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
Green B. Smith 12 0 Browse Search
McClellan 11 3 Browse Search
United States (United States) 10 0 Browse Search
Bradley Johnson 10 0 Browse Search
Grant 10 4 Browse Search
Dick Taylor 9 1 Browse Search
Glasgow (Virginia, United States) 8 0 Browse Search
Seymour 7 5 Browse Search
Chambersburg, Pa. (Pennsylvania, United States) 7 1 Browse Search
City Point (Virginia, United States) 6 0 Browse Search
View all entities in this document...

Browsing named entities in a specific section of The Daily Dispatch: August 13, 1864., [Electronic resource]. Search the whole document.

Found 12 total hits in 7 results.

Chambersburg, Pa. (Pennsylvania, United States) (search for this): article 5
Departures by flag-of-truce. --Four hundred and twenty-five wounded Yankee soldiers, nurses, &c., left this city yesterday morning in the steamer Schultz for Varina, whence they will take the flag-of- truce boat North in exchange for an equal number of Confederates now confined in Yankee prisons. Among the number were sent from Castle Thunder the notorious Miss Doctor Mary E. Walker, Surgeons of the Fifty-second Ohio regiment, Dr. Culbertson and Hambleton, from Chambersburg, Pennsylvania, and Captain Samuel Stears, who was formerly a Yankee Custom-House officer. When Miss Dr. Walker emerged from the confines of the Castle she gave vent to an audible huzzah, and raising her hat from her head made an obeisance to the officers of the prison, which plainly indicated that she had no regrets in leaving there, and would remember them in her communications which would be made after her arrival home.
Varina (North Carolina, United States) (search for this): article 5
Departures by flag-of-truce. --Four hundred and twenty-five wounded Yankee soldiers, nurses, &c., left this city yesterday morning in the steamer Schultz for Varina, whence they will take the flag-of- truce boat North in exchange for an equal number of Confederates now confined in Yankee prisons. Among the number were sent from Castle Thunder the notorious Miss Doctor Mary E. Walker, Surgeons of the Fifty-second Ohio regiment, Dr. Culbertson and Hambleton, from Chambersburg, Pennsylvania, and Captain Samuel Stears, who was formerly a Yankee Custom-House officer. When Miss Dr. Walker emerged from the confines of the Castle she gave vent to an audible huzzah, and raising her hat from her head made an obeisance to the officers of the prison, which plainly indicated that she had no regrets in leaving there, and would remember them in her communications which would be made after her arrival home.
Hambleton (search for this): article 5
Departures by flag-of-truce. --Four hundred and twenty-five wounded Yankee soldiers, nurses, &c., left this city yesterday morning in the steamer Schultz for Varina, whence they will take the flag-of- truce boat North in exchange for an equal number of Confederates now confined in Yankee prisons. Among the number were sent from Castle Thunder the notorious Miss Doctor Mary E. Walker, Surgeons of the Fifty-second Ohio regiment, Dr. Culbertson and Hambleton, from Chambersburg, Pennsylvania, and Captain Samuel Stears, who was formerly a Yankee Custom-House officer. When Miss Dr. Walker emerged from the confines of the Castle she gave vent to an audible huzzah, and raising her hat from her head made an obeisance to the officers of the prison, which plainly indicated that she had no regrets in leaving there, and would remember them in her communications which would be made after her arrival home.
Departures by flag-of-truce. --Four hundred and twenty-five wounded Yankee soldiers, nurses, &c., left this city yesterday morning in the steamer Schultz for Varina, whence they will take the flag-of- truce boat North in exchange for an equal number of Confederates now confined in Yankee prisons. Among the number were sent from Castle Thunder the notorious Miss Doctor Mary E. Walker, Surgeons of the Fifty-second Ohio regiment, Dr. Culbertson and Hambleton, from Chambersburg, Pennsylvania, and Captain Samuel Stears, who was formerly a Yankee Custom-House officer. When Miss Dr. Walker emerged from the confines of the Castle she gave vent to an audible huzzah, and raising her hat from her head made an obeisance to the officers of the prison, which plainly indicated that she had no regrets in leaving there, and would remember them in her communications which would be made after her arrival home.
Samuel Stears (search for this): article 5
Departures by flag-of-truce. --Four hundred and twenty-five wounded Yankee soldiers, nurses, &c., left this city yesterday morning in the steamer Schultz for Varina, whence they will take the flag-of- truce boat North in exchange for an equal number of Confederates now confined in Yankee prisons. Among the number were sent from Castle Thunder the notorious Miss Doctor Mary E. Walker, Surgeons of the Fifty-second Ohio regiment, Dr. Culbertson and Hambleton, from Chambersburg, Pennsylvania, and Captain Samuel Stears, who was formerly a Yankee Custom-House officer. When Miss Dr. Walker emerged from the confines of the Castle she gave vent to an audible huzzah, and raising her hat from her head made an obeisance to the officers of the prison, which plainly indicated that she had no regrets in leaving there, and would remember them in her communications which would be made after her arrival home.
Doctor Mary E. Walker (search for this): article 5
morning in the steamer Schultz for Varina, whence they will take the flag-of- truce boat North in exchange for an equal number of Confederates now confined in Yankee prisons. Among the number were sent from Castle Thunder the notorious Miss Doctor Mary E. Walker, Surgeons of the Fifty-second Ohio regiment, Dr. Culbertson and Hambleton, from Chambersburg, Pennsylvania, and Captain Samuel Stears, who was formerly a Yankee Custom-House officer. When Miss Dr. Walker emerged from the confines of thy-second Ohio regiment, Dr. Culbertson and Hambleton, from Chambersburg, Pennsylvania, and Captain Samuel Stears, who was formerly a Yankee Custom-House officer. When Miss Dr. Walker emerged from the confines of the Castle she gave vent to an audible huzzah, and raising her hat from her head made an obeisance to the officers of the prison, which plainly indicated that she had no regrets in leaving there, and would remember them in her communications which would be made after her arrival home.
Culbertson (search for this): article 5
Departures by flag-of-truce. --Four hundred and twenty-five wounded Yankee soldiers, nurses, &c., left this city yesterday morning in the steamer Schultz for Varina, whence they will take the flag-of- truce boat North in exchange for an equal number of Confederates now confined in Yankee prisons. Among the number were sent from Castle Thunder the notorious Miss Doctor Mary E. Walker, Surgeons of the Fifty-second Ohio regiment, Dr. Culbertson and Hambleton, from Chambersburg, Pennsylvania, and Captain Samuel Stears, who was formerly a Yankee Custom-House officer. When Miss Dr. Walker emerged from the confines of the Castle she gave vent to an audible huzzah, and raising her hat from her head made an obeisance to the officers of the prison, which plainly indicated that she had no regrets in leaving there, and would remember them in her communications which would be made after her arrival home.