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Browsing named entities in a specific section of The Daily Dispatch: June 20, 1862., [Electronic resource]. Search the whole document.

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Salisbury, N. C. (North Carolina, United States) (search for this): article 2
nothing to do, while stout, stalwart men, (in some few instances, be it said.) were observed leading off men whose wounds were not of any serious character Gen. Longstreet's orders to the army were read yesterday and heartily approved. All the men seem to desire is action. Prisoners say McClellan is busily engaged in entrenching his swamp; it remains, therefore, for our wise leaders to say how long this shall continue, and how long our army may be kept pity engendering sickness and silents of a pernicious character. Several batches of prisoners from Jackson's command have arrived in our city within the past few days having been sent either since sickness or debility prevented their making the trip to Salisbury, N. C., with numerous companions. They all speak in unmeasured terms of their repeated defeats in the Valley at Jackson's hands, and seem to think experience has taught them the folly of pretending to cops or withstand so daring and dashing a leader as "Old Stonewall."
Jackson (Mississippi, United States) (search for this): article 2
in entrenching his swamp; it remains, therefore, for our wise leaders to say how long this shall continue, and how long our army may be kept pity engendering sickness and silents of a pernicious character. Several batches of prisoners from Jackson's command have arrived in our city within the past few days having been sent either since sickness or debility prevented their making the trip to Salisbury, N. C., with numerous companions. They all speak in unmeasured terms of their repeated da pernicious character. Several batches of prisoners from Jackson's command have arrived in our city within the past few days having been sent either since sickness or debility prevented their making the trip to Salisbury, N. C., with numerous companions. They all speak in unmeasured terms of their repeated defeats in the Valley at Jackson's hands, and seem to think experience has taught them the folly of pretending to cops or withstand so daring and dashing a leader as "Old Stonewall."
Longstreet (search for this): article 2
the wounded, thus preventing any combatant having an excuse for leaving the ranks again, on the plea of attending to the wounded. At the battle of the Chickahominy, though few comparatively left their regiments or companies under any pretext, yet there were many more than necessity warranted-- many stretcher-bearers having little or nothing to do, while stout, stalwart men, (in some few instances, be it said.) were observed leading off men whose wounds were not of any serious character Gen. Longstreet's orders to the army were read yesterday and heartily approved. All the men seem to desire is action. Prisoners say McClellan is busily engaged in entrenching his swamp; it remains, therefore, for our wise leaders to say how long this shall continue, and how long our army may be kept pity engendering sickness and silents of a pernicious character. Several batches of prisoners from Jackson's command have arrived in our city within the past few days having been sent either since si
McClellan (search for this): article 2
all attentions of the medical staff. Several wounded Yankee officers died before any attention could be paid to them. From prisoners we learn that the Massachusetts regiments opposed to ours on Wednesday were considered the best troops under McClellan, and in marching to the front anticipated naught else but "sport." thinking our men would immediately give ground before them; but, after a few hours of skirmishing, they learned to look upon the rebels with a different eye, and could not be pr some few instances, be it said.) were observed leading off men whose wounds were not of any serious character Gen. Longstreet's orders to the army were read yesterday and heartily approved. All the men seem to desire is action. Prisoners say McClellan is busily engaged in entrenching his swamp; it remains, therefore, for our wise leaders to say how long this shall continue, and how long our army may be kept pity engendering sickness and silents of a pernicious character. Several batches