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Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: November 13, 1863., [Electronic resource].

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From Northern Virginia. The news from the line of the Rappahannock yesterday, represents that the enemy were moving in the direction of the lower fords of the Rapidan, which is believed to indicate an advance on the old Fredericksburg line. There had been no further fighting, and it was thought that this change of base on the part of Meade would postpone an engagement for the present.
Virginia (Virginia, United States) (search for this): article 1
From Northern Virginia. The news from the line of the Rappahannock yesterday, represents that the enemy were moving in the direction of the lower fords of the Rapidan, which is believed to indicate an advance on the old Fredericksburg line. There had been no further fighting, and it was thought that this change of base on the part of Meade would postpone an engagement for the present.
The movements of Averill — reported Fight at Covington, Alleghany county. The Federal forces under Gen. Averill, who attacked and defeated Gen. Echols in Greenbrier county last week, left Lewisburg in the early part of the present week, a portion of them taking the Warm Spring road by which they could either pass back over the mountain, in the same direction they came, or move on Millboro' Depot, in Bath, county, and the other division taking the road leading to Covington, in Alleghany couGen. Averill, who attacked and defeated Gen. Echols in Greenbrier county last week, left Lewisburg in the early part of the present week, a portion of them taking the Warm Spring road by which they could either pass back over the mountain, in the same direction they came, or move on Millboro' Depot, in Bath, county, and the other division taking the road leading to Covington, in Alleghany county. Passengers who arrived here last night from Staunton report that a letter had been received there stating that the division which took the Covington road appeared in front of that place, which was then occupied by Gen. Imboden, on Tuesday evening. Gen. I's batteries were opened upon them, and unexpectedly finding the place occupied, the enemy retired, after a short engagement. Whether they retired with a view of recrossing the mountains, or to form a junction with the other division o
on, in Alleghany county. Passengers who arrived here last night from Staunton report that a letter had been received there stating that the division which took the Covington road appeared in front of that place, which was then occupied by Gen. Imboden, on Tuesday evening. Gen. I's batteries were opened upon them, and unexpectedly finding the place occupied, the enemy retired, after a short engagement. Whether they retired with a view of recrossing the mountains, or to form a junction with d appeared in front of that place, which was then occupied by Gen. Imboden, on Tuesday evening. Gen. I's batteries were opened upon them, and unexpectedly finding the place occupied, the enemy retired, after a short engagement. Whether they retired with a view of recrossing the mountains, or to form a junction with the other division of their forces, was not known. In the engagement on Tuesday Gen. Imboden was slightly wounded. His forces had fallen back within twenty miles of Staunton.
The movements of Averill — reported Fight at Covington, Alleghany county. The Federal forces under Gen. Averill, who attacked and defeated Gen. Echols in Greenbrier county last week, left Lewisburg in the early part of the present week, a portion of them taking the Warm Spring road by which they could either pass back over the mountain, in the same direction they came, or move on Millboro' Depot, in Bath, county, and the other division taking the road leading to Covington, in Alleghany county. Passengers who arrived here last night from Staunton report that a letter had been received there stating that the division which took the Covington road appeared in front of that place, which was then occupied by Gen. Imboden, on Tuesday evening. Gen. I's batteries were opened upon them, and unexpectedly finding the place occupied, the enemy retired, after a short engagement. Whether they retired with a view of recrossing the mountains, or to form a junction with the other division o
Westmoreland County (Pennsylvania, United States) (search for this): article 2
The movements of Averill — reported Fight at Covington, Alleghany county. The Federal forces under Gen. Averill, who attacked and defeated Gen. Echols in Greenbrier county last week, left Lewisburg in the early part of the present week, a portion of them taking the Warm Spring road by which they could either pass back over the mountain, in the same direction they came, or move on Millboro' Depot, in Bath, county, and the other division taking the road leading to Covington, in Alleghany counAlleghany county. Passengers who arrived here last night from Staunton report that a letter had been received there stating that the division which took the Covington road appeared in front of that place, which was then occupied by Gen. Imboden, on Tuesday evening. Gen. I's batteries were opened upon them, and unexpectedly finding the place occupied, the enemy retired, after a short engagement. Whether they retired with a view of recrossing the mountains, or to form a junction with the other division of
Covington (Kentucky, United States) (search for this): article 2
The movements of Averill — reported Fight at Covington, Alleghany county. The Federal forces under Gen. Averill, who attacked and defeated Gen. Echols in Greenbrier county last week, left Lewisburg in the early part of the present week, a portion of them taking the Warm Spring road by which they could either pass back over the mountain, in the same direction they came, or move on Millboro' Depot, in Bath, county, and the other division taking the road leading to Covington, in Alleghany county. Passengers who arrived here last night from Staunton report that a letter had been received there stating that the division which took the Covington road appCovington road appeared in front of that place, which was then occupied by Gen. Imboden, on Tuesday evening. Gen. I's batteries were opened upon them, and unexpectedly finding the place occupied, the enemy retired, after a short engagement. Whether they retired with a view of recrossing the mountains, or to form a junction with the other division o
Greenbrier (West Virginia, United States) (search for this): article 2
The movements of Averill — reported Fight at Covington, Alleghany county. The Federal forces under Gen. Averill, who attacked and defeated Gen. Echols in Greenbrier county last week, left Lewisburg in the early part of the present week, a portion of them taking the Warm Spring road by which they could either pass back over the mountain, in the same direction they came, or move on Millboro' Depot, in Bath, county, and the other division taking the road leading to Covington, in Alleghany county. Passengers who arrived here last night from Staunton report that a letter had been received there stating that the division which took the Covington road appeared in front of that place, which was then occupied by Gen. Imboden, on Tuesday evening. Gen. I's batteries were opened upon them, and unexpectedly finding the place occupied, the enemy retired, after a short engagement. Whether they retired with a view of recrossing the mountains, or to form a junction with the other division o
Loss of the Confederate steamer Cornubia. Among the passengers who came from Nassau on the Cornubia, and escaped after she was beached, were Col. L. R. Smoot, Quartermaster General of Virginia; Col. C. E. Thorburn and Paymaster James N. Harwood, C. S. N. The following is a letter giving the full particulars of the loss of the steamer, written by Purser Gordon, who also escaped: Wilmington, N. C., Nov. 9th, 1863. The Cornubia, while running down the beach from the northward of Fort Fisher, was completely hemmed in by a number of blockaders. In this emergency there were but two things that could be done — either to beach the steamer or run the gauntlet.--Captain Gayle, with promptness and great coolness, determined to run through the vessels and take their fire, and ordered the pilot not to beach her; but in trying to pass by, on the land side of one of the blockaders, the Cornubia ran aground. In a very few moments the blockaders were alongside, and while we were shovi
November 9th, 1863 AD (search for this): article 3
Loss of the Confederate steamer Cornubia. Among the passengers who came from Nassau on the Cornubia, and escaped after she was beached, were Col. L. R. Smoot, Quartermaster General of Virginia; Col. C. E. Thorburn and Paymaster James N. Harwood, C. S. N. The following is a letter giving the full particulars of the loss of the steamer, written by Purser Gordon, who also escaped: Wilmington, N. C., Nov. 9th, 1863. The Cornubia, while running down the beach from the northward of Fort Fisher, was completely hemmed in by a number of blockaders. In this emergency there were but two things that could be done — either to beach the steamer or run the gauntlet.--Captain Gayle, with promptness and great coolness, determined to run through the vessels and take their fire, and ordered the pilot not to beach her; but in trying to pass by, on the land side of one of the blockaders, the Cornubia ran aground. In a very few moments the blockaders were alongside, and while we were shov
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