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
Grant 61 1 Browse Search
Joseph M. Johnston 32 0 Browse Search
Resaca (Georgia, United States) 30 0 Browse Search
Lee 22 12 Browse Search
United States (United States) 8 0 Browse Search
South Carolina (South Carolina, United States) 8 0 Browse Search
Butler 6 2 Browse Search
Sherman 6 0 Browse Search
Dalton, Ga. (Georgia, United States) 6 0 Browse Search
Arkansas (Arkansas, United States) 6 0 Browse Search
View all entities in this document...

Browsing named entities in a specific section of The Daily Dispatch: May 24, 1864., [Electronic resource]. Search the whole document.

Found 67 total hits in 35 results.

1 2 3 4
Fort De Russy (Louisiana, United States) (search for this): article 7
the rebel capital." The Times, in an editorial about "West Pointers," says Banks's overthrow in Louisiana "has made it plain to everybody that Major Gen. Banks is practically no General at all." Major Derby, surgeon-in-chief with Gen. Banks, reports the Federal loss at Pleasant Hill at 670 killed, 1,340 wounded, and 1,565 missing and wounded. A dispatch in the Times from Natchez, Miss, says the "rebel battery which fired upon the steamer Von. Phill, made its appearance at Fort de Russy and sunk the steamer Emma. A telegram from Cincinnati, of the 14th, says: The rebels have retreated in some distance to Resaca and Rome. The Yankees claim to have captured 5,000 prisoners and 10 or 12 pieces of heavy artillery. Butler's army — a Yankee Story. A correspondent of the New York Times, of the 14th inst, writing from Bermuda Hundreds, under date of the 10th, says: In the course of the morning Gen. Butler received a flag of truce from the enemy, signe
Louisiana (Louisiana, United States) (search for this): article 7
respondent of the New York Times, writing from Fredericksburg, May 13th, says: The rebels hold out bravely. They have fallen back not more than four miles after a week's desolate fighting. The Times says the "work goes bravely on — the rebel Longstreet has died of his wounds, and Gen. Lee has been dangerously wounded and sent to Richmond, and his army is in full retreat towards the rebel capital." The Times, in an editorial about "West Pointers," says Banks's overthrow in Louisiana "has made it plain to everybody that Major Gen. Banks is practically no General at all." Major Derby, surgeon-in-chief with Gen. Banks, reports the Federal loss at Pleasant Hill at 670 killed, 1,340 wounded, and 1,565 missing and wounded. A dispatch in the Times from Natchez, Miss, says the "rebel battery which fired upon the steamer Von. Phill, made its appearance at Fort de Russy and sunk the steamer Emma. A telegram from Cincinnati, of the 14th, says: The rebels ha
Resaca (Georgia, United States) (search for this): article 7
y that Major Gen. Banks is practically no General at all." Major Derby, surgeon-in-chief with Gen. Banks, reports the Federal loss at Pleasant Hill at 670 killed, 1,340 wounded, and 1,565 missing and wounded. A dispatch in the Times from Natchez, Miss, says the "rebel battery which fired upon the steamer Von. Phill, made its appearance at Fort de Russy and sunk the steamer Emma. A telegram from Cincinnati, of the 14th, says: The rebels have retreated in some distance to Resaca and Rome. The Yankees claim to have captured 5,000 prisoners and 10 or 12 pieces of heavy artillery. Butler's army — a Yankee Story. A correspondent of the New York Times, of the 14th inst, writing from Bermuda Hundreds, under date of the 10th, says: In the course of the morning Gen. Butler received a flag of truce from the enemy, signed by Gen. Eushrod Johnson, containing three propositions, viz: I Asking permission to come within our lines to remove their wounded and bury t
Little Rock (Arkansas, United States) (search for this): article 7
nearly all of whom are killed and wounded, but few prisoners being taken. Yet the Seven Days battles, which were called disastrous, left McClellan within half the distance of Richmond, as compared with Grant's position at last accounts. This fact would seem to prove that the Peninsula route must have some advantages as compared with the overland route, President Lincoln's 'plan' to the contrary. The War in Arkansas. The Arkansas correspondent of the New York "Times," under date of May 6th, makes the following candid admission: It is not too much to say that Steele's movements so far have been a complete failure — a disastrous one, barely saved from being a perfect rout. As I was in Little Rock on the 1st inst, (Sunday,) when the army was expected to return that evening, as I knew personally of the panic that existed there, and had conversed with officers right from the front, it is not presumptuous to claim some knowledge of the real status of affairs in Arkansas.
Maryland (Maryland, United States) (search for this): article 7
Additional from the North. The New York papers of the 17th give some further news of interest than the summary we published yesterday. We give some extracts: Governor Bradford, of Maryland has issued his proclamation cutting for three regiments for one hundred days service. They are to rendezvous at Baltimore, for service within the State and are in no case to be required to do duty outside the State without their consent. The Yankees are endeavoring to repair their losses by calling out the militia for one hundred days, to take the place of the men who were in the fortifications at Washington and on the sea coast defences. Yet they pretend that our losses are greater than their own, and that we cannot procure any reinforcements. Louisville, May 14.--The following dispatch was received here at midnight: Frankfort, May 13. --To the Editors of the Louisville Journal: Kentuckians, to the rescue! I want ten thousand six months troops at once!--Do not hesitat
United States (United States) (search for this): article 7
losses are greater than their own, and that we cannot procure any reinforcements. Louisville, May 14.--The following dispatch was received here at midnight: Frankfort, May 13. --To the Editors of the Louisville Journal: Kentuckians, to the rescue! I want ten thousand six months troops at once!--Do not hesitate! Come, I will lead you! Let us help to finish this war and save our Government! Thomas E. Bramlette, Governor of Kentucky. G. D. Townsend, A. A. G. of the United States declares "all Federal prisoners of war and all civilians on parole prior to May 7, 1864, the date of the order, exchanged." He says the Confederates are still indebted to them 33,596, for which no equivalents have been received by the Federal Government. On the 14th, 1,000, and on the 15th, 800 wounded were received in Baltimore. Andrew Smithson was arrested in Baltimore on the 14th, charged with denouncing the Federal Government, and swearing that Gen. Lee had whipped the Yank
Belle Plain (Texas, United States) (search for this): article 7
son was arrested in Baltimore on the 14th, charged with denouncing the Federal Government, and swearing that Gen. Lee had whipped the Yankees and would do so again. Lord Lyons denies having had any correspondence with the Confederate Government. The New York Times's Washington correspondent of the 15th, says: Over 12,000 of our wounded have been brought up from the battle field and distributed among the hospitals in this city and Alexandria. A large number still remain at Belle Plain and Fredericksburg, awaiting removal. Thousands still lie on the battle field. A dispatch in the Herald, dated Washington, May 15, says the railroad from Alexandria to Rappahannock Station remains undisturbed by guerillas, and is in perfect order. Trains, however, run out no further than Union Mills at present. Stanton says Sigel was last heard from at Wood stock; and says the rumor that he had broken the railroads between Lynchburg and Charlottesville is not true. [By
Arkansas (Arkansas, United States) (search for this): article 7
seem to prove that the Peninsula route must have some advantages as compared with the overland route, President Lincoln's 'plan' to the contrary. The War in Arkansas. The Arkansas correspondent of the New York "Times," under date of May 6th, makes the following candid admission: It is not too much to say that Steele'Arkansas correspondent of the New York "Times," under date of May 6th, makes the following candid admission: It is not too much to say that Steele's movements so far have been a complete failure — a disastrous one, barely saved from being a perfect rout. As I was in Little Rock on the 1st inst, (Sunday,) when the army was expected to return that evening, as I knew personally of the panic that existed there, and had conversed with officers right from the front, it is not pre from being a perfect rout. As I was in Little Rock on the 1st inst, (Sunday,) when the army was expected to return that evening, as I knew personally of the panic that existed there, and had conversed with officers right from the front, it is not presumptuous to claim some knowledge of the real status of affairs in Arkansas.
bravely. They have fallen back not more than four miles after a week's desolate fighting. The Times says the "work goes bravely on — the rebel Longstreet has died of his wounds, and Gen. Lee has been dangerously wounded and sent to Richmond, and his army is in full retreat towards the rebel capital." The Times, in an editorial about "West Pointers," says Banks's overthrow in Louisiana "has made it plain to everybody that Major Gen. Banks is practically no General at all." Major Derby, surgeon-in-chief with Gen. Banks, reports the Federal loss at Pleasant Hill at 670 killed, 1,340 wounded, and 1,565 missing and wounded. A dispatch in the Times from Natchez, Miss, says the "rebel battery which fired upon the steamer Von. Phill, made its appearance at Fort de Russy and sunk the steamer Emma. A telegram from Cincinnati, of the 14th, says: The rebels have retreated in some distance to Resaca and Rome. The Yankees claim to have captured 5,000 prisoners and
Additional from the North. The New York papers of the 17th give some further news of interest than the summary we published yesterday. We give some extracts: Governor Bradford, of Maryland has issued his proclamation cutting for three regiments for one hundred days service. They are to rendezvous at Baltimore, for service within the State and are in no case to be required to do duty outside the State without their consent. The Yankees are endeavoring to repair their losses by calling out the militia for one hundred days, to take the place of the men who were in the fortifications at Washington and on the sea coast defences. Yet they pretend that our losses are greater than their own, and that we cannot procure any reinforcements. Louisville, May 14.--The following dispatch was received here at midnight: Frankfort, May 13. --To the Editors of the Louisville Journal: Kentuckians, to the rescue! I want ten thousand six months troops at once!--Do not hesita
1 2 3 4