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
United States (United States) 40 0 Browse Search
Ellsworth 34 22 Browse Search
Abe Lincoln 28 0 Browse Search
Jefferson Davis 23 1 Browse Search
Massa Greeley 21 1 Browse Search
Santa Fe (Colombia) 18 0 Browse Search
John Letcher 17 1 Browse Search
James O. Davis 14 0 Browse Search
Cairo, Ill. (Illinois, United States) 14 0 Browse Search
Tennessee (Tennessee, United States) 12 0 Browse Search
View all entities in this document...

Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: may 30, 1861., [Electronic resource].

Found 1,024 total hits in 480 results.

1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 ...
Springfield, Mo. (Missouri, United States) (search for this): article 1
s were raised again in Alexandria, many of the people of the town actually wept for joy, and manifested the liveliest gratification at seeing this familiar and loved emblem once more floating above them. This is another proof that all the South is not secessionist; and it is my earnest hope that, as we advance, we shall find as many friends as foes." Col. Ellsworth was quite a favorite with the President and his family. The Colonel accompanied the President as one of his suite from Springfield, before Mr. Lincoln's inauguration. He afterwards rendered great assistance in a clerical way. The President admired him for the wonderful energy. he displayed with his company of Chicago Zonaves, with which he made a tour of the United States. The President, on his visit to the Navy-Yard this afternoon, requested the guard of honor having in charge the remains of Col. Ellsworth, to allow them to be brought to the White House and have the funeral ceremonies there. This request was
Ellsworth (Maine, United States) (search for this): article 1
s marching up the street with a squad of men to take possession of the telegraph office, when, in passing along, he noticed a secession flag flying from the top of a building. He immediately exclaimed, "That has to come down," and entering the building, made his way up to the roof with one of his men, hauled down the rebel emblem, and wrapping it around his body descended. While on the second floor, a secessionist came out of a door with a cocked double barrelled shot gun. He took aim at Ellsworth, when the latter attempted to strike the gun out of the way with his fist; as he struck it one of the barrels was discharged, lodging a whole load of buckshot in Ellsworth's body, killing him instantly. His companion instantly shot the murderer through the head with a revolver, making him a corpse a second or two after the fall of the noble Ellsworth. The house was immediately surrounded, and all the inmates made prisoners. The remains of the deceased were brought over to the Navy-Y
Jefferson Davis (search for this): article 1
Arrival of President Davis. --The public have been for several days past advised of the expected arrival of his Excellency, Hon. Jefferson Davis, President andHon. Jefferson Davis, President and Commander-in-Chief of the Army and Navy of the Confederate States of America. He made his advert into Richmond at 25 minutes past 7 o'clock yesterday morning, havinough brief, were to the point, and convinced every one who heard them that Jefferson Davis was the man for the occasion. Gov. Letcher then welcomed our National rulnclusion, when the crowd slowly dispersed. The whole party, including President Davis, Gov. Letcher, Mayor Mayo, Cels. Davis and Wigfall, and others, then sat Davis and Wigfall, and others, then sat down to a capital breakfast, gotten up in the peculiarly taking style of "mine host" of the Spotswood. A short time after the morning repast, the President receiveds and Government officials. At half-past 5 o'clock yesterday evening, President Davis reviewed the troops now at the Central Fair Grounds. The Commander-in-Chi
John Letcher (search for this): article 1
hmond at 25 minutes past 7 o'clock yesterday morning, having arrived from Petersburg in an extra train, accompanied by Gov. Letcher and the members of the Advisory Council, members of the City Council, Mayor Mayo, Thos. H. Wynne, Esq., of the House o, Esq., of the Spotswood Hotel, and was drawn towards that elegant "traveler's rest," by four splendid bays, His Excellency Gov. Letcher, Mayor Mayo, and Mr. Hoeninger, being seated with the President. His progress through the streets was marked wih brief, were to the point, and convinced every one who heard them that Jefferson Davis was the man for the occasion. Gov. Letcher then welcomed our National ruler to its Metropolis, and was followed by Col. Wigfall, who proves himself on all occasiy but most acceptably in conclusion, when the crowd slowly dispersed. The whole party, including President Davis, Gov. Letcher, Mayor Mayo, Cels. Davis and Wigfall, and others, then sat down to a capital breakfast, gotten up in the peculiarly t
day morning, having arrived from Petersburg in an extra train, accompanied by Gov. Letcher and the members of the Advisory Council, members of the City Council, Mayor Mayo, Thos. H. Wynne, Esq., of the House of Delegates, and a number of other gentlemen, who had repaired to Petersburg to greet the distinguished representatives of g by Thos. W. Hoeninger, Esq., of the Spotswood Hotel, and was drawn towards that elegant "traveler's rest," by four splendid bays, His Excellency Gov. Letcher, Mayor Mayo, and Mr. Hoeninger, being seated with the President. His progress through the streets was marked with many affecting demonstrations of popular regard. People . Gen. Montague spoke briefly but most acceptably in conclusion, when the crowd slowly dispersed. The whole party, including President Davis, Gov. Letcher, Mayor Mayo, Cels. Davis and Wigfall, and others, then sat down to a capital breakfast, gotten up in the peculiarly taking style of "mine host" of the Spotswood. A short
Joseph R. Davis (search for this): article 1
rsburg to greet the distinguished representatives of Southern rights. Hon. Lewis T. Wigfall and lady, of Texas, Col. Jos. R. Davis, brother of the President, Col. Northorp, C. S. A., were among the President's suite. On the arrival of the cars at the depot in this city, the air resounded with the most deafening cheers, oft repeated, for Davis and the Southern Confederacy, from several thousand willing mouths, honest hearts, and warm hands. After the enthusiastic greeting of the President wag, a salute of 15 guns, one for each Southern State, was fired by a detachment of men under Col. John H. Richardson. President Davis was then escorted to a carriage in waiting by Thos. W. Hoeninger, Esq., of the Spotswood Hotel, and was drawn toward the cortege arrived at the hotel the crowd had increased to many thousands.--Amidst the vivas of a delighted people President Davis ascended the stairs, and was conducted to his parlor, (No. 83,) which had been most tastefully decorated by Mr. Hoen
Thomas H. Wynne (search for this): article 1
Arrival of President Davis. --The public have been for several days past advised of the expected arrival of his Excellency, Hon. Jefferson Davis, President and Commander-in-Chief of the Army and Navy of the Confederate States of America. He made his advert into Richmond at 25 minutes past 7 o'clock yesterday morning, having arrived from Petersburg in an extra train, accompanied by Gov. Letcher and the members of the Advisory Council, members of the City Council, Mayor Mayo, Thos. H. Wynne, Esq., of the House of Delegates, and a number of other gentlemen, who had repaired to Petersburg to greet the distinguished representatives of Southern rights. Hon. Lewis T. Wigfall and lady, of Texas, Col. Jos. R. Davis, brother of the President, Col. Northorp, C. S. A., were among the President's suite. On the arrival of the cars at the depot in this city, the air resounded with the most deafening cheers, oft repeated, for Davis and the Southern Confederacy, from several thousand willing m
John H. Richardson (search for this): article 1
f the President, Col. Northorp, C. S. A., were among the President's suite. On the arrival of the cars at the depot in this city, the air resounded with the most deafening cheers, oft repeated, for Davis and the Southern Confederacy, from several thousand willing mouths, honest hearts, and warm hands. After the enthusiastic greeting of the President was over — indeed, while it was progressing, a salute of 15 guns, one for each Southern State, was fired by a detachment of men under Col. John H. Richardson. President Davis was then escorted to a carriage in waiting by Thos. W. Hoeninger, Esq., of the Spotswood Hotel, and was drawn towards that elegant "traveler's rest," by four splendid bays, His Excellency Gov. Letcher, Mayor Mayo, and Mr. Hoeninger, being seated with the President. His progress through the streets was marked with many affecting demonstrations of popular regard. People rushed up and would shake hands with the President, many of them doing so with tears of heartfelt
Lewis T. Wigfall (search for this): article 1
of the House of Delegates, and a number of other gentlemen, who had repaired to Petersburg to greet the distinguished representatives of Southern rights. Hon. Lewis T. Wigfall and lady, of Texas, Col. Jos. R. Davis, brother of the President, Col. Northorp, C. S. A., were among the President's suite. On the arrival of the cars atery one who heard them that Jefferson Davis was the man for the occasion. Gov. Letcher then welcomed our National ruler to its Metropolis, and was followed by Col. Wigfall, who proves himself on all occasions as great on the forum as in the field. Lieut. Gen. Montague spoke briefly but most acceptably in conclusion, when the crowd slowly dispersed. The whole party, including President Davis, Gov. Letcher, Mayor Mayo, Cels. Davis and Wigfall, and others, then sat down to a capital breakfast, gotten up in the peculiarly taking style of "mine host" of the Spotswood. A short time after the morning repast, the President received calls from numerous citi
ide of his retreat before he was vociferously called for. In obedience to the call he stepped to the window and briefly addressed the citizens on the present aspect of affairs. His remarks, though brief, were to the point, and convinced every one who heard them that Jefferson Davis was the man for the occasion. Gov. Letcher then welcomed our National ruler to its Metropolis, and was followed by Col. Wigfall, who proves himself on all occasions as great on the forum as in the field. Lieut. Gen. Montague spoke briefly but most acceptably in conclusion, when the crowd slowly dispersed. The whole party, including President Davis, Gov. Letcher, Mayor Mayo, Cels. Davis and Wigfall, and others, then sat down to a capital breakfast, gotten up in the peculiarly taking style of "mine host" of the Spotswood. A short time after the morning repast, the President received calls from numerous citizens and Government officials. At half-past 5 o'clock yesterday evening, President Davis r
1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 ...