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) 18 0 Browse Search
John N. Morgan 13 1 Browse Search
Heenan 12 0 Browse Search
King 12 0 Browse Search
Alabama (Alabama, United States) 6 0 Browse Search
North Carolina (North Carolina, United States) 6 0 Browse Search
Henry Hungerford 6 0 Browse Search
B. F. Kelly 6 0 Browse Search
Tennessee (Tennessee, United States) 6 0 Browse Search
Abraham Lincoln 6 0 Browse Search
View all entities in this document...

Browsing named entities in a specific section of The Daily Dispatch: January 8, 1864., [Electronic resource]. Search the whole document.

Found 110 total hits in 52 results.

1 2 3 4 5 6
Martinsburg (West Virginia, United States) (search for this): article 6
fifteen hundred men. There is great dissatisfaction among the rebels, and the deserters heard of the President's proclamation, &c., with surprise, and hastened to come in. They declare that if the proclamation could be distributed freely among the rebel troops thousands would at once come into our lines. They say the proclamation is kept from the men, although the officers have received it. Gen. Kelly is anxious that Gen. Early should extend his march towards Harper's Ferry or Martinsburg, as Gen Kelly has made full preparations to give him a suitable reception. Miscellaneous. Chief Justice Taney is better. There is nothing from the Army of the Potomac. Gen. Meade was in Washington on the 30th ult. The steamer Australasia sailed from New York on the 30th December for Europe. Among her passengers was Count Mercier, the French Minister at Lincoln's Court. The Australasia also took out $769,000 in specie, and the Bavaria, which sailed the same day, took
Fortress Monroe (Virginia, United States) (search for this): article 6
Additional from the North. In addition to the Northern news published by telegraph yesterday, we make up a summary from New York files, of Wednesday and Thursday last: Butler's views on the refusal of the Confederates to continue the Exchange of prisoners. A correspondent of the New York Herald, writing from Fortress Monroe, December 29th, is very indignant at the action of the Confederate Government in refusing to continue the exchange of prisoners in accordance with the wishes of the Yankee Government. The correspondent says: I have conversed with Gen. Butler on these matters. He tells me that the rebel Commissioner of Exchange, Mr. Ould, insists that unless the United States give up all claims which they have made in behalf of their own soldiers who are prisoners of war, consent to sacrifice the colored soldiers, pass over their officers for punishment under a special law made for their punishment by the rebel Congress, and employ another Commissioner of Excha
Newmarket, Va. (Virginia, United States) (search for this): article 6
back.--They have captured in all over four hundred prisoners and a large amount of property. My plans and others have been promptly and faithfully executed, with a single exception, and with but a small loss on our part. B. F. Kelly, Brig.-Gen. Cumberland, Md., Dec. 30, 1863. --Gen. Kelly has received information from Gen. Sullivan--the latter getting it from nine deserters just from the Shenandoah Valley--that the rebel Gen. Early, with nine thousand men, is between Newmarket and Mount Jackson. Gen. Rosser has also seven hundred rebel troops, and Gen. Imboden fifteen hundred men. There is great dissatisfaction among the rebels, and the deserters heard of the President's proclamation, &c., with surprise, and hastened to come in. They declare that if the proclamation could be distributed freely among the rebel troops thousands would at once come into our lines. They say the proclamation is kept from the men, although the officers have received it. Gen.
Cumberland (Maryland, United States) (search for this): article 6
25--9 P. M. Brigadier--General Callum, Chief of Staff: General Sullivan's column has returned safely, bringing in one hundred prisoners, about one hundred horses, equipments, &c. My different columns are all now safely back.--They have captured in all over four hundred prisoners and a large amount of property. My plans and others have been promptly and faithfully executed, with a single exception, and with but a small loss on our part. B. F. Kelly, Brig.-Gen. Cumberland, Md., Dec. 30, 1863. --Gen. Kelly has received information from Gen. Sullivan--the latter getting it from nine deserters just from the Shenandoah Valley--that the rebel Gen. Early, with nine thousand men, is between Newmarket and Mount Jackson. Gen. Rosser has also seven hundred rebel troops, and Gen. Imboden fifteen hundred men. There is great dissatisfaction among the rebels, and the deserters heard of the President's proclamation, &c., with surprise, and hastened to come in. Th
Gillespie (Virginia, United States) (search for this): article 6
ite Creek, he impressed all the inhabitants, seized such tools as he needed, and proceeded with his escort of forty men to the bank of the Tennessee, one mile below Gillespie's Landing, taking care that none of the citizens who saw him should escape to give the alarm to the Un on videttes at Kingston. An old man who had been seized managed to elude the vigilance of John's guards, and traveled on foot to Gillespie with the exciting intelligence. Infantry being the only available troops at Gillespie, they were buried, off to White Creek Shoals, with a view to intercept the guerilla chief, but they arrived a few moments too late. Morgan himself, mounted on a five-thousand- dollar stallion, presented him in Kentucky, and accompanied by one mounted man of his escort, dashed away just as the panting foot soldiers came in sight.--Two of his Captains — Robert and Wm. Cummings, of Lexington, Ky.--were not so successful, and were taken, together with fifteen of the rebel troopers who had los
United States (United States) (search for this): article 6
ers. He tells me that the rebel Commissioner of Exchange, Mr. Ould, insists that unless the United States give up all claims which they have made in behalf of their own soldiers who are prisoners ofnishment by the rebel Congress, and employ another Commissioner of Exchange to represent the United States, no exchange can be effected. This, you see, is pretty much as I have stated it on the autht is done shall be a day of sorrow and mourning for a men included in the so called "Confederate States of America." He pronounced the interruption of the exchange on Sunday, by the Richmond Cabt ne just grounds for the men so held by an enemy to be liberated — there is nothing left to the United States but to authorize that a sufficient number of rebel officers be placed under such keeping and,306 for 1862. The Herald advocates the election of Grant to the next Presidency of the United States. On the morning of the 30th of December, E. C. Claybrook, of the 9th Va. cavalry, was g
Tennessee River (United States) (search for this): article 6
ticulars about Morgan's escape: The bold bandit whose hair mildewed in the Columbus penitentiary during the latter part of the summer and through the autumn, has at last reached a place of safety within the rebel lines. He crossed the Tennessee river at White Creek Shoals, sixty miles above here, last Sunday morning. Staunch friends have aided him all the way from the prison door in Ohio. Reaching the foot of the Cumberland Mountain, eight miles from the mouth of White Creek, he impressed all the inhabitants, seized such tools as he needed, and proceeded with his escort of forty men to the bank of the Tennessee, one mile below Gillespie's Landing, taking care that none of the citizens who saw him should escape to give the alarm to the Un on videttes at Kingston. An old man who had been seized managed to elude the vigilance of John's guards, and traveled on foot to Gillespie with the exciting intelligence. Infantry being the only available troops at Gillespie, they were buri
Dalton, Ga. (Georgia, United States) (search for this): article 6
bert's support.--The rebels shortly afterwards gave way, Col. Long pursuing them closely. Discovering a portion of their force cut off on the right, he charged them with sabres, completely demolishing and scattering them in great confusion and in every direction. Several of the enemy, number not known, were killed and wounded.--One hundred and twenty-one prisoners were captured, including five commissioned officers. The main rebel column fled, and was pursued for five miles on the Dalton road, and when last seen was fleeing precipitately. Colonel Long's loss was one man slightly wounded. The officer in command of the Courier Station at Cleveland also reports that he was attacked early this morning, December 26th, by a force of one hundred rebels. He drove them away. George H. Thomas, Major-General Commanding. Reported "rebel" operations in the Valley. The Northern papers contain the following intelligence relative to alleged Confederate movements in
Kingston (Tennessee, United States) (search for this): article 6
oals, sixty miles above here, last Sunday morning. Staunch friends have aided him all the way from the prison door in Ohio. Reaching the foot of the Cumberland Mountain, eight miles from the mouth of White Creek, he impressed all the inhabitants, seized such tools as he needed, and proceeded with his escort of forty men to the bank of the Tennessee, one mile below Gillespie's Landing, taking care that none of the citizens who saw him should escape to give the alarm to the Un on videttes at Kingston. An old man who had been seized managed to elude the vigilance of John's guards, and traveled on foot to Gillespie with the exciting intelligence. Infantry being the only available troops at Gillespie, they were buried, off to White Creek Shoals, with a view to intercept the guerilla chief, but they arrived a few moments too late. Morgan himself, mounted on a five-thousand- dollar stallion, presented him in Kentucky, and accompanied by one mounted man of his escort, dashed away just as t
Mount Jackson (Virginia, United States) (search for this): article 6
e captured in all over four hundred prisoners and a large amount of property. My plans and others have been promptly and faithfully executed, with a single exception, and with but a small loss on our part. B. F. Kelly, Brig.-Gen. Cumberland, Md., Dec. 30, 1863. --Gen. Kelly has received information from Gen. Sullivan--the latter getting it from nine deserters just from the Shenandoah Valley--that the rebel Gen. Early, with nine thousand men, is between Newmarket and Mount Jackson. Gen. Rosser has also seven hundred rebel troops, and Gen. Imboden fifteen hundred men. There is great dissatisfaction among the rebels, and the deserters heard of the President's proclamation, &c., with surprise, and hastened to come in. They declare that if the proclamation could be distributed freely among the rebel troops thousands would at once come into our lines. They say the proclamation is kept from the men, although the officers have received it. Gen. Kelly is anxiou
1 2 3 4 5 6