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

Found 569 total hits in 267 results.

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January, 7 AD (search for this): article 1
Negro boy Cyrus Missing. --Got separated from me on July 9th, near the battle field of Thursday, July 1st, my boy Cyrus, aged about 23 years, about 5 feet 7 or 8 inches high, black and stout, well formed, rather grum disposition. I will pay a suitable reward if delivered at Kent & Paine's Hospital, to Dr. Newton. H. H. Carlton, Capt. Troup Artillery, Cobb's Legion. jy 15--4t*
September, 7 AD (search for this): article 1
Negro boy Cyrus Missing. --Got separated from me on July 9th, near the battle field of Thursday, July 1st, my boy Cyrus, aged about 23 years, about 5 feet 7 or 8 inches high, black and stout, well formed, rather grum disposition. I will pay a suitable reward if delivered at Kent & Paine's Hospital, to Dr. Newton. H. H. Carlton, Capt. Troup Artillery, Cobb's Legion. jy 15--4t*
Kent, Litchfield County, Connecticut (Connecticut, United States) (search for this): article 1
Negro boy Cyrus Missing. --Got separated from me on July 9th, near the battle field of Thursday, July 1st, my boy Cyrus, aged about 23 years, about 5 feet 7 or 8 inches high, black and stout, well formed, rather grum disposition. I will pay a suitable reward if delivered at Kent & Paine's Hospital, to Dr. Newton. H. H. Carlton, Capt. Troup Artillery, Cobb's Legion. jy 15--4t*
Fights on the river — movements of Burnside — Dispatches from McClellan, &c. The Petersburg Express, of yesterday, has the follnder a flag of truce from Old Point. The present position of McClellan can in this way be rendered wholly untenable. No river in the Soetermined not to allow such advantages to go unimproved. Cut off McClellan's supplies and check the advance of his reinforcements, and he wibut it was generally believed that he expected to co-operate with McClellan in Virginia. A gentleman who reached Petersburg direct from of James river is contemplated. With his army on the south, and McClellan's on the north, the enemy doubtless hope to make a successful movtruce, left for Richmond on Saturday morning with dispatches from McClellan for our Government. The packages were labelled "Dispatches from Gen. McClellan's Headquarters." It is probable they may contain reference to matters of great importance, inasmuch as they were sent up the da
From the Southside. Fights on the river — movements of Burnside — Dispatches from McClellan, &c. The Petersburg Express, oTribune and other Lincoln sheets have already stated as much. Burnside's movements. We learn from a gentleman who has recently made his escape from Newbern, N. C., that Burnside's army headed by Burnside, have recently left that town, only about three hundred remaining, to pBurnside, have recently left that town, only about three hundred remaining, to protect the place. They left by water, taking with them all their steamers, gunboats as well as transports, lighters, arks, and canal boats. Burnside's ultimate destination was not divulged at Newbern, but it was generally believed that he expected to co-operate with McClellan in Vietersburg direct from Norfolk Saturday evening, states that all of Burnside's fleet, which could be accommodated in the Dismal Swamp canal, haNewport News to the month of Pagan creek. Of the intentions of Gen. Burnside we have not been apprised; but there is very good reason for be
McClellan's on the north, the enemy doubtless hope to make a successful movement on Richmond. He will be foiled in this, as he has been in every other. The exchange of prisoners. Col. Madison Miller, of the 18th Missouri volunteers, Major Stone, of the 3d Iowa, and Capt. P. Gregg, of the 18th Illinois, returned to this city yesterday morning from Richmond. They came up from Old Point on Friday night, per flag of truce, as was mentioned in Saturday's Express.--These officers were cap the two Governments. We stated on Saturday that they had failed in their efforts; but we are informed by one of the officers that they have not entirely failed, but have strong hopes of bringing about some satisfactory plan. Col. Miller and Major Stone returned to Washington yesterday morning to renew their efforts. Capt. Gregg returned to Atlanta. By this time we think we have as many prisoners as they have, and an exchange should be effected. Dispatches from McLellan. A Federal
rities have determined not to allow such advantages to go unimproved. Cut off McClellan's supplies and check the advance of his reinforcements, and he will soon discover that Berkeley is no place for him. In fact, the New York Tribune and other Lincoln sheets have already stated as much. Burnside's movements. We learn from a gentleman who has recently made his escape from Newbern, N. C., that Burnside's army headed by Burnside, have recently left that town, only about three hundred rehey have, and an exchange should be effected. Dispatches from McLellan. A Federal Captain, who arrived in this city on Friday night from City Point, per flag of truce, left for Richmond on Saturday morning with dispatches from McClellan for our Government. The packages were labelled "Dispatches from Gen. McClellan's Headquarters." It is probable they may contain reference to matters of great importance, inasmuch as they were sent up the day after the arrival at Westover of Lincoln.
Madison Miller (search for this): article 10
is contemplated. With his army on the south, and McClellan's on the north, the enemy doubtless hope to make a successful movement on Richmond. He will be foiled in this, as he has been in every other. The exchange of prisoners. Col. Madison Miller, of the 18th Missouri volunteers, Major Stone, of the 3d Iowa, and Capt. P. Gregg, of the 18th Illinois, returned to this city yesterday morning from Richmond. They came up from Old Point on Friday night, per flag of truce, as was mentionrisoners between the two Governments. We stated on Saturday that they had failed in their efforts; but we are informed by one of the officers that they have not entirely failed, but have strong hopes of bringing about some satisfactory plan. Col. Miller and Major Stone returned to Washington yesterday morning to renew their efforts. Capt. Gregg returned to Atlanta. By this time we think we have as many prisoners as they have, and an exchange should be effected. Dispatches from McLellan
d repeated collies on those occupying the decks of the steamers. Many must have been killed, the range being short and the sharpshooters comprising several of our most expert marksmen. The Daniel Webster was lying but a short distance from Berkeley, Friday, apparently useless, many holes in her sides being distinctly visible, and her smokestack, railings, and other upper works, bearing palpable evidence of the damaging effects of the fire from our guns. Our men escaped with out injury. Tarfare than the James, and we are gratified to perceive that our authorities have determined not to allow such advantages to go unimproved. Cut off McClellan's supplies and check the advance of his reinforcements, and he will soon discover that Berkeley is no place for him. In fact, the New York Tribune and other Lincoln sheets have already stated as much. Burnside's movements. We learn from a gentleman who has recently made his escape from Newbern, N. C., that Burnside's army headed b
ir to Washington to endeavor to bring about a system of general exchange of prisoners between the two Governments. We stated on Saturday that they had failed in their efforts; but we are informed by one of the officers that they have not entirely failed, but have strong hopes of bringing about some satisfactory plan. Col. Miller and Major Stone returned to Washington yesterday morning to renew their efforts. Capt. Gregg returned to Atlanta. By this time we think we have as many prisoners as they have, and an exchange should be effected. Dispatches from McLellan. A Federal Captain, who arrived in this city on Friday night from City Point, per flag of truce, left for Richmond on Saturday morning with dispatches from McClellan for our Government. The packages were labelled "Dispatches from Gen. McClellan's Headquarters." It is probable they may contain reference to matters of great importance, inasmuch as they were sent up the day after the arrival at Westover of Lincoln.
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