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
Beauregard 22 2 Browse Search
Stuart 22 14 Browse Search
United States (United States) 20 0 Browse Search
McClellan 18 0 Browse Search
Halleck 17 1 Browse Search
Richmond (Virginia, United States) 14 0 Browse Search
Fitz Hugh Lee 13 1 Browse Search
Stonewall Jackson 11 1 Browse Search
Leo A. J. Williams 11 1 Browse Search
Sterling Price 11 1 Browse Search
View all entities in this document...

Browsing named entities in a specific section of The Daily Dispatch: June 17, 1862., [Electronic resource]. Search the whole document.

Found 58 total hits in 25 results.

1 2 3
Montezuma, Tenn. (Tennessee, United States) (search for this): article 5
Federal empire." As regards the state of affairs on land, the Times says that, "with two enormous armies in the field it would be premature to say that the Confederate power is altogether broken, and their retreat upon Richmond must not be hastily judged;" but it adds in the same breath: "The South must by this time be in need of almost every military necessity. The contest can not now be equal, and the Southerners must be almost as inferior in point of arms to their invaders as Montezuma was to Cortez. At the moment it is the whole world against the South, and the surprise should be, not that they drawn back from the coast and river banks, but that they make front at all against their well equipped invaders. This can only be done in the bitterness of their hatred and their confidence in the impossibility of their entire subjugation. " Reopening the ports. The Times also says: "The President's proclamation, which opens the ports of New Orleans. Beaufort and Fort
Orleans, Ma. (Massachusetts, United States) (search for this): article 5
e achieved. If, on the contrary, they are overcome, the South may be considered vanquished, but will indeed, prove but a poor prize to his conquerors.-- General Butler's proclamation of martial law already proves this. Not even the Austrians in Venice, or the Russians in Poland, ever issued more severe decrease." The destruction of cotton. In the House of Commons, Sir L. Polk had given notice of his intention to call the attention of the House to the destruction of cotton at Nary Orleans and the effect it might have upon English manufactures. He should at the same time ask her Majesty's Government whether any steps would be taken for mediation between the belligerent parties. The ship Emily St. Pierre. The London Morning Post gives editorial prominence to the following relative to the Emily St. Pierre: It will be remembered that an English vessel of this name recently arrived at Liverpool in charge of her master, steward and cook, who had recaptured her from
Mexico (Mexico) (search for this): article 5
ly which at the if the war offered in mediation, we never desired that the protest of 4,000,000 of negroes. should be increased . Certainly, like our , at these as such as they do, we expire to the of the slaves, but we wish for that emancipation by the progressive and by the conciliation of interest and by the The it has modified the nature of the struggle and advanced things in America. Official documents reinforce to Mexico. A number of official documents reinforce to Mexican affairs has been issued in, London. The Daily News says of them: "Please Parliamentary papers establish troop that our Government from first to last, acted with a decision for speed and consistency which can not be suppressed. On the is impossible not to see that the Virginia troops were sent to Mexico with no less a purpose then to overturn the existing Government and for another in its place. "as the 4th of the present month Earl Russell expressed a fear that the French Gene
Venice (Italy) (search for this): article 5
rt to which to consign merchandise." What may Happen. The Morning Post (Ministerial organ) has this paragraph:-- "If Davis and Beauregard can inflict defeat on the forces which are bearing down upon them, the independence of the South will be achieved. If, on the contrary, they are overcome, the South may be considered vanquished, but will indeed, prove but a poor prize to his conquerors.-- General Butler's proclamation of martial law already proves this. Not even the Austrians in Venice, or the Russians in Poland, ever issued more severe decrease." The destruction of cotton. In the House of Commons, Sir L. Polk had given notice of his intention to call the attention of the House to the destruction of cotton at Nary Orleans and the effect it might have upon English manufactures. He should at the same time ask her Majesty's Government whether any steps would be taken for mediation between the belligerent parties. The ship Emily St. Pierre. The London Morning
Poland (Poland) (search for this): article 5
handise." What may Happen. The Morning Post (Ministerial organ) has this paragraph:-- "If Davis and Beauregard can inflict defeat on the forces which are bearing down upon them, the independence of the South will be achieved. If, on the contrary, they are overcome, the South may be considered vanquished, but will indeed, prove but a poor prize to his conquerors.-- General Butler's proclamation of martial law already proves this. Not even the Austrians in Venice, or the Russians in Poland, ever issued more severe decrease." The destruction of cotton. In the House of Commons, Sir L. Polk had given notice of his intention to call the attention of the House to the destruction of cotton at Nary Orleans and the effect it might have upon English manufactures. He should at the same time ask her Majesty's Government whether any steps would be taken for mediation between the belligerent parties. The ship Emily St. Pierre. The London Morning Post gives editorial prom
Port Royal (South Carolina, United States) (search for this): article 5
, which opens the ports of New Orleans. Beaufort and Fort Royal, would have been more welcome here if it were not accompanied by acts of tyranny likely to drive the planters to despair, and to produce the destruction of all the cotton in stock. The conditions imposed by that proclamation must be measured and squared by the rules of international law, with which we hope they will be found to conform. But as matters are now proceeding, it would seem that neither New Orleans, Beaufort, nor Port Royal is likely to be, for some time to come of any great use to the world as a cotton port, "General Butler, with his oaths of allegiance. He forced adoration of the Federal flag, his confiscations, his compulsory opening of shops and matres, his imprisonments. His punishments, and his threats of such is not the man to make a commercial port properness and to tempt down cotton bales from the interior; and New Orleans, with arrival issues of paper money, one of which is of course, not a l
Fort Royal (search for this): article 5
zuma was to Cortez. At the moment it is the whole world against the South, and the surprise should be, not that they drawn back from the coast and river banks, but that they make front at all against their well equipped invaders. This can only be done in the bitterness of their hatred and their confidence in the impossibility of their entire subjugation. " Reopening the ports. The Times also says: "The President's proclamation, which opens the ports of New Orleans. Beaufort and Fort Royal, would have been more welcome here if it were not accompanied by acts of tyranny likely to drive the planters to despair, and to produce the destruction of all the cotton in stock. The conditions imposed by that proclamation must be measured and squared by the rules of international law, with which we hope they will be found to conform. But as matters are now proceeding, it would seem that neither New Orleans, Beaufort, nor Port Royal is likely to be, for some time to come of any great u
York (Virginia, United States) (search for this): article 5
Confederates resign the contest at see. That vessel was virtually their fleet, her profaction having formed the only guaranty of the efficiency of the few other vessels they could dispose of in the neighborhood of the James river Of late, indeed, the with the Iron-clad Galena and Naugatuck, had so far re-established the ascendancy of the Federal on the water, even in the presence of the Merrimac, that they had began to treat the James river as their own, and use it almost as freely as the York river. "The real reason for destroying the Merrimac was probably the inability on the Confederates to hold Norfolk. The abandonment of this arsenal is certainly the most important of him facts now announced. It was, no doubt, wise to give up its defence, but only just as, under special circumstances, it may be wise to cut off a right arm." Condition of the South The Times says that. "so far as the American waters are concerned, the conquest of the South seems almost complete; th
Gulf of Mexico (search for this): article 5
ar of Independence — distances, climate, impossibility of procuring provisions, and an energetic people defending their homes? Such is in fact, now the actual state of the question.--The South defends its firesides. The most skillful paradoxes will not succeed in changing opinion upon this point, and the truth conveyed in the recent words of Mr. Grindstone: "The North is fighting for supremacy; the South is fighting for his independence," Nearly the whole of the Atlantic coast the Gulf of Mexico, and the banks of the Mississippi are now in the power of the Federal. Yet, considering everything, the Confederation of the South has rather progressed than falled off since the of March, 1861, if we estimate only the power of the States in square miles. It is scarcely enclosed within its , and has trader its flag the greater position of the States which were central on the of Mr. Lincoln. Moreover, the army commanded by Beauregard, from being dispersed or weakened is increasing,
Mexico (Mexico, Mexico) (search for this): article 5
the conciliation of interest and by the The it has modified the nature of the struggle and advanced things in America. Official documents reinforce to Mexico. A number of official documents reinforce to Mexican affairs has been issued in, London. The Daily News says of them: "Please Parliamentary papers estairst to last, acted with a decision for speed and consistency which can not be suppressed. On the is impossible not to see that the Virginia troops were sent to Mexico with no less a purpose then to overturn the existing Government and for another in its place. "as the 4th of the present month Earl Russell expressed a fear then to overturn the existing Government and for another in its place. "as the 4th of the present month Earl Russell expressed a fear that the French General anxious for the cause of of Catholic unity, why the aid of the March to the The expense of the French expedition to Mexico are estimated as about $60,000 .
1 2 3