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Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: October 5, 1863., [Electronic resource].

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California (California, United States) (search for this): article 2
he enemy's lines this morning with a flag of truce to arrange the exchange of wounded prisoners, at the instance of Rosecrans. The flag was met by Col. Jos. C. McKibben, Capt. D. G. Swain, Lieut. M. J. Kelly, and Surgeon Perrin, Medical Inspector, all of Rosecrans's staff. The preliminary arrangements were made conditionally on our part. The Yankee officers were full of chat and anxious to converse but our officers were very reserved. McKibben was formerly a member of Congress from California, and voted upon the Southern side of the Kansas question. Henry Roberts, formerly of Co. K., 26th Tennessee, who deserted at Tullahoma on the 1st of July last, and afterwards enlisted in the enemy's ranks, and was captured at the late battle, lighting against us, was executed this morning for desertion. The whole of Stewart's division was ordered out to witness the execution. The Atlanta Appeal, in an article on the probability of Burnside reaching Rosecrans, says: That h
Georgia (Georgia, United States) (search for this): article 1
r losses at Vicksburg and Port Hudson. In the next, we took 40 stands of colors, 38 guns (of which Longstreet's command brought off 27,) 25,000 small arms, 150 wagons, and several thousand cartridge boxes, and knapsacks with their contents. This is a good showing--one that speaks for itself — and will pass for a great victory in any country. But this is not all; indeed, it is the least part of the glorious result. By a single battle we succeeded in expelling the invader from the soil of Georgia, the teeming Egypt of the Confederacy, at a time of much solicitude in the public mind, and under circumstances which seemed propitious to the successful advance of the enemy into the very heart and stronghold of the country. Our success can only be measured by what our grief and loss would have been if the enemy had reached Atlanta and overrun the State. I have endeavored heretofore to pay due homage to the skill and gallantry by which this great victory was achieved. Officers and m
New York State (New York, United States) (search for this): article 3
nd story of the building. The city authorities of Baltimore have appointed a committee to proceed to New York and invite the officers of the Russian fleet to visit Baltimore and partake of its hospitalities. The officers of the French men of war in New York are said to feel a little settled at the public receptions given to the Russian officers, and let slip no opportunity to manifest their chagrin. Already several have taken place. The committee to examine the harbor of New York state that they consider it in a perfect state of defence, and that a hostile vessel, in attempting to enter it, would be exposed to the fire of eight hundred guns of the heaviest calibre. A deserter from the Richmond Battalion, named Charles Hutchens, of Brooklyn, N. Y., has arrived in Washington. The St. Louis Republican denies that either Sherman's corps or Smith's division has gone to Chattanooga. Gold was quoted in New York, Friday, at 143¼ First Board, and 142⅝ Second Boa
North Carolina (North Carolina, United States) (search for this): article 1
Died of his injuries. --We regret to learn that private Richard Morris, of company D. City. Battalion, who accidentally received a gunshot wound in the bowels on Friday afternoon, has since died of his injuries. Mr. Morris, it will be remembered, was standing nigh Castle Thunder when a difficulty occurred between James F. Newsom, of North Carolina, and Martin Gripp, of company F. City Battalion. Gripp, it seems, gave Newsom a severe blow in his face, when Newsom stepped back, levelled his rifle at Gripp and fired, the ball striking G. in the breast, fearing up the flesh as far as the shoulder, then striking and fracturing one of private Frey's arms, passed off and lodged in the abdomen of Mr. Morris, causing his death. The deceased was a man of family and means, and highly respected by his companions in arms. Some short time after receiving the fatal wound a Yankee prisoner, who is a lawyer, was called in and prepared his will. Gripp and Frey were both doing well when
North Carolina (North Carolina, United States) (search for this): article 3
der it in a perfect state of defence, and that a hostile vessel, in attempting to enter it, would be exposed to the fire of eight hundred guns of the heaviest calibre. A deserter from the Richmond Battalion, named Charles Hutchens, of Brooklyn, N. Y., has arrived in Washington. The St. Louis Republican denies that either Sherman's corps or Smith's division has gone to Chattanooga. Gold was quoted in New York, Friday, at 143¼ First Board, and 142⅝ Second Board Va. 6's 61½, North Carolina's Later Form Europe. The steamer Saxonia with European advices to the 22d ult., passed Cape Race yesterday, (1st. inst.) The London Times says that Mr. Mason had notified Fart Russell that he had been instructed to from England, and was about to proceed to France. The U. S. gunboat had arrived at Brest. The Florida, it is said, leaves Brest on the 23d, completely repaired, and proceeds immediately to meet a Federal corvette at Lishon, and attack her before she can be jo
Pennsylvania (Pennsylvania, United States) (search for this): article 2
Notice. --Was brought to my lad, Sept. 7th, 1863, a negro man named George Washington; says he belongs to Joseph Bryant, of Bosher Parish, Louisiana, and was hired in the army to cook for Burrel McKinney, of the 9th Louisiana regiment, and was captured by the Yankees with our wagon trains in Pennsylvania, and made his escape near Fredericksburg and swam the river, and says that Col. Hodge, of the 9th Louisiana regiment, is acquainted with him. Said negro is of a black complexion and about 23 years old, is 5 feet 10 inches high, and smartly knock kneed. The owner will come forward, pay expenses, and take him away. Robt. Lumpkin. oc 5--1aw5t
Tennessee (Tennessee, United States) (search for this): article 1
on the west bank of West Chickamauga, and is about eight miles from Ringgold, Ga., and about the same distance from Chattanooga, Tenn., being nearly due west from the former and nearly due south from the latter. It is some four miles below the Tennessee line, and is bounded on the west by the Missionary Ridge, (a continuation of Walden's Ridge in Tennessee,) and on the east by the Chickamauga, or "river of blood," as the Indian name implies. Rossville, the former home of John Ross, the celebrTennessee,) and on the east by the Chickamauga, or "river of blood," as the Indian name implies. Rossville, the former home of John Ross, the celebrated chief of the Cherokees, is two miles north from the battle field, and situated at the foot of a pass in Missionary Ridge. It was in this lovely valley of the Chickamauga, and along these mountain passes, that the hostile tribes were wont to meet in battle array and settle their disputes. It was here that the dusky maiden was wooed and won by her forest born lover, and questions of boundary and dominion and revenge found their bloody solution. This was in the years that are gone when the
Tennessee (Tennessee, United States) (search for this): article 2
the river, some distance above Harrison's landing, on Friday, who informs as that a small force of his command had made their appearance in that vicinity, but nothing was heard of any considerable body. It he attempts to reach Chattanooga on the south side of the river, he will certainly be compelled to run a dangerous gauntlet, of which he must be aware, consequently he may be looked for, if at all, from the north side. Our information also leads us to believe his strength has been greatly exaggerated.--He certainly cannot strengthen the beleaguered forces at Chattanooga to the extent that has been feared. The operations of General Jones in upper East Tennessee will employ several thousands of his force, and by garrisoning the several gaps and towns and keeping open his line of communications, his corps will be necessarily still further reduced. We do not believe he can add ten thousand to the dispirited army of the Cumberland, or one third of its loss in the recent fight.
Tennessee (Tennessee, United States) (search for this): article 4
To this glorious result you have contributed no mean share. The gallant troops of the Army of Tennessee have once more exhibited that prowess that has ever illustrated the bloody battle holds of the West, and have fulfilled the high expectations that were entertained for them. Side by side with their brave comrades from Virginia they have breasted the wave of invasion and rolled it back. Soldiers! Much has been done, but not all. The fruits of your splendid victory are to be enjoyed. Tennessee and Kentucky, with their rolling fields and smiling valleys, are to be reclaimed to freedom and independence. You are to be the agent of their deliverance, and your task requires the same heroic fortitude, patience, and courage, always shown by you in the trying past. Your General looks to you for renewed exertions. II. The Commanding General takes pleasure in publishing to his command the following names of soldiers who have distinguished themselves by the capture, each, of a stan
Vermont (Vermont, United States) (search for this): article 5
Later from New Orleans. --New Orleans papers of the 17th are received. If there are military movements afloat these papers are very particular in saying nothing about them. The Military Governor, Gen. Shepley, had issued an order reorganizing the Recorders Courts of the city. The number of deaths officially reported for the week ending the 13th in of which 39 were blacks and mulattoes. There is on yellow ever mentioned in the record. The markets were dull. The Picayune says that reports and rumors were used to influence them, and had some effect. The coin market was firm and getting firmer. --Gold was sold at 343. The whole stock of cotton did not exceed 1,500 bales, and holders were to increase their . Quotations are not given. No arrival with the staple is mentioned. A marriage of had taken place — that of Hopkins, son of Bishop Hopkins, of Vermont, to Josephine Beck Guide, daughter of the officiating clergyman. They are, we suppose all Yankees.
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