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Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: September 7, 1863., [Electronic resource].

Found 393 total hits in 177 results.

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Acquitted. --Lieut Lyne, who has recovered of his wounds received in a reencounter at the Norvel House, Lynchburg, in which he killed Dexter Otey, was up before the examining Court Wednesday, and from the nature of the testimony offered he was forthwith discharged from custody.
Dexter Otey (search for this): article 6
Acquitted. --Lieut Lyne, who has recovered of his wounds received in a reencounter at the Norvel House, Lynchburg, in which he killed Dexter Otey, was up before the examining Court Wednesday, and from the nature of the testimony offered he was forthwith discharged from custody.
John C. Pemberton (search for this): article 7
Lieutenant General John C. Pemberton has arrived in Atlanta, Ga., and will take up his residence there for awhile.
Atlanta (Georgia, United States) (search for this): article 7
Lieutenant General John C. Pemberton has arrived in Atlanta, Ga., and will take up his residence there for awhile.
Schofield (search for this): article 1
Later.--The reported movement of Lee across the Rappahannock at Port Conway yesterday is not generally credited, but important movements in that quarter may be expected soon, now that the season for active military operations has opened. Rumors are rife of various movements of rebel troops in our front, which a day or two will determine positively. Reported defeat of Gen. Sterline Price. A dispatch from St. Louis, dated the 2d inst., says: Gen. Steele telegraphs Gen. Schofield from Duvall's Bluff, Arkansas, dated Aug. 26th, that our advance, under Gen. Davidson, has driven Marmaduke's cavalry, about 3,000 strong, out of Brownville, capturing Col. Burbridge and some privates. At the latest accounts Gen. Glover's brigade was pushing the enemy towards Bayon Metaire. A dispatch from Pilot Knob says that deserters from Burbridge's command report Price's rebel forces as driven across the Arkansas river on the 29th; that the rebels were in full retreat, a
trate: Suppose a refugee from the South and the peace men of the North get together and frame and proclaim a compromise embracing the restoration of the Union, in what way can that compromise be used to keep Gen. Lee's army out of Pennsylvania? Gen. Meade's army can keep Lee's army out of Pennsylvania, and I think can ultimately drive it out of existence, but no paper compromise to which the controllers of Gen. Lee's army are not agreed can at all affect that army. In an effort at such compromi the following about expected movements by Gen. Lee on the Rappahannock: A report reached Washington to-day that a large number of the rebel army yesterday crossed the Rappahannock at Port Conway, for the purpose, it is supposed, of flanking Meade's forces. Although such a movement is not improbable, the report needs confirmation. Later.--The reported movement of Lee across the Rappahannock at Port Conway yesterday is not generally credited, but important movements in that quarte
ion refugees. A number of orders for the removal of leading sympathizers at Westport, Independence, are also being made out. The election in Vermont on the 1st for State officers and three members of Congress resulted in the choice of Smith, Abolitionist, Governor, by a large majority. The Legislature is almost entirely Abolition. Three Abolitionists were elected to Congress. In Wilmington, Del., on the 1st, Gilpin, Abolitionist, was re-elected Mayor. All the Democratic candidates for city offices were defeated. A Confederate cruiser boarded a British brig within twenty miles of New York on the 30th ult. The bidding in Washington, on the 1st for flour supplies for the Government ranged from $6.10 to $7.05 for No. 2, and from $6 to $6.30 for No. 3. There were only two bids for furnishing No. 1 at from $6.93 to $7.25. Two hundred thousand barrels were offered. It was decided to take all the flour offered at $6.25 and under, amounting to about 38,000 barrels.
s not improbable, the report needs confirmation. Later.--The reported movement of Lee across the Rappahannock at Port Conway yesterday is not generally credited, but important movements in that quarter may be expected soon, now that the season for active military operations has opened. Rumors are rife of various movements of rebel troops in our front, which a day or two will determine positively. Reported defeat of Gen. Sterline Price. A dispatch from St. Louis, dated the 2d inst., says: Gen. Steele telegraphs Gen. Schofield from Duvall's Bluff, Arkansas, dated Aug. 26th, that our advance, under Gen. Davidson, has driven Marmaduke's cavalry, about 3,000 strong, out of Brownville, capturing Col. Burbridge and some privates. At the latest accounts Gen. Glover's brigade was pushing the enemy towards Bayon Metaire. A dispatch from Pilot Knob says that deserters from Burbridge's command report Price's rebel forces as driven across the Arkansas river on t
says: Gen. Steele telegraphs Gen. Schofield from Duvall's Bluff, Arkansas, dated Aug. 26th, that our advance, under Gen. Davidson, has driven Marmaduke's cavalry, about 3,000 strong, out of Brownville, capturing Col. Burbridge and some privates. At the latest accounts Gen. Glover's brigade was pushing the enemy towards Bayon Metaire. A dispatch from Pilot Knob says that deserters from Burbridge's command report Price's rebel forces as driven across the Arkansas river on the 29th; that the rebels were in full retreat, and that Gens. Steele and Davidson were in hot pursuit. Marmaduke's command was completely routed and scattered. Little Rock is now within the grasp of the Federal army. [A telegraphic report, via Senatobia, of a victory by Gen. Price, and the Yankee accounts of a previous date admitted the defeat of Gen. Blount.--Eds.] Miscellaneous. About sixty heads of families have been ordered by Gen. Ewing to leave Kansas City, Mo., on account o
August 26th (search for this): article 1
meetings held in different parts of the United States on the same day. If anything coming from him may be dignified the term "official, " expressive of his views, then this paper may be taken in that sense: Executive Mansion, Washington, August 26. Hon. James E. Conkling: My Dear Sir --Your letter inviting me to attend a mass meeting of unconditional Union men, to be held at the Capitol of Illinois on the 3d day of September, has been received. It would be very agreeable to me to in our front, which a day or two will determine positively. Reported defeat of Gen. Sterline Price. A dispatch from St. Louis, dated the 2d inst., says: Gen. Steele telegraphs Gen. Schofield from Duvall's Bluff, Arkansas, dated Aug. 26th, that our advance, under Gen. Davidson, has driven Marmaduke's cavalry, about 3,000 strong, out of Brownville, capturing Col. Burbridge and some privates. At the latest accounts Gen. Glover's brigade was pushing the enemy towards Bayon Me
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