the Pope had been deceived. The Emperor of the French had recently stated, through his Secretary, M. Mocquard, to the President of the Universal Israelitish Alliance at Paris, that he had no objection whatever to the presentation to King Victor Emanuel of a memorial in favor of the liberation of Mortara. He hoped the Emperor would do nothing to oppose the accomplishment of this object, but would adhere to the course he pursued when, as President of the Republic, he ordered the liberation of Dr. Achilli. It is a grand idea to carry this matter directly to the King of Italy. It will present a fair opportunity for him to show his ability and disposition to protect liberty of conscience and the rights of the people, while he leaves the Pope free to the exercise of all his religious prerogatives in the little domain that is still nominally left to his spiritual control.--Catholic Observer.
Geneva, Ashtabula County, Ohio (Ohio, United States) (search for this): article 10
--It is now ascertained that the Jewish child Mortara has never been baptized, and the claim which the Romish Church pretend to set up for his detention is as false as it was absurd. It will be remembered that this boy was said to have been presented by its nurse for baptism in the Romish Church, and afterward the Church seized it and refused to deliver it up to its parents on the grounds of its being a Christian, and must not therefore be returned to Judaism. The recent conference at Geneva brought out the fact that the servant had admitted that the child was not baptized. Ridiculous as the pretence was, it had so much effect in Home that no threats or persuasion have thus far been able to obtain the surrender of the stolen child. Sir Culling Eardley stated that the object of detaining the child now is not, as had been maintained, to sustain the discipline of the Church, but to conceal the fact that the Pope had been deceived. The Emperor of the French had recently state
From Kentucky. fight with Gen. Zollicoffer--the enemy Advancing — News from Sandy, Ky.--necessity of preparation, &c. [Correspondence of the Richmond Dispatch.] Tazewell C. H., Va., Oct. 28, 1861. The following items of news I gather from M. L. Comann, who has just returned from Gen. Zollicoffer's camp, in Laurel county, Ky., some 65 miles from Cumberland Gap.--Gen. Zollicoffer took up his line of march from Cumberland Ford, on the 15th inst., and proceeded in the direction of Crab Orchard. During this march he had frequent skirmishes with the Union men on the road, who concealed themselves in brush on the road side. From the 15th to the 20th he lost some three or four men, and some two or three horses, killed by these Union-loving people. On Sunday, the 20th inst., the General came to a halt, finding the road completely blockaded by the falling timber. He sent out scouts, who reported the enemy, some three or four thousand strong, in their breastworks, som
rned from Gen. Zollicoffer's camp, in Laurel county, Ky., some 65 miles from Cumberland Gap.--Gen. Zollicoffer took up his line of march from Cumberland Ford, on the 15th inst., and proceeded in the direction of Crab Orchard. During this march he had frequent skirmishes with the Union men on the road, who concealed themselves in brush on the road side. From the 15th to the 20th he lost some three or four men, and some two or three horses, killed by these Union-loving people. On Sunday, the 20th inst., the General came to a halt, finding the road completely blockaded by the falling timber. He sent out scouts, who reported the enemy, some three or four thousand strong, in their breastworks, some three miles off. He immediately commenced clearing the road, no sooner than which he was fired upon by the enemy concealed in the adjoining brush. This mode of operation was kept up all Sabbath, and until 8 or 9 o'clock on Monday, the 21st, when he advanced upon the enemy's breastworks, and
Andy Johnson (search for this): article 10
nt, you may rely upon what he reports as correct. He also reports that late Monday night, about 12 o'clock, heavy firing was heard in the direction of Camp Wild Cat, and that it was the general opinion of all that General Hanson was engaged with the enemy, in the fear, or that the two East Tennessee regiments had fallen out, and that a battle was going on between the enemy and themselves. The regiments referred to are those who made their escape into Kentucky, aided by their leader, Andy Johnson. God grant that it may be so. Information is just received here that large reinforcements are marching on Camp Smith, in Floyd county — what we call here the Sandy road. We need help in that quarter, and Mr. Editor, you will render your country great service by aiding the Commander, now in your city from this section, in procuring arms and men for this camp. If this camp is broken up by the enemy, Tazewell will be in great need of the nine companies she now has in the Floyd Brigad
October 28th, 1861 AD (search for this): article 10
From Kentucky. fight with Gen. Zollicoffer--the enemy Advancing — News from Sandy, Ky.--necessity of preparation, &c. [Correspondence of the Richmond Dispatch.] Tazewell C. H., Va., Oct. 28, 1861. The following items of news I gather from M. L. Comann, who has just returned from Gen. Zollicoffer's camp, in Laurel county, Ky., some 65 miles from Cumberland Gap.--Gen. Zollicoffer took up his line of march from Cumberland Ford, on the 15th inst., and proceeded in the direction of Crab Orchard. During this march he had frequent skirmishes with the Union men on the road, who concealed themselves in brush on the road side. From the 15th to the 20th he lost some three or four men, and some two or three horses, killed by these Union-loving people. On Sunday, the 20th inst., the General came to a halt, finding the road completely blockaded by the falling timber. He sent out scouts, who reported the enemy, some three or four thousand strong, in their breastworks, som
day, the 21st, when he advanced upon the enemy's breastworks, and commenced an attack upon them. The fight was kept up from 10 o'clock A. M. till 5 P. M. The attack was not a general one as only some two regiments of the General were engaged--Cols. Newman and Raines's Tennessee Volunteers. We tried by almost every means to get the enemy from behind their breastworks, but to no avail. When they would venture out, we would drive them back in double-quick time. Night came on, and Gen. Zollicoffrom Gen. Sydney Johnston, notifying him of the advance of some 20,000 upon Cumberland Gap. He immediately took up his march for the Gap, some forty-five or fifty miles. It is proper to state that we lost no commissioned officer. A brother of Col. Newman was killed while bravery charging upon the enemy's breastworks. The enemy's loss was supposed to be some 20 killed and a number wounded. One officer remarked, in the presence of Mr. Comann, that "Beauregard with 50,000 men could not take the
... 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 13 14 15 ...