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
Maryland (Maryland, United States) 24 0 Browse Search
Pope 16 0 Browse Search
S. P. Lee 11 1 Browse Search
Harper's Ferry (West Virginia, United States) 10 0 Browse Search
James H. Smith 8 0 Browse Search
Stonewall Jackson 8 0 Browse Search
Mich 8 0 Browse Search
George H. Stuart 6 0 Browse Search
Butler 6 0 Browse Search
North Carolina (North Carolina, United States) 6 0 Browse Search
View all entities in this document...

Browsing named entities in a specific section of The Daily Dispatch: September 12, 1862., [Electronic resource]. Search the whole document.

Found 36 total hits in 22 results.

1 2 3
Baton Rouge (Louisiana, United States) (search for this): article 7
s waved in triumph over every inch of Confederate soil. The Major paid a merited compliment to Col. Dimmick, of the Federal army. In his intercourse with the latter he found him to be a gentleman and a Christian. Should the fortune of war ever place this officer in our power — should he fall into the hands of our soldiery — he would beg them to treat him kindly — to use him as became an honorable and liberal gentleman. The telegraph will have informed you of the evacuation of Baton Rouge, Louisiana, by the enemy, but no one is informed of the object of that sudden movement. It may be owing to the presence of a Confederate fleet below New Orleans, or to an apprehension, on the part of Butler, of a general rising of the population, unable any longer to endure the restrains of his vindictive rule. By the evacuation of Baton Rouge, and the departure of the Federal fleet from before Vicksburg, we have secured the control of the Mississippi for two hundred miles, enabling our army <
of a Confederate fleet below New Orleans, or to an apprehension, on the part of Butler, of a general rising of the population, unable any longer to endure the restrains of his vindictive rule. By the evacuation of Baton Rouge, and the departure of the Federal fleet from before Vicksburg, we have secured the control of the Mississippi for two hundred miles, enabling our army supplies to pass unmolested from the Southwest General Breckinridge will assume command of this department, and give Van Dorn an opportunity to employ his talents in a more active field. Should the former succeed in delivering New Orleans from the yoke of Butler the fruits of that deliverance would be more substantial than the most brilliant encounter in the field. The dry weather, so hurtful to our corn, will enable the planter to gather in his crop of cotton without stain or dust, and dry it well, before storing it away for future demand. The present crop, though small, will exceed in quality the picking
Mississippi. address of Gen. Tilghman--the evacuation of Baton Rouge — a negro regiment to Guard Confederate prisoners in Mississippi. Jackson, Miss. Aug. 18, 1862. I had the pleasure of hearing General Tilghman and Major McCormico address a large and respectable concourse of citizens here, in response to a serenade given them by the brass band of the Maryland regiment. General Tilghman's recital of his capture and subsequent incarceration was highly interesting. General Buckner and himself were thrown into a dungeon thirty feet under ground, and for four months and a half were excluded from the light of day and not permitted to exchange a word with any living soul. He urged the people of the South to bring all their means and all their of forts to bear in a vigorous prosecution of the war, and cheered them with the promise of an honorable peace before the lapse of six months. The North was sick at heart, and would yield before the invincibility of our troops
S. P. Lee (search for this): article 7
and planters less exacting in their demands. The people of the South, in their simplicity, take Palmerston and Queen Victoria at their word. It is their own strong arms and sturdy hearts that must achieve their country's independence. So be it — Those who help themselves never lack friends. We should be ashamed of ourselves for having so long sought an acknowledgment of our independence. C. M. W. Jackson, Miss., Sept. 2, 1862. We have just received, by telegraph, Gen. Lee's dispatch to President Davis, announcing a signal victory over the combined forces of McClellan and Pope. It gives us all great joy. Some declare it will terminate the campaign in Virginia, for a season at least. Thank God, we no longer look forward to European recognition or intervention. We can do without those cold blooded creatures over the water. I send you two slips cut from the columns of the Mississippian, containing items of interest. Under the head of "Seizure of Rebel P
informed you of the evacuation of Baton Rouge, Louisiana, by the enemy, but no one is informed of the object of that sudden movement. It may be owing to the presence of a Confederate fleet below New Orleans, or to an apprehension, on the part of Butler, of a general rising of the population, unable any longer to endure the restrains of his vindictive rule. By the evacuation of Baton Rouge, and the departure of the Federal fleet from before Vicksburg, we have secured the control of the Mississio pass unmolested from the Southwest General Breckinridge will assume command of this department, and give Van Dorn an opportunity to employ his talents in a more active field. Should the former succeed in delivering New Orleans from the yoke of Butler the fruits of that deliverance would be more substantial than the most brilliant encounter in the field. The dry weather, so hurtful to our corn, will enable the planter to gather in his crop of cotton without stain or dust, and dry it well,
tion of our independence — Both Tilghman and McCormico vowed never again to be caught within the walls of a mud trap. They had thrown away the spade, and would take their chances hereafter in the open field. The latter, in a speech of great power, begged the South never to relax their efforts until their liberties were won — to listen to no compromise — but fight on until the Stars and Bars waved in triumph over every inch of Confederate soil. The Major paid a merited compliment to Col. Dimmick, of the Federal army. In his intercourse with the latter he found him to be a gentleman and a Christian. Should the fortune of war ever place this officer in our power — should he fall into the hands of our soldiery — he would beg them to treat him kindly — to use him as became an honorable and liberal gentleman. The telegraph will have informed you of the evacuation of Baton Rouge, Louisiana, by the enemy, but no one is informed of the object of that sudden movement. It may
Palmerston (search for this): article 7
without stain or dust, and dry it well, before storing it away for future demand. The present crop, though small, will exceed in quality the picking of last year. Owing to the scarcity of bagging and rope the crop after picking and drying, will be stored under shelter unpinned. The late foreign news has had a dispiriting effect on the markets for cotton in the South. Cotton is drooping and planters less exacting in their demands. The people of the South, in their simplicity, take Palmerston and Queen Victoria at their word. It is their own strong arms and sturdy hearts that must achieve their country's independence. So be it — Those who help themselves never lack friends. We should be ashamed of ourselves for having so long sought an acknowledgment of our independence. C. M. W. Jackson, Miss., Sept. 2, 1862. We have just received, by telegraph, Gen. Lee's dispatch to President Davis, announcing a signal victory over the combined forces of McClellan and P
J. M. Williams (search for this): article 7
v. and Provost Marshal. Office of Recruiting Commission,Department of Kansas, Leavenworth City August 18, 1862 Major E. A. Calkins, Provost Marshal: Sir --In compliance with your request, contained in your note of this date, Captain J. M. Williams, commanding the 12th regiment Kansas volunteers, (colored.) has been ordered to receive, guard, and discipline such prisoners as you may send to his camp. For your information, I enclose a copy of said orders. Very respectfully, Your o, Your obedient servant, T. J. Weed, Major and A. A. A. G. Special Orders, No. 9. [Extract.] V. Captain J. M. Williams, commanding the 12th regiment volunteers, (colored,) is hereby directed to receive into the camp of said regiment, and strictly guard and discipline all persons who may be delivered to him as prisoners by the order of Major E. A. Calkins, Provost Marshal of this district. By order of James H. Lane, Commander of Recruiting. T. J. Weed, Major and A. A. A. G.
James H. Lane (search for this): article 7
Wis. Cav. and Provost Marshal. Office of Recruiting Commission,Department of Kansas, Leavenworth City August 18, 1862 Major E. A. Calkins, Provost Marshal: Sir --In compliance with your request, contained in your note of this date, Captain J. M. Williams, commanding the 12th regiment Kansas volunteers, (colored.) has been ordered to receive, guard, and discipline such prisoners as you may send to his camp. For your information, I enclose a copy of said orders. Very respectfully, Your obedient servant, T. J. Weed, Major and A. A. A. G. Special Orders, No. 9. [Extract.] V. Captain J. M. Williams, commanding the 12th regiment volunteers, (colored,) is hereby directed to receive into the camp of said regiment, and strictly guard and discipline all persons who may be delivered to him as prisoners by the order of Major E. A. Calkins, Provost Marshal of this district. By order of James H. Lane, Commander of Recruiting. T. J. Weed, Major and A. A. A. G.
ay and not permitted to exchange a word with any living soul. He urged the people of the South to bring all their means and all their of forts to bear in a vigorous prosecution of the war, and cheered them with the promise of an honorable peace before the lapse of six months. The North was sick at heart, and would yield before the invincibility of our troops and the determination of our people to reinforce the armies of the Republic to the last man. He had been assured by Judge L — that Count Mercier had remarked that if we could succeed in holding our Capital — could demonstrate our ability to drive the foe from before it — Europe would not be long in withholding a merited recognition of our independence — Both Tilghman and McCormico vowed never again to be caught within the walls of a mud trap. They had thrown away the spade, and would take their chances hereafter in the open field. The latter, in a speech of great power, begged the South never to relax their efforts until t
1 2 3