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United States (United States) 36 0 Browse Search
John Morgan 32 0 Browse Search
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Gallatin, Tenn. (Tennessee, United States) 10 0 Browse Search
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Browsing named entities in a specific section of The Daily Dispatch: September 2, 1862., [Electronic resource]. Search the whole document.

Found 9 total hits in 3 results.

Cumberland Gap (Tennessee, United States) (search for this): article 2
From Cumberland Gap. If correct, the news from Cumberland Gap is scarcely less important than that from Manassas Late last night it was asserted that news had been received in official quarters to the effect that the Yankee General Morgan had attempted to cut his way through our lines, and that he was repulsed with great slaughter, after which his entire command, amounting to some ten thousand men, with their arms and equipments, surrendered to our forces under General E. Kirby Smith. TheCumberland Gap is scarcely less important than that from Manassas Late last night it was asserted that news had been received in official quarters to the effect that the Yankee General Morgan had attempted to cut his way through our lines, and that he was repulsed with great slaughter, after which his entire command, amounting to some ten thousand men, with their arms and equipments, surrendered to our forces under General E. Kirby Smith. There is every reason to believe that this statement is correct, as it is well known that Morgan's position was decidedly precarious; but in view of the many similar reports received from the same quarter it should be taken with much caution.
John Morgan (search for this): article 2
From Cumberland Gap. If correct, the news from Cumberland Gap is scarcely less important than that from Manassas Late last night it was asserted that news had been received in official quarters to the effect that the Yankee General Morgan had attempted to cut his way through our lines, and that he was repulsed with great slaughter, after which his entire command, amounting to some ten thousand men, with their arms and equipments, surrendered to our forces under General E. Kirby Smith. Thegan had attempted to cut his way through our lines, and that he was repulsed with great slaughter, after which his entire command, amounting to some ten thousand men, with their arms and equipments, surrendered to our forces under General E. Kirby Smith. There is every reason to believe that this statement is correct, as it is well known that Morgan's position was decidedly precarious; but in view of the many similar reports received from the same quarter it should be taken with much caution.
E. Kirby Smith (search for this): article 2
From Cumberland Gap. If correct, the news from Cumberland Gap is scarcely less important than that from Manassas Late last night it was asserted that news had been received in official quarters to the effect that the Yankee General Morgan had attempted to cut his way through our lines, and that he was repulsed with great slaughter, after which his entire command, amounting to some ten thousand men, with their arms and equipments, surrendered to our forces under General E. Kirby Smith. There is every reason to believe that this statement is correct, as it is well known that Morgan's position was decidedly precarious; but in view of the many similar reports received from the same quarter it should be taken with much caution.