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Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: July 15, 1862., [Electronic resource].

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Richmond (Virginia, United States) (search for this): article 9
tice whom they have tested and learned not to fear." Gen. Griffin, who managed the artillery at Malvern's Hill, thinks he can whip the Confederates "every pop." It was feared that the Confederates would establish batteries on the south side of James river, and annoy them in transporting supplies. Another, dated the 9th, gives an account of Old Abe's visit to the Grand army. Our division, like the other divisions of the Potomac army, had an opportunity last evening to show their power may rest assured; and if Union guns do not yet thunder under the very walls of Richmond in a short time we shall all be mistaken. His return to Washington is thus noticed in a telegram from there: Upon the President's arrival in the James river, off Harrison's Landing, he was visited by General McClellan and stuff. Soon after, the whole party disembarked, and, upon reaching the landing, they mounted and proceeded to the headquarters of Gen. McClellan, and thence without much delay t
York (Virginia, United States) (search for this): article 9
mored that Col. Williams and Majors Browne and Jordan, on our side, were killed, but some doubts were entertained as to the fate of the former officer. From Fort Monroe. Fortress Monroe, July 8, P. M.--A. flag of truce was sent up York river yesterday, and returned this afternoon. At Cumberland they found 105 of our wounded soldiers held as prisoners by the rebels. The latter readily consented to give them up. Arrangements were at once made to convey them to the landing; where thriver and fire into our transports every day. They fire and run away before the gunboats can bring their guns to bear on them. Fortress Monroe, July 9, 1862. --All is quiet in the army. Nothing is going on except throwing up breastworks and clearing away trees. Among the prisoners at the hospital on the York river, held by the rebels, is Mrs. E. K. Parlin. Dr. Bradly interceded with the rebels for the release of this lady, but to no avail, they turning a deaf ear to his entreaties.
Tompkinsville (Kentucky, United States) (search for this): article 9
the President to receive negroes into the military service was then passed. On taking the question on the section giving freedom to the mother, wife, and children of negroes so employed by the Government, there was no quorum, and the Senate adjourned. A Federal Disaster. The New York Herald, of the 11th, says: Dispatches from Nashville, dated the 9th inst., report that four companies of the 9th Pennsylvania cavalry were surprised and cut up at daybreak on that morning at Tompkinsville, by a party of one thousand five hundred rebel cavalry, under Col. Stearns, who immediately pushed on with his command in the direction of Bowling Green. It was rumored that Col. Williams and Majors Browne and Jordan, on our side, were killed, but some doubts were entertained as to the fate of the former officer. From Fort Monroe. Fortress Monroe, July 8, P. M.--A. flag of truce was sent up York river yesterday, and returned this afternoon. At Cumberland they found 105 of
Malvern Hill (Virginia, United States) (search for this): article 9
of a friend. It has voluminous correspondence from the "Grand Army," but the letters are so much like all those it has published that we will only make extracts from them. From Harrison's Landing, on the 7th, it is stated that "ship loads of supplies come to the wharf, and fresh beef is plentiful." The writer adds, that after a few days rest "the boys are ready to meet a foe at a moment's notice whom they have tested and learned not to fear." Gen. Griffin, who managed the artillery at Malvern's Hill, thinks he can whip the Confederates "every pop." It was feared that the Confederates would establish batteries on the south side of James river, and annoy them in transporting supplies. Another, dated the 9th, gives an account of Old Abe's visit to the Grand army. Our division, like the other divisions of the Potomac army, had an opportunity last evening to show their power of jubilant expression and utterance to their fullest extent. Loud and far the air rang with their clea
Washington (search for this): article 9
Ten dollars reward. --Ranaway from the subscriber, in the county of Powhatan, a negro man named Washington. He is about medium size; his right hand, arm, and shouldeer are very small and deformed. Any one delivering him to me in the above-named county, or in any of the Richmond jails, will get the above reward. D. G. Watrins, Hallsboro' P. O., Chesterfield county, Va. jy 9--d4t&w2t*
D. G. Watrins (search for this): article 9
Ten dollars reward. --Ranaway from the subscriber, in the county of Powhatan, a negro man named Washington. He is about medium size; his right hand, arm, and shouldeer are very small and deformed. Any one delivering him to me in the above-named county, or in any of the Richmond jails, will get the above reward. D. G. Watrins, Hallsboro' P. O., Chesterfield county, Va. jy 9--d4t&w2t*
Chesterfield (Virginia, United States) (search for this): article 9
Ten dollars reward. --Ranaway from the subscriber, in the county of Powhatan, a negro man named Washington. He is about medium size; his right hand, arm, and shouldeer are very small and deformed. Any one delivering him to me in the above-named county, or in any of the Richmond jails, will get the above reward. D. G. Watrins, Hallsboro' P. O., Chesterfield county, Va. jy 9--d4t&w2t*
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