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
United States (United States) 28 0 Browse Search
Andy Johnson 16 0 Browse Search
Don Carlos Buell 13 1 Browse Search
William H. Seward 12 0 Browse Search
Mary E. Hill 12 0 Browse Search
McClellan 10 0 Browse Search
D. R. Jones 10 0 Browse Search
Rosecrans 9 1 Browse Search
Pope 8 0 Browse Search
Richmond (Virginia, United States) 8 0 Browse Search
View all entities in this document...

Browsing named entities in a specific section of The Daily Dispatch: September 18, 1862., [Electronic resource]. Search the whole document.

Found 22 total hits in 6 results.

Tennessee (Tennessee, United States) (search for this): article 10
A Fisticuffs in Nashville. --A gentleman just from Knoxville, Tenn, says that a difficulty occurred in Nashville during the early part of the past week between Gen. Don Carlos Buell, commander of the Yankee army of the West, and Andy Johnson, Lincoln's Provisional Governor of Tennessee. The quarrel grew out of a difference of opinion between these two distinguished Lincolnites as to the policy of the Federals evacuating Nashville at present. Buell contended that it was a "military necessity," and, flanked as he was, east and west, with Gen. Bragg's army to the north of him, and the Confederates also holding Chattanooga and Murfreesboro' to the south, it was impossible for him to hold Nashville and subsist his army. Johnson replied that, not withstanding the reasons alleged by Buell, the place must not be evacuated; and if it was he should certainly blow up the Capitol building before he made his way out of the city. Buell rejoined by stating that he would cause Johnson to he
Murfreesboro (Tennessee, United States) (search for this): article 10
he past week between Gen. Don Carlos Buell, commander of the Yankee army of the West, and Andy Johnson, Lincoln's Provisional Governor of Tennessee. The quarrel grew out of a difference of opinion between these two distinguished Lincolnites as to the policy of the Federals evacuating Nashville at present. Buell contended that it was a "military necessity," and, flanked as he was, east and west, with Gen. Bragg's army to the north of him, and the Confederates also holding Chattanooga and Murfreesboro' to the south, it was impossible for him to hold Nashville and subsist his army. Johnson replied that, not withstanding the reasons alleged by Buell, the place must not be evacuated; and if it was he should certainly blow up the Capitol building before he made his way out of the city. Buell rejoined by stating that he would cause Johnson to he shot if he dared destroy the Capital. Whereupon Johnson remarked that Buell was a d — d scoundrel. This was an insult that the Federal General
Andy Johnson (search for this): article 10
Don Carlos Buell, commander of the Yankee army of the West, and Andy Johnson, Lincoln's Provisional Governor of Tennessee. The quarrel grew it was impossible for him to hold Nashville and subsist his army. Johnson replied that, not withstanding the reasons alleged by Buell, the pay out of the city. Buell rejoined by stating that he would cause Johnson to he shot if he dared destroy the Capital. Whereupon Johnson remJohnson remarked that Buell was a d — d scoundrel. This was an insult that the Federal General felt himself bound to resent, which he did by knocking JJohnson down, jumping upon him, and giving him a very sound beating. Johnson's face is said to have been very badly bruised. At last accountJohnson's face is said to have been very badly bruised. At last accounts Johnson had fled the place, and Buell endeavored to follow the Governor's example, but finding that Geo. Bragg was too quick for him, and hJohnson had fled the place, and Buell endeavored to follow the Governor's example, but finding that Geo. Bragg was too quick for him, and had placed his powerful army between the Cumberland and Gallatin, retraced his steps and re-entered Nashville. Here he will probably remain u
Don Carlos Buell (search for this): article 10
ty occurred in Nashville during the early part of the past week between Gen. Don Carlos Buell, commander of the Yankee army of the West, and Andy Johnson, Lincoln's Lincolnites as to the policy of the Federals evacuating Nashville at present. Buell contended that it was a "military necessity," and, flanked as he was, east and ubsist his army. Johnson replied that, not withstanding the reasons alleged by Buell, the place must not be evacuated; and if it was he should certainly blow up the Capitol building before he made his way out of the city. Buell rejoined by stating that he would cause Johnson to he shot if he dared destroy the Capital. Whereupon Johnson remarked that Buell was a d — d scoundrel. This was an insult that the Federal General felt himself bound to resent, which he did by knocking Johnson dowhave been very badly bruised. At last accounts Johnson had fled the place, and Buell endeavored to follow the Governor's example, but finding that Geo. Bragg was to
George Bragg (search for this): article 10
l grew out of a difference of opinion between these two distinguished Lincolnites as to the policy of the Federals evacuating Nashville at present. Buell contended that it was a "military necessity," and, flanked as he was, east and west, with Gen. Bragg's army to the north of him, and the Confederates also holding Chattanooga and Murfreesboro' to the south, it was impossible for him to hold Nashville and subsist his army. Johnson replied that, not withstanding the reasons alleged by Buell, th Johnson down, jumping upon him, and giving him a very sound beating. Johnson's face is said to have been very badly bruised. At last accounts Johnson had fled the place, and Buell endeavored to follow the Governor's example, but finding that Geo. Bragg was too quick for him, and had placed his powerful army between the Cumberland and Gallatin, retraced his steps and re-entered Nashville. Here he will probably remain until forced to surrender for lack of supplies. This intelligence was broug
A Fisticuffs in Nashville. --A gentleman just from Knoxville, Tenn, says that a difficulty occurred in Nashville during the early part of the past week between Gen. Don Carlos Buell, commander of the Yankee army of the West, and Andy Johnson, Lincoln's Provisional Governor of Tennessee. The quarrel grew out of a difference of opinion between these two distinguished Lincolnites as to the policy of the Federals evacuating Nashville at present. Buell contended that it was a "military necessity," and, flanked as he was, east and west, with Gen. Bragg's army to the north of him, and the Confederates also holding Chattanooga and Murfreesboro' to the south, it was impossible for him to hold Nashville and subsist his army. Johnson replied that, not withstanding the reasons alleged by Buell, the place must not be evacuated; and if it was he should certainly blow up the Capitol building before he made his way out of the city. Buell rejoined by stating that he would cause Johnson to he