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Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: May 14, 1864., [Electronic resource].

Found 595 total hits in 286 results.

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Funeral of Gen. Stuart. --The funeral of Major General J. R. B. Stuart, who died on Thursday night, from a wound received in the cavalry battle at Yellow Tavern on Wednesday evening, took place from St. James Episcopal Church last evening, at 5 o'clock. The funeral services were read by the paster of the Church, the Rev. Joshua Peterkin.--Generals Bragg, Winder, McCowan, Chilton, and Northrop, Mr. Geo. W. Randolph, Com. Forrest, and Capt. Lee, of the C. S. Navy, acted as pall bearers. The President, the principal civil officers of the Government, the members of both Houses of Congress, and a large number of citizens attended and followed the body to Hollywood Cemetery, the final resting place of this distinguished young officer.
Funeral of Gen. Stuart. --The funeral of Major General J. R. B. Stuart, who died on Thursday night, from a wound received in the cavalry battle at Yellow Tavern on Wednesday evening, took place from St. James Episcopal Church last evening, at 5 o'clock. The funeral services were read by the paster of the Church, the Rev. Joshua Peterkin.--Generals Bragg, Winder, McCowan, Chilton, and Northrop, Mr. Geo. W. Randolph, Com. Forrest, and Capt. Lee, of the C. S. Navy, acted as pall bearers. The President, the principal civil officers of the Government, the members of both Houses of Congress, and a large number of citizens attended and followed the body to Hollywood Cemetery, the final resting place of this distinguished young officer.
Funeral of Gen. Stuart. --The funeral of Major General J. R. B. Stuart, who died on Thursday night, from a wound received in the cavalry battle at Yellow Tavern on Wednesday evening, took place from St. James Episcopal Church last evening, at 5 o'clock. The funeral services were read by the paster of the Church, the Rev. Joshua Peterkin.--Generals Bragg, Winder, McCowan, Chilton, and Northrop, Mr. Geo. W. Randolph, Com. Forrest, and Capt. Lee, of the C. S. Navy, acted as pall bearers. The President, the principal civil officers of the Government, the members of both Houses of Congress, and a large number of citizens attended and followed the body to Hollywood Cemetery, the final resting place of this distinguished young officer.
Funeral of Gen. Stuart. --The funeral of Major General J. R. B. Stuart, who died on Thursday night, from a wound received in the cavalry battle at Yellow Tavern on Wednesday evening, took place from St. James Episcopal Church last evening, at 5 o'clock. The funeral services were read by the paster of the Church, the Rev. Joshua Peterkin.--Generals Bragg, Winder, McCowan, Chilton, and Northrop, Mr. Geo. W. Randolph, Com. Forrest, and Capt. Lee, of the C. S. Navy, acted as pall bearers. The President, the principal civil officers of the Government, the members of both Houses of Congress, and a large number of citizens attended and followed the body to Hollywood Cemetery, the final resting place of this distinguished young officer.
Joshua Peterkin (search for this): article 1
Funeral of Gen. Stuart. --The funeral of Major General J. R. B. Stuart, who died on Thursday night, from a wound received in the cavalry battle at Yellow Tavern on Wednesday evening, took place from St. James Episcopal Church last evening, at 5 o'clock. The funeral services were read by the paster of the Church, the Rev. Joshua Peterkin.--Generals Bragg, Winder, McCowan, Chilton, and Northrop, Mr. Geo. W. Randolph, Com. Forrest, and Capt. Lee, of the C. S. Navy, acted as pall bearers. The President, the principal civil officers of the Government, the members of both Houses of Congress, and a large number of citizens attended and followed the body to Hollywood Cemetery, the final resting place of this distinguished young officer.
J. R. B. Stuart (search for this): article 1
Funeral of Gen. Stuart. --The funeral of Major General J. R. B. Stuart, who died on Thursday night, from a wound received in the cavalry battle at Yellow Tavern on Wednesday evening, took place from St. James Episcopal Church last evening, at 5 o'clock. The funeral services were read by the paster of the Church, the Rev. Joshua Peterkin.--Generals Bragg, Winder, McCowan, Chilton, and Northrop, Mr. Geo. W. Randolph, Com. Forrest, and Capt. Lee, of the C. S. Navy, acted as pall bearers. The President, the principal civil officers of the Government, the members of both Houses of Congress, and a large number of citizens attended and followed the body to Hollywood Cemetery, the final resting place of this distinguished young officer.
Saint James (Missouri, United States) (search for this): article 1
Funeral of Gen. Stuart. --The funeral of Major General J. R. B. Stuart, who died on Thursday night, from a wound received in the cavalry battle at Yellow Tavern on Wednesday evening, took place from St. James Episcopal Church last evening, at 5 o'clock. The funeral services were read by the paster of the Church, the Rev. Joshua Peterkin.--Generals Bragg, Winder, McCowan, Chilton, and Northrop, Mr. Geo. W. Randolph, Com. Forrest, and Capt. Lee, of the C. S. Navy, acted as pall bearers. The President, the principal civil officers of the Government, the members of both Houses of Congress, and a large number of citizens attended and followed the body to Hollywood Cemetery, the final resting place of this distinguished young officer.
doubtless satisfied that "American citizens of African descent" will not be of very great service in the battle-field. Therefore, the United States army is very ready to acquiesce in the disbanding of some, at least, of the black troops, and their transfer to Mr. Welles's vessels of war. How they will demean themselves on the sea, we may well conjecture. They cannot run there; but that they will prove to be either good sailors or good fighters on the water, is not at all probable. If Semmes, or Maffitt, were to encounter a Federal vessel manned by these sable sailors, he would contemplate an engagement with them with a feeling of amusement, blended, however, with a trace of pity for the poor, misguided, and deluded beings, whom the nefarious Yankee has thus employed to be ultimately betrayed and cast friendless upon the world. It would certainly be no great achievement for the Confederate Captains on the seas, who have won for themselves such world-wide renown, to defeat a ves
atisfied that "American citizens of African descent" will not be of very great service in the battle-field. Therefore, the United States army is very ready to acquiesce in the disbanding of some, at least, of the black troops, and their transfer to Mr. Welles's vessels of war. How they will demean themselves on the sea, we may well conjecture. They cannot run there; but that they will prove to be either good sailors or good fighters on the water, is not at all probable. If Semmes, or Maffitt, were to encounter a Federal vessel manned by these sable sailors, he would contemplate an engagement with them with a feeling of amusement, blended, however, with a trace of pity for the poor, misguided, and deluded beings, whom the nefarious Yankee has thus employed to be ultimately betrayed and cast friendless upon the world. It would certainly be no great achievement for the Confederate Captains on the seas, who have won for themselves such world-wide renown, to defeat a vessel thus ma
The African on the sea — his Agency in this war. A late paragraph from Northern papers announces that some thirty vessels of war of the Federal navy are waiting for crews, and that in order to supply them Mr. Secretary Welles has determined to place negroes aboard of them as common sailors. One thousand blacks, enlisted in Maryland for the army, have been disbanded, prior to placing them on board of some of these vessels. It is well understood that the African has very much disappointhat "American citizens of African descent" will not be of very great service in the battle-field. Therefore, the United States army is very ready to acquiesce in the disbanding of some, at least, of the black troops, and their transfer to Mr. Welles's vessels of war. How they will demean themselves on the sea, we may well conjecture. They cannot run there; but that they will prove to be either good sailors or good fighters on the water, is not at all probable. If Semmes, or Maffitt, were
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