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) 30 0 Browse Search
Maryland (Maryland, United States) 20 0 Browse Search
North Carolina (North Carolina, United States) 18 0 Browse Search
Virginia (Virginia, United States) 18 0 Browse Search
Missouri (Missouri, United States) 14 0 Browse Search
Virginians 14 0 Browse Search
John Letcher 14 0 Browse Search
South Carolina (South Carolina, United States) 14 0 Browse Search
Abe Lincoln 14 0 Browse Search
Alexander R. Boteler 12 2 Browse Search
View all entities in this document...

Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: December 3, 1861., [Electronic resource].

Found 1,141 total hits in 547 results.

1 2 3 4 5 6 7 ...
John C. Breckinridge (search for this): article 1
rther than St. Thomas, and the steamer connecting with her there would not be at Southampton until the 28th or 29th.] From Kentucky — Rumored advance of Breckinridge. Louisville, Nov. 26. --Rumors are prevalent this afternoon, but generally discredited, that Gen. John C. Breckinridge, with a large force, is advancinGen. John C. Breckinridge, with a large force, is advancing from Green river in the direction of Owensboro's or Henderson. A young man arrived at Camp Calhoun, McLean county; on Saturday last, and reported that J. C. Breckinridge is between Russellville and Greenville, sixteen miles from Greenville, with a regiment of cavalry and one of infantry. He intended crossing Green river at J. C. Breckinridge is between Russellville and Greenville, sixteen miles from Greenville, with a regiment of cavalry and one of infantry. He intended crossing Green river at Rochester, and also at Ashbysburg. Another force was to advance on Rumsey, opposite Calhoun, and divert Gen. Crittenden until the other two forces got in his rear. Release of State prisoners from Fort Warren--Marylanders detained for Refusing to take the oath of allegiance--Lieut. Tathall imprisoned. Boston, Nov. 27.
in irons. It was stated in the Northern papers, on the 27th ult., that two vessels — the British schooner Adelaide, of Nassau, and the Confederate privateer Beauregard, of Charleston — had been captured by the United States vessels and carried into Key West as prizes, The following particulars are taken from a letter in the New York Express, dated Key West, Nov. 21. The Adelaide was captured by the United States steamer Connecticut, Captain Wood hull, near Cape Canaveral, on the 17th inst., She is loaded with coffee, lead, and swords, having several cases of the latter. The supercargo, Lieutenant Hardee, a relative of "Tactics" Hardee, is an officer in the Confederate army. He claims the cargo as his property, and acknowledges that he was taking it to Savannah. The Adelaide has made several voyages to Savannah since the blockade. The Adelaide has been libelled by the District Attorney, and seized by the United States Marshal, who has placed a guard on board. Hardee
rebel Commodore of that name. Foraging expedition Across the Potomac.--disastrous reconnaissance. Washington, Nov. 27. --Two regiments of infantry went out to-day under command of Gen. wadsworth's son, who is an aid to his father, and proceeded as far as Devil's and Brush a farms, and brought away all the remaining forage in that neighborhood. The reconnaissance made yesterday by a squadron of the 3d Pennsylvania regiment, consisting of companies F and N, under command of Capt. Bell, in the neighborhood of Vienna; resulted disastrously to our forces. After reaching Vienna they took the right-hand road towards Hunter's Mill, and had gone about a mile and a half when they suddenly found themselves hemmed three sides by not only a superior force of cavalry, but also of infantry. The discharges of the rebel musketry placed the horses of our cavalry beyond the control of their riders, the animals having been but recently brought into service, and therefore unaccusto
Washington (search for this): article 1
Russellville and Greenville, sixteen miles from Greenville, with a regiment of cavalry and one of infantry. He intended crossing Green river at Rochester, and also at Ashbysburg. Another force was to advance on Rumsey, opposite Calhoun, and divert Gen. Crittenden until the other two forces got in his rear. Release of State prisoners from Fort Warren--Marylanders detained for Refusing to take the oath of allegiance--Lieut. Tathall imprisoned. Boston, Nov. 27. --By orders from Washington, the following State prisoners, mostly Marylanders, have been released from Fort Warren, after taking the oath of allegiance; S. B. Frost, John L. Boulden, David Luchest, Geo. Thompson, Robert Roe, Charles D. French, John I. Heckhart, Geo. W. Landing and Leonard J. Quinlan. Five others, whose discharge, as heretofore stated, was ordered by Secretary Seward refused to take the oath of allegiance and are retained in custody. Their names are — Wm. G. Harrison, Robert A. Carter, Thos. Sh
y discredited, that Gen. John C. Breckinridge, with a large force, is advancing from Green river in the direction of Owensboro's or Henderson. A young man arrived at Camp Calhoun, McLean county; on Saturday last, and reported that J. C. Breckinridge is between Russellville and Greenville, sixteen miles from Greenville, with a regiment of cavalry and one of infantry. He intended crossing Green river at Rochester, and also at Ashbysburg. Another force was to advance on Rumsey, opposite Calhoun, and divert Gen. Crittenden until the other two forces got in his rear. Release of State prisoners from Fort Warren--Marylanders detained for Refusing to take the oath of allegiance--Lieut. Tathall imprisoned. Boston, Nov. 27. --By orders from Washington, the following State prisoners, mostly Marylanders, have been released from Fort Warren, after taking the oath of allegiance; S. B. Frost, John L. Boulden, David Luchest, Geo. Thompson, Robert Roe, Charles D. French, John I. He
ages to Savannah since the blockade. The Adelaide has been libelled by the District Attorney, and seized by the United States Marshal, who has placed a guard on board. Hardee and Smith have been taken to Fort Taylor, Major Hill, the commander, consenting to receive them until Capt., Woodhall returns from the fleet, when they will be taken to New York. Capture of the Beauregard. The Confederate privateer Beauregard, commanded by Capt. Gilbert Hay, was captured on the morning of the 12th, 100 miles E. N. E. of Abacco, by the U. S. sloop W. G. Anderson, Lt. W. C. Rogers. No resistance was made by the Beauregard, the superiority of the armament of the Anderson being so great that it would have been madness to measure their strength. While the Anderson was approaching her the crew were engaged in throwing over shot, shell, muskets, &c., and before the capture most of the ammunition was lost — only powder, a few pistols, one or two rifles and the pivot gun on deck remaining
lected permanent President No business was done beyond organizing and administering the oath of allegiance to members. From Fortress Monroe. By the arrival of the steamer Louisiana, from Fortress Monroe, at Baltimore on Wednesday last, 27th ult., the Baltimore Sun publishes the following items: There were reports apparently confirmatory of previous rumors of engagements with United States gun-boats and batteries on James river, said to be favorable to the latter. Nothing hadldiers were busy in the construction of wooden huts for winter quarters. Important from Key West--capture of a Confederate schooner — capture of the privateer Beauregard--the crew in irons. It was stated in the Northern papers, on the 27th ult., that two vessels — the British schooner Adelaide, of Nassau, and the Confederate privateer Beauregard, of Charleston — had been captured by the United States vessels and carried into Key West as prizes, The following particulars are taken from<
capture of the privateer Beauregard--the crew in irons. It was stated in the Northern papers, on the 27th ult., that two vessels — the British schooner Adelaide, of Nassau, and the Confederate privateer Beauregard, of Charleston — had been captured by the United States vessels and carried into Key West as prizes, The following particulars are taken from a letter in the New York Express, dated Key West, Nov. 21. The Adelaide was captured by the United States steamer Connecticut, Captain Wood hull, near Cape Canaveral, on the 17th inst., She is loaded with coffee, lead, and swords, having several cases of the latter. The supercargo, Lieutenant Hardee, a relative of "Tactics" Hardee, is an officer in the Confederate army. He claims the cargo as his property, and acknowledges that he was taking it to Savannah. The Adelaide has made several voyages to Savannah since the blockade. The Adelaide has been libelled by the District Attorney, and seized by the United States Mar
arylanders detained for Refusing to take the oath of allegiance--Lieut. Tathall imprisoned. Boston, Nov. 27. --By orders from Washington, the following State prisoners, mostly Marylanders, have been released from Fort Warren, after taking the oath of allegiance; S. B. Frost, John L. Boulden, David Luchest, Geo. Thompson, Robert Roe, Charles D. French, John I. Heckhart, Geo. W. Landing and Leonard J. Quinlan. Five others, whose discharge, as heretofore stated, was ordered by Secretary Seward refused to take the oath of allegiance and are retained in custody. Their names are — Wm. G. Harrison, Robert A. Carter, Thos. Shields, Michael J. Grady, and Geo. A. Appleton. Lieutenant Tathall, commanding the marine guard of the sloop of war San Jacinto, was conveyed to Fort Warren yesterday. He is a son of the rebel Commodore of that name. Foraging expedition Across the Potomac.--disastrous reconnaissance. Washington, Nov. 27. --Two regiments of infantry went out
November 29th (search for this): article 1
Latest Northern News. reported arrival of the Trent in England — Rumored advance of Gen. Brockinridge in Kentucky--disastrous Federal reconnaissance, &c. We are in possession of Northern files of the 25th, 26th, 28th, and 29th of November. The crowded condition of our columns this morning renders it necessary for us to be brief in our selections. A short synopsis of the latest news of interest will be found below: Arrival of the steamer Himalaya--reported arrival of the Trent in England. Halifax, Nov. 27. --The steamer Himalaya has arrived here from Liverpool, and brings a report that the steamer Trent had reached England, and that a frigate had been dispatched to the United States with special dispatches. The report is doubtful. [A dispatch from New York in reference to the above says: "The reported arrival of the Trent in England is absurd. She does not go further than St. Thomas, and the steamer connecting with her there would not be at Southamp
1 2 3 4 5 6 7 ...