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
Gen Hooker 26 0 Browse Search
United States (United States) 24 0 Browse Search
Joe Johnston 15 1 Browse Search
Lee 13 5 Browse Search
Thomas J. Jackson 11 1 Browse Search
Grant 11 1 Browse Search
Milliken's Bend (Louisiana, United States) 10 0 Browse Search
Nassau River (Florida, United States) 8 0 Browse Search
Rosecrans 6 0 Browse Search
City Point (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 16, 1863., [Electronic resource]. Search the whole document.

Found 33 total hits in 14 results.

1 2
Mexico, Mo. (Missouri, United States) (search for this): article 11
Affairs in Texas-Contemplated Federal Invasion. We have been placed in possession of files of Texas papers as late as the 25th ult. Parties who have arrived in Texas from California state that the Federal troops at Tuscan, Arizona, were under marching orders for the Rio Grande. They are to fall in with Gen. Carleton's command somewhere in Texas. The object of this expedition is said to be to cut off the supplies the Confederacy is receiving by the Rio Grande and through Mexico. It numbers about 5,000, including U. S. regulars and New Mexico and California volunteers. It is said they expect a force of 5,000 more men can be raised in Texas and on the Mexican side of the Rio Grande. This expedition will probably work its way towards the Gulf, with the aid of the Union men (as they say) in Texas, until the boundary shall be entirely in the Federal hands. They believe the enterprise to be easy of execution. Their troops will probably start from El Paso, and take possession of t
California (California, United States) (search for this): article 11
Affairs in Texas-Contemplated Federal Invasion. We have been placed in possession of files of Texas papers as late as the 25th ult. Parties who have arrived in Texas from California state that the Federal troops at Tuscan, Arizona, were under marching orders for the Rio Grande. They are to fall in with Gen. Carleton's command somewhere in Texas. The object of this expedition is said to be to cut off the supplies the Confederacy is receiving by the Rio Grande and through Mexico. It numbers about 5,000, including U. S. regulars and New Mexico and California volunteers. It is said they expect a force of 5,000 more men can be raised in Texas and on the Mexican side of the Rio Grande. This expedition will probably work its way towards the Gulf, with the aid of the Union men (as they say) in Texas, until the boundary shall be entirely in the Federal hands. They believe the enterprise to be easy of execution. Their troops will probably start from El Paso, and take possession of t
Galveston (Texas, United States) (search for this): article 11
force. The Governor stated that, according to the closest calculation, this law would add about 27,000 men to the Southern army. Gov. Vidaurri, at Monterey, is friendly to the South. He is warmly attached to Texas. The crops in Texas promise abundantly. The greatest danger to be apprehended to our crops is now from an excess of rain, for the present indications are that this is to be one among the few rainy seasons of Texas. The gunboat Caddo was successfully launched at Galveston early in May. This vessel has been built with great dispatch by Captain Carter, Confederate States navy, naval engineer, and her future commander. It is claimed for her all the excellencies of the gunboats that have gone before her, with many of their defects remedied, and sundry late improvements added. She is all new and built of oak; her walls are said to be four feet thick, and then this is said to mailed with iron. Her ram is of the most formidable character. She will carry four
United States (United States) (search for this): article 11
ut 27,000 men to the Southern army. Gov. Vidaurri, at Monterey, is friendly to the South. He is warmly attached to Texas. The crops in Texas promise abundantly. The greatest danger to be apprehended to our crops is now from an excess of rain, for the present indications are that this is to be one among the few rainy seasons of Texas. The gunboat Caddo was successfully launched at Galveston early in May. This vessel has been built with great dispatch by Captain Carter, Confederate States navy, naval engineer, and her future commander. It is claimed for her all the excellencies of the gunboats that have gone before her, with many of their defects remedied, and sundry late improvements added. She is all new and built of oak; her walls are said to be four feet thick, and then this is said to mailed with iron. Her ram is of the most formidable character. She will carry four heavy guns. A good part of her machinery is now on her, and as soon as she is mailed she will b
Monterey (Virginia, United States) (search for this): article 11
ould not be able to guard a fine like that of the Rio Grande, 1,800 miles long. Gov. Lubbock, in his message, states that Texas has furnished some 87,000 troops for the Confederate army. He recommends a State conscription law, to embrace all between the ages of 16 and 60, and this law has been adopted by the Legislature, and is now in force. The Governor stated that, according to the closest calculation, this law would add about 27,000 men to the Southern army. Gov. Vidaurri, at Monterey, is friendly to the South. He is warmly attached to Texas. The crops in Texas promise abundantly. The greatest danger to be apprehended to our crops is now from an excess of rain, for the present indications are that this is to be one among the few rainy seasons of Texas. The gunboat Caddo was successfully launched at Galveston early in May. This vessel has been built with great dispatch by Captain Carter, Confederate States navy, naval engineer, and her future commander. It i
San Antonio (Texas, United States) (search for this): article 11
nd New Mexico and California volunteers. It is said they expect a force of 5,000 more men can be raised in Texas and on the Mexican side of the Rio Grande. This expedition will probably work its way towards the Gulf, with the aid of the Union men (as they say) in Texas, until the boundary shall be entirely in the Federal hands. They believe the enterprise to be easy of execution. Their troops will probably start from El Paso, and take possession of the chain of forts extending towards San Antonio, and make each in succession the base of operations against the next, until the army is within easy communication with a cooperative force upon the Gulf. Residents of Texas say that, even if they should bring 30,000 men — which we know full well they cannot do at this time — they would not be able to guard a fine like that of the Rio Grande, 1,800 miles long. Gov. Lubbock, in his message, states that Texas has furnished some 87,000 troops for the Confederate army. He recommends a S
El Paso, Woodford County, Illinois (Illinois, United States) (search for this): article 11
and through Mexico. It numbers about 5,000, including U. S. regulars and New Mexico and California volunteers. It is said they expect a force of 5,000 more men can be raised in Texas and on the Mexican side of the Rio Grande. This expedition will probably work its way towards the Gulf, with the aid of the Union men (as they say) in Texas, until the boundary shall be entirely in the Federal hands. They believe the enterprise to be easy of execution. Their troops will probably start from El Paso, and take possession of the chain of forts extending towards San Antonio, and make each in succession the base of operations against the next, until the army is within easy communication with a cooperative force upon the Gulf. Residents of Texas say that, even if they should bring 30,000 men — which we know full well they cannot do at this time — they would not be able to guard a fine like that of the Rio Grande, 1,800 miles long. Gov. Lubbock, in his message, states that Texas has fu
Tuscan (Mississippi, United States) (search for this): article 11
Affairs in Texas-Contemplated Federal Invasion. We have been placed in possession of files of Texas papers as late as the 25th ult. Parties who have arrived in Texas from California state that the Federal troops at Tuscan, Arizona, were under marching orders for the Rio Grande. They are to fall in with Gen. Carleton's command somewhere in Texas. The object of this expedition is said to be to cut off the supplies the Confederacy is receiving by the Rio Grande and through Mexico. It numbers about 5,000, including U. S. regulars and New Mexico and California volunteers. It is said they expect a force of 5,000 more men can be raised in Texas and on the Mexican side of the Rio Grande. This expedition will probably work its way towards the Gulf, with the aid of the Union men (as they say) in Texas, until the boundary shall be entirely in the Federal hands. They believe the enterprise to be easy of execution. Their troops will probably start from El Paso, and take possession of t
tion. Their troops will probably start from El Paso, and take possession of the chain of forts extending towards San Antonio, and make each in succession the base of operations against the next, until the army is within easy communication with a cooperative force upon the Gulf. Residents of Texas say that, even if they should bring 30,000 men — which we know full well they cannot do at this time — they would not be able to guard a fine like that of the Rio Grande, 1,800 miles long. Gov. Lubbock, in his message, states that Texas has furnished some 87,000 troops for the Confederate army. He recommends a State conscription law, to embrace all between the ages of 16 and 60, and this law has been adopted by the Legislature, and is now in force. The Governor stated that, according to the closest calculation, this law would add about 27,000 men to the Southern army. Gov. Vidaurri, at Monterey, is friendly to the South. He is warmly attached to Texas. The crops in Texas pr
law would add about 27,000 men to the Southern army. Gov. Vidaurri, at Monterey, is friendly to the South. He is warmly attached to Texas. The crops in Texas promise abundantly. The greatest danger to be apprehended to our crops is now from an excess of rain, for the present indications are that this is to be one among the few rainy seasons of Texas. The gunboat Caddo was successfully launched at Galveston early in May. This vessel has been built with great dispatch by Captain Carter, Confederate States navy, naval engineer, and her future commander. It is claimed for her all the excellencies of the gunboats that have gone before her, with many of their defects remedied, and sundry late improvements added. She is all new and built of oak; her walls are said to be four feet thick, and then this is said to mailed with iron. Her ram is of the most formidable character. She will carry four heavy guns. A good part of her machinery is now on her, and as soon as she is
1 2