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Beaufort, S. C. (South Carolina, United States) 26 0 Browse Search
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Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: November 19, 1861., [Electronic resource].

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Charleston (South Carolina, United States) (search for this): article 1
in double quick time, leaving the citizens of Burkesville without giving them an opportunity of seeing an army of robbers on dress parade. It is hardly necessary to say that the report of the approach of a large Union force was only a ruse to scare the rascals and make them leave, which they did without taking time to bid them farewell. The right way to talk. Some of the extortioners, and speculators, and monopolists, who have been grinding their earnings out of the people of Charleston, S. C., and other places near the scene of the late engagement off Port Royal, as long as they believed this war would not reach them in earnest, are now preparing to depart under various pleas. The Charleston Courier is justly indignant thereat, and uses the following language towards them in its issue of the 13th. This thing must and shall be stopped. We offer or design no dictation or obtrusive advice, but we call upon the commander of the post and district to see to it, that proper
Louisville (Kentucky, United States) (search for this): article 1
or two of our boys were very slightly wounded. The killed one old man about seventy years old, who was on his way to mill. His name was Davis. I was at Prestonsburg a day or two after the fight and saw Captains May and Hunter's companies mustered into the Confederate service and I believe every man who started on the expedition responded to the roll ball. These are the unvarnished facts of the "great Federate victory at West Liberty." The Confederates in Rockville, Ky. The Louisville (Ky.) Journal, one of the most unscrupulous lying journals in all Lincolndale, publishes the following. On the 24th ult., the rebels in force marched into Burkesville, Cumberland county, Ky. and took possession of the town, and, as is their custom, commenced robbing and plundering the citizens. The Lebanon Kentuckian says they entered the store of a Mr. Ryan and others, helped themselves to whatever they wanted, offering to pay in worthless Tennessee money, after which they proposed to
West Liberty (West Virginia, United States) (search for this): article 1
Affairs at the South. the battle of Belmont, Mo.--the fight at West Liberty, Ky.--the Confederates in Burkeville, Ky.--Incidents,&c. Below will be found some interesting extracts from Southern Journals. The Dromont battle — interesting description — horrid scenes, &c. The Columbus (Ky.) correspondent of the Memphis writing under date of Nov. 10th, communicates to that paper a most interesting description of the late battle near Columbus, from which we make the following extract: Our brigade was ordered under arms about noon — or rather, it was kept under arms all the morning, but I was ordered the river about noon. Our men were previously anxious to be led over noon in the morning; but Gen. Polk would not allow it, as he expected an attack from this side of the river — which was certainly the plan of the enemy, but it was not carried out. We did not get on the ground till the enemy were in full retreat, and we never got near them in fact, only
Rockville, Md. (Maryland, United States) (search for this): article 1
se a man; I believe one or two of our boys were very slightly wounded. The killed one old man about seventy years old, who was on his way to mill. His name was Davis. I was at Prestonsburg a day or two after the fight and saw Captains May and Hunter's companies mustered into the Confederate service and I believe every man who started on the expedition responded to the roll ball. These are the unvarnished facts of the "great Federate victory at West Liberty." The Confederates in Rockville, Ky. The Louisville (Ky.) Journal, one of the most unscrupulous lying journals in all Lincolndale, publishes the following. On the 24th ult., the rebels in force marched into Burkesville, Cumberland county, Ky. and took possession of the town, and, as is their custom, commenced robbing and plundering the citizens. The Lebanon Kentuckian says they entered the store of a Mr. Ryan and others, helped themselves to whatever they wanted, offering to pay in worthless Tennessee money, after
Cumberland county (Kentucky, United States) (search for this): article 1
r the fight and saw Captains May and Hunter's companies mustered into the Confederate service and I believe every man who started on the expedition responded to the roll ball. These are the unvarnished facts of the "great Federate victory at West Liberty." The Confederates in Rockville, Ky. The Louisville (Ky.) Journal, one of the most unscrupulous lying journals in all Lincolndale, publishes the following. On the 24th ult., the rebels in force marched into Burkesville, Cumberland county, Ky. and took possession of the town, and, as is their custom, commenced robbing and plundering the citizens. The Lebanon Kentuckian says they entered the store of a Mr. Ryan and others, helped themselves to whatever they wanted, offering to pay in worthless Tennessee money, after which they proposed to favor the citizens with a grand dress parade, which they invited all to see. About the note, however, this grand exhibition of thieves and murderers, under the name and disguise of an arm
Burkesville (Kentucky, United States) (search for this): article 1
victory at West Liberty." The Confederates in Rockville, Ky. The Louisville (Ky.) Journal, one of the most unscrupulous lying journals in all Lincolndale, publishes the following. On the 24th ult., the rebels in force marched into Burkesville, Cumberland county, Ky. and took possession of the town, and, as is their custom, commenced robbing and plundering the citizens. The Lebanon Kentuckian says they entered the store of a Mr. Ryan and others, helped themselves to whatever they wssenger rode into town informing them of the near approach of a large body of Union troops, which produced such confusion in their ranks that they immediately took to their heels and scampered away in double quick time, leaving the citizens of Burkesville without giving them an opportunity of seeing an army of robbers on dress parade. It is hardly necessary to say that the report of the approach of a large Union force was only a ruse to scare the rascals and make them leave, which they did wit
Columbus, Ky. (Kentucky, United States) (search for this): article 1
Affairs at the South. the battle of Belmont, Mo.--the fight at West Liberty, Ky.--the Confederates in Burkeville, Ky.--Incidents,&c. Below will be found some interesting extracts from Southern Journals. The Dromont battle — interesting description — horrid scenes, &c. The Columbus (Ky.) correspondent of the Memphis writing under date of Nov. 10th, communicates to that paper a most interesting description of the late battle near Columbus, from which we make the following extract: Our brigade was ordered under arms about noon — or rather, it was kept under arms all the morning, but I was ordered the river about noon. Our men were previously anxious to be led over noon in the morning; but Gen. Polk would not allow it, as he expected an attack from this side of the river — which was certainly the plan of the enemy, but it was not carried out. We did not get on the ground till the enemy were in full retreat, and we never got near them in fact, only
West Liberty, Ky. (Kentucky, United States) (search for this): article 1
nflinching gallantry, dealing death to many a Lincolnites. The fight at West Liberty, Ky.--a true account. The following account of the affair at West LibertyWest Liberty, Ky., which we take from a correspondence in the Louisville (Bowling Green) Courier, of the 9th, is from a source that we can vouch for as perfectly reliable: d of the expedition. Our object was simply to establish a temporary camp at West Liberty, so as to concentrate the scattered elements of the Southern rights party thmade a precipitate retrograde movement to Mad Lick. We then returned to West Liberty; and while awaiting reinforcements from Prestonsburg, the Hessians made an ad around be Canely Creek meeting-house, and came in on the road leading into West Liberty from the East. We got wind of their movement inst in time to get in the busoll ball. These are the unvarnished facts of the "great Federate victory at West Liberty." The Confederates in Rockville, Ky. The Louisville (Ky.) Journal, o
Port Royal (South Carolina, United States) (search for this): article 1
hem an opportunity of seeing an army of robbers on dress parade. It is hardly necessary to say that the report of the approach of a large Union force was only a ruse to scare the rascals and make them leave, which they did without taking time to bid them farewell. The right way to talk. Some of the extortioners, and speculators, and monopolists, who have been grinding their earnings out of the people of Charleston, S. C., and other places near the scene of the late engagement off Port Royal, as long as they believed this war would not reach them in earnest, are now preparing to depart under various pleas. The Charleston Courier is justly indignant thereat, and uses the following language towards them in its issue of the 13th. This thing must and shall be stopped. We offer or design no dictation or obtrusive advice, but we call upon the commander of the post and district to see to it, that proper and prompt arrangements be made to regulate and control tire movements of
Burkeville (Virginia, United States) (search for this): article 1
Affairs at the South. the battle of Belmont, Mo.--the fight at West Liberty, Ky.--the Confederates in Burkeville, Ky.--Incidents,&c. Below will be found some interesting extracts from Southern Journals. The Dromont battle — interesting description — horrid scenes, &c. The Columbus (Ky.) correspondent of the Memphis writing under date of Nov. 10th, communicates to that paper a most interesting description of the late battle near Columbus, from which we make the following extract: Our brigade was ordered under arms about noon — or rather, it was kept under arms all the morning, but I was ordered the river about noon. Our men were previously anxious to be led over noon in the morning; but Gen. Polk would not allow it, as he expected an attack from this side of the river — which was certainly the plan of the enemy, but it was not carried out. We did not get on the ground till the enemy were in full retreat, and we never got near them in fact, only
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