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Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: October 1, 1864., [Electronic resource].

Found 523 total hits in 255 results.

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E. N. Reams (search for this): article 1
Smith, G. R. Miller and A. M. Tucker, Wounded--Captain W. J. Dance, severely in shoulder; Sergeant G. W. Bailey, slightly in arm; Corporal T. C. Miller, right arm shot off; Corporal W. W. Bragg, severely in side; Corporal B. P. Cox, severely in face and threat. Privates S. C. Hickman, severely in both legs; Joseph M. Mosely, left arm shot off; W. D. Tucker, severely in head; G. W. Taylor, severely in side; C. W. T. Spotts, right hand badly fractured; David W. Haskins, left thigh broken; E. N. Reams, badly in thigh; R. C. Flournoy, slightly in leg; D. J. Sledd, slightly in head; T. J. Stratton, contusion of shoulder; H. C. McLarine, slightly in hand, B. Ball, slightly in face; J. S. Jennings, contusion of leg (slight). Killed, 4; Wounded, 18; Total, 22. W. J. Palmore, Orderly Sergeant Powhatan Artillery. The latest. About one o'clock yesterday heavy firing was heard below the city, and much anxiety was expressed to learn the cause. It was generally believed to have bee
H. C. McLarine (search for this): article 1
rporal T. C. Miller, right arm shot off; Corporal W. W. Bragg, severely in side; Corporal B. P. Cox, severely in face and threat. Privates S. C. Hickman, severely in both legs; Joseph M. Mosely, left arm shot off; W. D. Tucker, severely in head; G. W. Taylor, severely in side; C. W. T. Spotts, right hand badly fractured; David W. Haskins, left thigh broken; E. N. Reams, badly in thigh; R. C. Flournoy, slightly in leg; D. J. Sledd, slightly in head; T. J. Stratton, contusion of shoulder; H. C. McLarine, slightly in hand, B. Ball, slightly in face; J. S. Jennings, contusion of leg (slight). Killed, 4; Wounded, 18; Total, 22. W. J. Palmore, Orderly Sergeant Powhatan Artillery. The latest. About one o'clock yesterday heavy firing was heard below the city, and much anxiety was expressed to learn the cause. It was generally believed to have been an attack upon Fort Harrison, but nothing could be definitely ascertained until night, when the following official dispatch was rece
F. T. Munford (search for this): article 1
ern Virginia, "September 29, 1864. "Hon. James A. Seddon, Secretary of War: --General Early reports that after driving the enemy's cavalry from his front, near Port Republic, he moved to Waynesboro' and drove two divisions of cavalry from that place. This last force retreated through Staunton, and a portion of our cavalry entered that place to-day. No enemy south of Staunton. His main force is about Harrisonburg. "R. E. Lee." We have authentic intelligence that Colonel F. T. Munford, commanding Wickham's brigade of cavalry, attacked one division of the enemy in Waynesboro' on Wednesday, and after a sharp encounter, drove them from the town in the direction of Staunton. Forrest "Moving on"--another gallant Exploit. General Forrest attacked the town of Sulphur Springs, Alabama, nine miles north of Athens, a few days ago, and captured over eight hundred prisoners, including one lieutenant colonel, two majors, ten captains and twenty-two lieutenants. He
Sulphur Springs (Alabama, United States) (search for this): article 1
d a portion of our cavalry entered that place to-day. No enemy south of Staunton. His main force is about Harrisonburg. "R. E. Lee." We have authentic intelligence that Colonel F. T. Munford, commanding Wickham's brigade of cavalry, attacked one division of the enemy in Waynesboro' on Wednesday, and after a sharp encounter, drove them from the town in the direction of Staunton. Forrest "Moving on"--another gallant Exploit. General Forrest attacked the town of Sulphur Springs, Alabama, nine miles north of Athens, a few days ago, and captured over eight hundred prisoners, including one lieutenant colonel, two majors, ten captains and twenty-two lieutenants. He also captured three hundred fine horses, two pieces of artillery, and a large amount of stores of every description. The enemy's loss was near two hundred, while ours, in killed and wounded, was but thirty-five. The fort at Sulphur Springs consisted of two block houses, and was considered the strongest p
Virginia (Virginia, United States) (search for this): article 1
g forces below Richmond. At about eleven o'clock the following communication was received at this office: "State of Virginia,"Executive Department, "Richmond, September 29, 1864. "To the Proprietor of the Dispatch:"Sir: The Governorion. The following official dispatch from General Lee tells the story of the day's work: Headquarters Army Northern Virginia, September 29, 1864. "Hon. James A. Seddon: "General Gregg reports that he repulsed several attacks of the tained until night, when the following official dispatch was received at the War Department: "Headquarters Army Northern Virginia, "September 30, 1864. "Hon. James A. Seddon, Secretary of War: "An attempt was made this afternoon to retakt there is no enemy south of Staunton; showing that they are not yet advancing on Lynchburg: "Headquarters Army Northern Virginia, "September 29, 1864. "Hon. James A. Seddon, Secretary of War: --General Early reports that after driving t
Decatur (Illinois, United States) (search for this): article 1
ay. No enemy south of Staunton. His main force is about Harrisonburg. "R. E. Lee." We have authentic intelligence that Colonel F. T. Munford, commanding Wickham's brigade of cavalry, attacked one division of the enemy in Waynesboro' on Wednesday, and after a sharp encounter, drove them from the town in the direction of Staunton. Forrest "Moving on"--another gallant Exploit. General Forrest attacked the town of Sulphur Springs, Alabama, nine miles north of Athens, a few days ago, and captured over eight hundred prisoners, including one lieutenant colonel, two majors, ten captains and twenty-two lieutenants. He also captured three hundred fine horses, two pieces of artillery, and a large amount of stores of every description. The enemy's loss was near two hundred, while ours, in killed and wounded, was but thirty-five. The fort at Sulphur Springs consisted of two block houses, and was considered the strongest position on the road from Decatur to Nashville.
Richmond (Virginia, United States) (search for this): article 1
on Thursday was intense. On Thursday morning we announced that an attack had been made upon our lines in front of Petersburg; but this appears to have been only designed to cover the crossing of a heavy force of the enemy to the north side of James river at Deep Bottom. It seems that the alarm was spread from brigade to brigade on the south side, until it nearly reached the Appomattox river; and solid shot and shell were thrown in great profusion. The firing continued throughout the entire ned. The consequence of this movement we that we were compelled to suspend the publication of our paper yesterday, which, we hope, will not occur again. On Wednesday night the Yankee gunboats opener with great spirit on our line north of James river — That is, from Deep Bottom to Chaffin's Bluff. Their force is variously estimated from twenty to thirty thousand strong. On Thursday morning they occupied Newmarket Hill, and from thence proceeded to attack Fort Harrison. This is about a m
Petersburg, Va. (Virginia, United States) (search for this): article 1
nty to thirty thousand strong. On Thursday morning they occupied Newmarket Hill, and from thence proceeded to attack Fort Harrison. This is about a mile cast of north of Chaffin's Bluff, and about seven miles below Richmond. It constitutes the outer line of Chaffin's Bluff. The force that attacked Fort Harrison is supposed to have been negroes. They mustered in heavy force from the east, attacked us and carried the fort. They afterwards moved up to Fort Gilmer, on Taylor's farm, near theners. The enemy still hold Battery Harrison on the exterior line. Our loss is very small. R. E. Lee." Fort Harrison is an important position, and commands Dutch Gap. After their repulse at Fort Gilmer, the enemy's cavalry proceeded w the city, and much anxiety was expressed to learn the cause. It was generally believed to have been an attack upon Fort Harrison, but nothing could be definitely ascertained until night, when the following official dispatch was received at the Wa
Deep Bottom (Virginia, United States) (search for this): article 1
intense. On Thursday morning we announced that an attack had been made upon our lines in front of Petersburg; but this appears to have been only designed to cover the crossing of a heavy force of the enemy to the north side of James river at Deep Bottom. It seems that the alarm was spread from brigade to brigade on the south side, until it nearly reached the Appomattox river; and solid shot and shell were thrown in great profusion. The firing continued throughout the entire night, and in th movement we that we were compelled to suspend the publication of our paper yesterday, which, we hope, will not occur again. On Wednesday night the Yankee gunboats opener with great spirit on our line north of James river — That is, from Deep Bottom to Chaffin's Bluff. Their force is variously estimated from twenty to thirty thousand strong. On Thursday morning they occupied Newmarket Hill, and from thence proceeded to attack Fort Harrison. This is about a mile cast of north of Chaffin
Dutch Gap (Virginia, United States) (search for this): article 1
sion. The following official dispatch from General Lee tells the story of the day's work: Headquarters Army Northern Virginia, September 29, 1864. "Hon. James A. Seddon: "General Gregg reports that he repulsed several attacks of the enemy made against the intermediate line of defences, capturing many prisoners. The enemy still hold Battery Harrison on the exterior line. Our loss is very small. R. E. Lee." Fort Harrison is an important position, and commands Dutch Gap. After their repulse at Fort Gilmer, the enemy's cavalry proceeded northward on a reconnaissance, and our guns shelled them when ever they came within range. They are reported to have visited Benjamin Roper's place, on the-Darbytown road, two miles from Richmond, and destroyed everything he had. On the Mechanicville turnpike they went as far as Mrs. Christian's farm, four miles from Richmond, They also passed through John P. Burton's place, two miles and a half below Richmond, on the Wil
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