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
Charles F. Pope 22 0 Browse Search
Fort Delaware (Delaware, United States) 18 0 Browse Search
Richmond (Virginia, United States) 12 0 Browse Search
Front Royal (Virginia, United States) 10 0 Browse Search
Nassau River (Florida, United States) 10 0 Browse Search
Jim Butler 10 0 Browse Search
Indiana (Indiana, United States) 8 0 Browse Search
Fort Donelson (Tennessee, United States) 8 0 Browse Search
McClellan 7 1 Browse Search
Stonewall Jackson 7 1 Browse Search
View all entities in this document...

Browsing named entities in a specific section of The Daily Dispatch: August 7, 1862., [Electronic resource]. Search the whole document.

Found 229 total hits in 98 results.

1 2 3 4 5 6 ...
Turkey Bend (Virginia, United States) (search for this): article 18
made its appearance save the one previously there. The New York Times Potomac army correspondent, under date of the 31st ult., says: Two suspicious rebel crafts, probably the New Merrimac and Young America, cast anchor yesterday off Turkey Bend. Several of our gunboats were immediately sent to that vicinity. The Monitor made a reconnaissance, after which the gunboat fleet, including the Galena, Monitor, and others, anchored in line of battle off Light-House Point. A balloon an Petersburg road. [This is nothing but an old railroad for bringing wood down to the river.--Eds. Amer.] The correspondent closes his letter as follows: 9 P. M.--The position of the fleet is unchanged. The rebel rams are still off Turkey Bend. How near we are to a naval battle every one can judge for themselves. General Curtis's Movements — affairs on the Lower Mississippi. Cairo, July 30. --The following news was published in the Memphis Evening Bulletin, of the 28th
Tennessee (Tennessee, United States) (search for this): article 18
he might have an opportunity to use it hereafter. Jeff. Thompson was at Austin, fourteen miles this side of Helena, on Friday morning. He had about twenty five wagons of ammunition a short distance off, and came in to see what the prospect was of crossing to the Arkansas side. He took breakfast in the town, but shortly after a Federal force surrounded the place, and Gen. Jeff Thompson only escaped by about five minutes. He managed to get his wagons off also. The Confederates in Tennessee--man Bung. The capture of Humboldt, Tenn., by Confederate cavalry has been published. A farmer named Beadle guided them to a bridge which they burned. A dispatch to the Chicago Tribune says: Beadle and four others, supposed to have been connected with the rebels, were arrested this afternoon, and eight others during the night. Beadle was at once tried and sentenced to be hung this afternoon. He had taken the oath of allegiance, which was found upon his person. His house was a
Napoleon (Ohio, United States) (search for this): article 18
ements — affairs on the Lower Mississippi. Cairo, July 30. --The following news was published in the Memphis Evening Bulletin, of the 28th ult.: The reported crossing of troops and ammunition by General Price, at some point between Napoleon and Vicksburg, induced General Curtis to make a rigid personal examination. At Napoleon there was a steam ferry-boat plying across the river, but the owners, on seeing the steamboat containing Gen. Curtis approach, ran off up the Arkansas riverNapoleon there was a steam ferry-boat plying across the river, but the owners, on seeing the steamboat containing Gen. Curtis approach, ran off up the Arkansas river. It was followed, overtaken, and captured, together with fifteen other ferry and flat-boats. The report was that the Confederates were crossing forces up the Arkansas. Hence General Curtis went up the river to the White River Cut-Off, about thirty-five miles, capturing boats at every turn, and returning by White river, where he left a portion of his captured booty, as he might have an opportunity to use it hereafter. Jeff. Thompson was at Austin, fourteen miles this side of Helena,
Indianapolis (Indiana, United States) (search for this): article 18
rence to the seven days battle before Richmond, which they describe as a defeat for the North, and as a blow from which it will not soon recover. Some of these dispatches represent the army on the James river by being in a complete state of demoralization, out of service for the present, and state that it will likely take months and months before it becomes as efficient as it was before the battle took place. Indiana Politics. The Indiana Democratic State Convention assembled at Indianapolis on the 30th ult. John S. Carille, of Virginia, and Hon. Mr. Voorhees, of Indiana, were present. Gov. Wickliffe addressed the Convention. He was for the Union, provided the rights of the South and slavery were not interfered with. Before doing anything more he would pause to see what we are fighting for. If it is to free the negroes, let not another drop of blood be shed. He would hang the leading rebels and balance the rope with the Abolitionists. The Abolitionists control every
Johnson's Island (Ohio, United States) (search for this): article 18
letter to Gov. Andrew, of Massachusetts, urges that recruits for the old regiments be sent on in squads of ten at a time, if no more can be procured; and the recruiting officers of the Harris Light Cavalry in this city send on every recruit just as soon as he enlists, without waiting for any more to join him. The Federal have now in the various military prisons and depots, at Camp Douglas, Chicago; Alton, Ill., Camp Morton, Indiana; Camp Chase, Ohio; Madison, Wisconsin; St. Louis; Johnson's Island, near Sandusky, Ohio; and on the Atlantic coast, about 20,000 rebel prisoners of war. The British schooner Mary Harris, from Nassau, N. P., entered at New York last week, had as part cargo 74 bales cotton and 100 bbls. spirits turpentine, and the British schooner Blanche, from same port, 209 bales cotton. The term of Senator Chandler, of Michigan, expires with the present Congress, on the 4th of March next. His chances for re-election are said to be small. Hon. T. F. Bow
Mississippi (Mississippi, United States) (search for this): article 18
icinity. A branch railroad has been discovered from its bank of James river opposite Berkeley Landing to the Petersburg road. [This is nothing but an old railroad for bringing wood down to the river.--Eds. Amer.] The correspondent closes his letter as follows: 9 P. M.--The position of the fleet is unchanged. The rebel rams are still off Turkey Bend. How near we are to a naval battle every one can judge for themselves. General Curtis's Movements — affairs on the Lower Mississippi. Cairo, July 30. --The following news was published in the Memphis Evening Bulletin, of the 28th ult.: The reported crossing of troops and ammunition by General Price, at some point between Napoleon and Vicksburg, induced General Curtis to make a rigid personal examination. At Napoleon there was a steam ferry-boat plying across the river, but the owners, on seeing the steamboat containing Gen. Curtis approach, ran off up the Arkansas river. It was followed, overtaken, a
Humboldt, Tenn. (Tennessee, United States) (search for this): article 18
eafter. Jeff. Thompson was at Austin, fourteen miles this side of Helena, on Friday morning. He had about twenty five wagons of ammunition a short distance off, and came in to see what the prospect was of crossing to the Arkansas side. He took breakfast in the town, but shortly after a Federal force surrounded the place, and Gen. Jeff Thompson only escaped by about five minutes. He managed to get his wagons off also. The Confederates in Tennessee--man Bung. The capture of Humboldt, Tenn., by Confederate cavalry has been published. A farmer named Beadle guided them to a bridge which they burned. A dispatch to the Chicago Tribune says: Beadle and four others, supposed to have been connected with the rebels, were arrested this afternoon, and eight others during the night. Beadle was at once tried and sentenced to be hung this afternoon. He had taken the oath of allegiance, which was found upon his person. His house was also burned, as well as the houses of the f
Pennsylvania (Pennsylvania, United States) (search for this): article 18
gorous prosecution of the war, and the confiscation of the property of traitors everywhere, and expressing an unalterable opposition to compromise with traitors and hostility to foreign intervention. Preparations for drafting are progressing in Illinois. The Adjutant General has issued instructions to the county clerks that the assessors shall furnish, without delay, lists of able-bodied men, between the ages of eighteen and twenty five, liable to military duty. In New York and Pennsylvania, it is definitely decided that drafting must be resorted to and that too, by the 18th proximo. From New Orleans. Butler has issued another "order," declaring that where it shall have been proved on a negro's testimony that his master has told him to "go to the Yankees," that the negro shall be free.--The case of a negro woman Anaise, slave to a widow, has been decided in favor of her freedom, under this order. A letter from New Orleans to a Northern paper says: We have had
Galveston (Texas, United States) (search for this): article 18
in voting with Secessionists and secession sympathizers, in all or a large number of their votes, and also in opposing and voting against the admission of the new State, has neither met our wishes nor reflected our sentiments, and we hereby request him to resign a position which he has shown himself unworthy to fill. Rebel gunboats up the Yazoo river. Vicksburg, July 25. --A gentleman recently from the Yazoo river country reports that the steamer Star of the West, captured off Galveston by the rebels, is up that river and armed with twenty-two guns. She is iron-plated to a considerable extent. The W. H. Webb, a powerful ocean towboat, is also up that river, and has been placed something in the style of the Sumter. She is constructed as a ram. The rebels have also the Mobile, mounting one gun. The Star of the West and the Webb came up from New Orleans when that city was captured, bringing, among other rebel plunder, 108 guns. At Liverpool, sixty-five
Maryland (Maryland, United States) (search for this): article 18
British schooner Blanche, from same port, 209 bales cotton. The term of Senator Chandler, of Michigan, expires with the present Congress, on the 4th of March next. His chances for re-election are said to be small. Hon. T. F. Bowie, of Maryland, who was arrested and taken to Washington some days since, has been honorably discharged from custody. The circulation of the Maryland News Sheet in Norfolk has been suppressed. Seventeen of Morgan's cavalry, among whom was a minister,s arrested and taken to Washington some days since, has been honorably discharged from custody. The circulation of the Maryland News Sheet in Norfolk has been suppressed. Seventeen of Morgan's cavalry, among whom was a minister, were put in the military prison at Louisville on the 25th ult. In Orleans county, in New York, they give a cow to the wife of every married man who enlists. John Van Buren is seriously ill at Lake George, and doubts are entertained of his recovery.
1 2 3 4 5 6 ...