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Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: November 27, 1863., [Electronic resource].

Found 508 total hits in 281 results.

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A worthy Provost. --S. H. De Vaughan, formerly Provost Marshal of Lynchburg, who ran off to the Yankees, is leading prayer meetings in Alexandria. The Lynchburg Republican says: We have before us now a letter from Alexandria, dated the 2d inst., in which this intelligence is confirmed, with the additional information that this consummate scoundrel visited a Sabbath School in Alexandria and prayed, and after his prayer, in a public statement, declared that it "was the first time he had been allowed to pray since he left the city to cast his fortunes with the Southern Confederacy." What think the members of his congregation in this city of this unblushing liar? and what will every honest man think when we tell him that De Vaughan was one of the loudest prayers at the revival of his church here! The laborer is worthy of his hire; so also is the liar, and this worthy subject of Lincoln has been rewarded for his treason, we are told, with a place in the Alexandria Post-Office
Matters in Nashville. --The Nashville paper of the 7th announce the sale of fifty bales of cotton at 60 to 63 cents per pound. The Press says that, owing to an increased demand and but little offering for sale, the quotations for Tennessee, money have materially advanced in the last few days. Especially has this been the case with the notes of the State Bank. Brokers are paying, freely, sixty cents for the State Bank, and sixty-eight, and, in some instances, seventy cents for the notes the of Union and Planters' Banks.--In the penitentiary at Nashville 132 political prisoners are confined. On the 7th thirty-four were arrested and fifteen discharged. Twenty deserters were arrested, one hundred and eighty-eight prisoners sent North, and eighty-five now remain on hand. The Press also says that Captain Wm. Strong was badly wounded on the John A. Fisher, on her last trip, by a party of guerillas firing into his boat.
st Ga; Jno Hufsetter, 1st Ark batt'n; J M Musselman, 14th La; M Lyon, 45th N C; J M D Stevenson,15th Ark; S R Graham, 3d Texas cav; W P Harden, 5th N C; L B Williams, 63d N C; J M Dodson, 10th Tenn; E A M Orr, 62d N C; J B Gash, do; J Barnett, 9th La; J Smith Ray, 38th N C.--Privates Andrew Worthington, of Marshall, Ky; G M Cummings, Va; R D Copass, 60th Tenn; D C Jackson, 12th Va; H D Talbert, Marshall, Ky; D D Kelley, 2d Tenn cav; Daniel Rockerham, 5th Ky; S H Everman, 7th Ky; Robert Holt, 16th Tenn; Hugh Goble, 5th Ky; A P Allen, 2d Ky; Jno Kenny, Va. Captain King and Lieutenant Graham died of wounds, the others of disease. Lieut. Ray died of smallpox, which disease had broken out on the island. J. Emmett Seruggs, of Warrenton, Va., and formerly editor of the Warrenton Whig, who was a citizen prisoner on the island, died on the 9th inst. of dysentery. He will be recollected as a prominent speaker on the Whig side in several of the Presidential campaigns of other days.
Burning of a Federal transport. Mobile, Nov. 26. --New Orleans papers say that the Federal transport Tecumseh, loaded with cotton, sugar, and molasses, was destroyed by fire at Baton Rouge on the 15th inst. The vessel and cargo were valued at $300,000.
Killed. --Major Gist, of the 15th regiment South Carolina volunteers, was killed in a fight with Burnside's troops, near Knoxville, on the 18th inst. He was the son of ex-Governor W. H. Gist. A shrewd old gentleman once said to his daughter, "Be sure, my dear, you never marry a poor man; but remember the poorest man in the world is one that has money and nothing else."
Fatal accident. --Capt. James Dude, who has made several daring raids upon the enemy's shipping in the Gulf, was run over by the cars on the Mobile and Ohio railroad, on the 19th, and killed. He had just returned from an expedition after the enemy's vessels, and captured a schooner called the Norma within a mile and a half of Fort McRea, near Pensacola. Being hotly pursued by one of the Federal gunboats, he beached and burnt the vessel, and brought the Captain and crow to Mobile. After remaining with his friends there a few days, he started home to see his family, when the lamentable accident occurred.
e else — perhaps not so favorably to us — and this fact will, in no wise, interfere with the general battle which is eventually to decide the strength of the two armies, and, probably, the issue of the war. It is a question of fighting, and not of eating, with which we have to contend, and a winter's idleness in one place or another has little to do with the solution of the problem while the two armies confront each other intact. A correspondent of the Atlanta Confederacy, writing on the 20th, says: I notice in the few papers that now and then reach this elevated region that some despondency is felt by those at a distance concerning the situation of the campaign which extends itself along this great river. Will you believe me sincere when I say that I never felt more hopeful? I believe we shall winter around Nashville. If Gen. Longstreet gobbles Burnside, as I think he will, Grant must retreat from Chattanooga. And as sure as we get him moved we will keep him moving. Th
Louisiana Elections. --The election for State and Congressional officers took place in Louisiana on the 21st inst., Brig.-Gen. Henry W. Allen was elected Governor without opposition; B. W. Pearce, Lieutenant Governor; P. D. Hardy. Secretary of State; F. S. Goode, Attorney-General; H. Peraith, Auditor of Public Accounts; B. L. Defense, State Treasurer. By official act of the Legislature, the vote for members of Congress was taken by general ticket. Little doubt is entertained of the election of the old members — C. J. Vilere, C. M. Conrad, D. F. Kenner, L. J. Dufore, Henry Marshall, John Perkins, Jr.
Twenty dollars reward. --Ranaway from my house, in Sidney, on the 23d of this month, my negro girl Belay. She is about 18 years old and of a gingerbread color. I think she is lurking about the Old Market. The above reward will be paid when delivered to me. Elizabeth Jennings. no 27--6t
crest of the mountain. The assault continued by moonlight until midnight, the enemy suffering severely, and on forces gradually retired at day light from Lookout to Mission Ridge. Seven regiments of the enemy's cavalry ferried the Tennessee at the month of the Chickamauga on the evening of the 24th. Sherman's corps being on this side attacked Wright's brigade, which withdrew after a sharp contest. The enemy's cavalry raided within a few miles of Chickamauga on the night of the 24th, burning 22 wagons. The third day of the battle commenced yesterday on our left and centre. After several assaults our lines gave way, and fell back in some confusion. On our right Sherman was repulsed four times with great slaughter and driven across the river, we burning his pontoons. The fighting yesterday was terribly desperate, probably the heaviest during the war. The enemy's loss is unusually heavy in proportion to ours. Ours severe. It is reported that 5,000 of the enemy
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