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
McClellan 22 10 Browse Search
New England (United States) 16 0 Browse Search
Gemeral Butler 10 0 Browse Search
Jefferson Davis 10 0 Browse Search
Stuart 9 3 Browse Search
England (United Kingdom) 8 0 Browse Search
James Island (South Carolina, United States) 8 0 Browse Search
United States (United States) 8 0 Browse Search
William White 6 0 Browse Search
Charles City (Virginia, United States) 6 0 Browse Search
View all entities in this document...

Browsing named entities in a specific section of The Daily Dispatch: June 25, 1862., [Electronic resource]. Search the whole document.

Found 15 total hits in 13 results.

1 2
Port Republic (Virginia, United States) (search for this): article 14
A good haul. --The Abingdon Virginian says that after the rout of General Shields's column, at Port Republic, on the 9th of June, and during the pursuit in the ridges, William H. Fulier, John G. G. Davis, Lafayette Gilmer, of Captain John Duff's company, from Russell, and Charles Godsey and James Flecher, of Captain Wood's company, from Scott, all of the 37th Regiment Virginia Volunteers, came across a party of one Yankee Captain, eight, Lieutenants, and between forty and fifty non-commissioned officers and privates. Our party of five demanded the surrender of the Yankees, Fuller at the same time calling to the Colonel to hurry up the regiment. There was no Colonel nor regin sent near, but the ruse had its desired effect, and this party of between fifty and sixty Yankees, officers an men, surrendered, and were marched in by five Virginia soldiers.
A good haul. --The Abingdon Virginian says that after the rout of General Shields's column, at Port Republic, on the 9th of June, and during the pursuit in the ridges, William H. Fulier, John G. G. Davis, Lafayette Gilmer, of Captain John Duff's company, from Russell, and Charles Godsey and James Flecher, of Captain Wood's company, from Scott, all of the 37th Regiment Virginia Volunteers, came across a party of one Yankee Captain, eight, Lieutenants, and between forty and fifty non-commissioned officers and privates. Our party of five demanded the surrender of the Yankees, Fuller at the same time calling to the Colonel to hurry up the regiment. There was no Colonel nor regin sent near, but the ruse had its desired effect, and this party of between fifty and sixty Yankees, officers an men, surrendered, and were marched in by five Virginia soldiers.
Benjamin Wood (search for this): article 14
A good haul. --The Abingdon Virginian says that after the rout of General Shields's column, at Port Republic, on the 9th of June, and during the pursuit in the ridges, William H. Fulier, John G. G. Davis, Lafayette Gilmer, of Captain John Duff's company, from Russell, and Charles Godsey and James Flecher, of Captain Wood's company, from Scott, all of the 37th Regiment Virginia Volunteers, came across a party of one Yankee Captain, eight, Lieutenants, and between forty and fifty non-commissioned officers and privates. Our party of five demanded the surrender of the Yankees, Fuller at the same time calling to the Colonel to hurry up the regiment. There was no Colonel nor regin sent near, but the ruse had its desired effect, and this party of between fifty and sixty Yankees, officers an men, surrendered, and were marched in by five Virginia soldiers.
A good haul. --The Abingdon Virginian says that after the rout of General Shields's column, at Port Republic, on the 9th of June, and during the pursuit in the ridges, William H. Fulier, John G. G. Davis, Lafayette Gilmer, of Captain John Duff's company, from Russell, and Charles Godsey and James Flecher, of Captain Wood's company, from Scott, all of the 37th Regiment Virginia Volunteers, came across a party of one Yankee Captain, eight, Lieutenants, and between forty and fifty non-commissioned officers and privates. Our party of five demanded the surrender of the Yankees, Fuller at the same time calling to the Colonel to hurry up the regiment. There was no Colonel nor regin sent near, but the ruse had its desired effect, and this party of between fifty and sixty Yankees, officers an men, surrendered, and were marched in by five Virginia soldiers.
A good haul. --The Abingdon Virginian says that after the rout of General Shields's column, at Port Republic, on the 9th of June, and during the pursuit in the ridges, William H. Fulier, John G. G. Davis, Lafayette Gilmer, of Captain John Duff's company, from Russell, and Charles Godsey and James Flecher, of Captain Wood's company, from Scott, all of the 37th Regiment Virginia Volunteers, came across a party of one Yankee Captain, eight, Lieutenants, and between forty and fifty non-commissioned officers and privates. Our party of five demanded the surrender of the Yankees, Fuller at the same time calling to the Colonel to hurry up the regiment. There was no Colonel nor regin sent near, but the ruse had its desired effect, and this party of between fifty and sixty Yankees, officers an men, surrendered, and were marched in by five Virginia soldiers.
A good haul. --The Abingdon Virginian says that after the rout of General Shields's column, at Port Republic, on the 9th of June, and during the pursuit in the ridges, William H. Fulier, John G. G. Davis, Lafayette Gilmer, of Captain John Duff's company, from Russell, and Charles Godsey and James Flecher, of Captain Wood's company, from Scott, all of the 37th Regiment Virginia Volunteers, came across a party of one Yankee Captain, eight, Lieutenants, and between forty and fifty non-commissioned officers and privates. Our party of five demanded the surrender of the Yankees, Fuller at the same time calling to the Colonel to hurry up the regiment. There was no Colonel nor regin sent near, but the ruse had its desired effect, and this party of between fifty and sixty Yankees, officers an men, surrendered, and were marched in by five Virginia soldiers.
Yankee Captain (search for this): article 14
A good haul. --The Abingdon Virginian says that after the rout of General Shields's column, at Port Republic, on the 9th of June, and during the pursuit in the ridges, William H. Fulier, John G. G. Davis, Lafayette Gilmer, of Captain John Duff's company, from Russell, and Charles Godsey and James Flecher, of Captain Wood's company, from Scott, all of the 37th Regiment Virginia Volunteers, came across a party of one Yankee Captain, eight, Lieutenants, and between forty and fifty non-commissioned officers and privates. Our party of five demanded the surrender of the Yankees, Fuller at the same time calling to the Colonel to hurry up the regiment. There was no Colonel nor regin sent near, but the ruse had its desired effect, and this party of between fifty and sixty Yankees, officers an men, surrendered, and were marched in by five Virginia soldiers.
William H. Fulier (search for this): article 14
A good haul. --The Abingdon Virginian says that after the rout of General Shields's column, at Port Republic, on the 9th of June, and during the pursuit in the ridges, William H. Fulier, John G. G. Davis, Lafayette Gilmer, of Captain John Duff's company, from Russell, and Charles Godsey and James Flecher, of Captain Wood's company, from Scott, all of the 37th Regiment Virginia Volunteers, came across a party of one Yankee Captain, eight, Lieutenants, and between forty and fifty non-commissioned officers and privates. Our party of five demanded the surrender of the Yankees, Fuller at the same time calling to the Colonel to hurry up the regiment. There was no Colonel nor regin sent near, but the ruse had its desired effect, and this party of between fifty and sixty Yankees, officers an men, surrendered, and were marched in by five Virginia soldiers.
John G. G. Davis (search for this): article 14
A good haul. --The Abingdon Virginian says that after the rout of General Shields's column, at Port Republic, on the 9th of June, and during the pursuit in the ridges, William H. Fulier, John G. G. Davis, Lafayette Gilmer, of Captain John Duff's company, from Russell, and Charles Godsey and James Flecher, of Captain Wood's company, from Scott, all of the 37th Regiment Virginia Volunteers, came across a party of one Yankee Captain, eight, Lieutenants, and between forty and fifty non-commissioned officers and privates. Our party of five demanded the surrender of the Yankees, Fuller at the same time calling to the Colonel to hurry up the regiment. There was no Colonel nor regin sent near, but the ruse had its desired effect, and this party of between fifty and sixty Yankees, officers an men, surrendered, and were marched in by five Virginia soldiers.
Charles Godsey (search for this): article 14
A good haul. --The Abingdon Virginian says that after the rout of General Shields's column, at Port Republic, on the 9th of June, and during the pursuit in the ridges, William H. Fulier, John G. G. Davis, Lafayette Gilmer, of Captain John Duff's company, from Russell, and Charles Godsey and James Flecher, of Captain Wood's company, from Scott, all of the 37th Regiment Virginia Volunteers, came across a party of one Yankee Captain, eight, Lieutenants, and between forty and fifty non-commissioned officers and privates. Our party of five demanded the surrender of the Yankees, Fuller at the same time calling to the Colonel to hurry up the regiment. There was no Colonel nor regin sent near, but the ruse had its desired effect, and this party of between fifty and sixty Yankees, officers an men, surrendered, and were marched in by five Virginia soldiers.
1 2