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Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: May 25, 1864., [Electronic resource].

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rted that heavy skirmishing was going on yesterday in the neighborhood of Hanover Junction. Sheridan's Raiders. It is reported, on good authority, that Sheridan's cavalry force has crossed the Pamunkey at the White House, and gone up the Peninsula between the Pamunkey and Mattaponi rivers, with the view of effecting a junction with Grant. Our wounded at Resaca. The Atlanta papers furnish the names of several Confederate officers wounded in the battle of Resaca. Among them we find the following Brigadier Generals Walthall and Manigault, slightly, Brigadier General Tucker, of Miss., severely in arm; Col. R. J. Henderson, of Ga.; Col. Graves, of Tenn; Col. Copers, of S. C.; Majors Hulsey and Camp, of Ga; Capt. Pichell, engineer corps; Capt. Blanchard, of Ga.; Captain Carnatcher, of Tenn; Lieuts. Weems, of S. C.; Raleigh and McKennie, of Tenn. Lieut. Gen. Hardee had his horse killed under him by a shell. Col. Demoss, of the 10th Tennessee cavalry, is missing.
South Carolina (South Carolina, United States) (search for this): article 1
icers wounded in the battle of Resaca. Among them we find the following Brigadier Generals Walthall and Manigault, slightly, Brigadier General Tucker, of Miss., severely in arm; Col. R. J. Henderson, of Ga.; Col. Graves, of Tenn; Col. Copers, of S. C.; Majors Hulsey and Camp, of Ga; Capt. Pichell, engineer corps; Capt. Blanchard, of Ga.; Captain Carnatcher, of Tenn; Lieuts. Weems, of S. C.; Raleigh and McKennie, of Tenn. Lieut. Gen. Hardee had his horse killed under him by a shell. Col. find the following Brigadier Generals Walthall and Manigault, slightly, Brigadier General Tucker, of Miss., severely in arm; Col. R. J. Henderson, of Ga.; Col. Graves, of Tenn; Col. Copers, of S. C.; Majors Hulsey and Camp, of Ga; Capt. Pichell, engineer corps; Capt. Blanchard, of Ga.; Captain Carnatcher, of Tenn; Lieuts. Weems, of S. C.; Raleigh and McKennie, of Tenn. Lieut. Gen. Hardee had his horse killed under him by a shell. Col. Demoss, of the 10th Tennessee cavalry, is missing.
Atlanta (Georgia, United States) (search for this): article 1
wounded. About a hundred of those wounded in this fight were brought to the city yesterday. It is reported that heavy skirmishing was going on yesterday in the neighborhood of Hanover Junction. Sheridan's Raiders. It is reported, on good authority, that Sheridan's cavalry force has crossed the Pamunkey at the White House, and gone up the Peninsula between the Pamunkey and Mattaponi rivers, with the view of effecting a junction with Grant. Our wounded at Resaca. The Atlanta papers furnish the names of several Confederate officers wounded in the battle of Resaca. Among them we find the following Brigadier Generals Walthall and Manigault, slightly, Brigadier General Tucker, of Miss., severely in arm; Col. R. J. Henderson, of Ga.; Col. Graves, of Tenn; Col. Copers, of S. C.; Majors Hulsey and Camp, of Ga; Capt. Pichell, engineer corps; Capt. Blanchard, of Ga.; Captain Carnatcher, of Tenn; Lieuts. Weems, of S. C.; Raleigh and McKennie, of Tenn. Lieut. Gen. H
Pamunkey (Virginia, United States) (search for this): article 1
the most desperate character. Our men stood their ground manfully, and only retired after nearly all were killed or wounded. About a hundred of those wounded in this fight were brought to the city yesterday. It is reported that heavy skirmishing was going on yesterday in the neighborhood of Hanover Junction. Sheridan's Raiders. It is reported, on good authority, that Sheridan's cavalry force has crossed the Pamunkey at the White House, and gone up the Peninsula between the Pamunkey and Mattaponi rivers, with the view of effecting a junction with Grant. Our wounded at Resaca. The Atlanta papers furnish the names of several Confederate officers wounded in the battle of Resaca. Among them we find the following Brigadier Generals Walthall and Manigault, slightly, Brigadier General Tucker, of Miss., severely in arm; Col. R. J. Henderson, of Ga.; Col. Graves, of Tenn; Col. Copers, of S. C.; Majors Hulsey and Camp, of Ga; Capt. Pichell, engineer corps; Capt. Blanch
Chesterfield (Virginia, United States) (search for this): article 1
ter his horse was shot, and himself wounded in the foot. Walker's brigade is the same formerly commanded by General Evans, of Leesburg fame. Lieut. Henry C. Howlett, (of Petersburg,) 5th Virginia cavalry, was captured some days since at the house of a relative in Chesterfield. He was on furlough at the time having been wounded some time ago in a cavalry fight near Brandy Station. We continue to receive accounts of the depredations of the enemy in his recent advance through Chesterfield county. Among the sufferers is Mr. G. P. Copeland, a portrait painter of merit, who resides to the left of the Richmond and Petersburg Railroad, two miles from Chester. Butler visited the house, accompanied by a body guard of eight hundred negro cavalry, and spent nearly the shole of one day on the premises. He informed Mr. and Mrs. Copeland that a battle was almost inevitable in that particular locality and that if they remained their lives would be in great peril. They were also assure
Fauquier (Virginia, United States) (search for this): article 1
s were picketing very heavily, and so were the enemy. Upon our attempting to relieve picket the enemy concerned it into an advance and opened fire.--This roused our troops, who joined with the pickets in responding, and the firing because as general for ball an hour as though Serb armies were engaged in a struggle for the mastery. An occasional gun was heard during the night, but it amounted to nothing more than such random shots generally do. During the engagement Capt. Marshall, of Fauquier, commanding Stribbling's battery, was painfully, but not seriously, wounded. A Minnie ball struck him in the mouth, carrying away two or three teeth and lacerating the flesh. This is the only casually that we have heard of. At an early hour Saturday morning our troops succeeded in capturing one of the enemy's picket posts, and took twenty-three Yankee prisoners, who were forwarded to Petersburg. Among the troops who did the hardest fighting on Friday, in the vicinity of Ware Bot
Mattapony River (Virginia, United States) (search for this): article 1
e character. Our men stood their ground manfully, and only retired after nearly all were killed or wounded. About a hundred of those wounded in this fight were brought to the city yesterday. It is reported that heavy skirmishing was going on yesterday in the neighborhood of Hanover Junction. Sheridan's Raiders. It is reported, on good authority, that Sheridan's cavalry force has crossed the Pamunkey at the White House, and gone up the Peninsula between the Pamunkey and Mattaponi rivers, with the view of effecting a junction with Grant. Our wounded at Resaca. The Atlanta papers furnish the names of several Confederate officers wounded in the battle of Resaca. Among them we find the following Brigadier Generals Walthall and Manigault, slightly, Brigadier General Tucker, of Miss., severely in arm; Col. R. J. Henderson, of Ga.; Col. Graves, of Tenn; Col. Copers, of S. C.; Majors Hulsey and Camp, of Ga; Capt. Pichell, engineer corps; Capt. Blanchard, of Ga.; Capt
Resaca (Georgia, United States) (search for this): article 1
l were killed or wounded. About a hundred of those wounded in this fight were brought to the city yesterday. It is reported that heavy skirmishing was going on yesterday in the neighborhood of Hanover Junction. Sheridan's Raiders. It is reported, on good authority, that Sheridan's cavalry force has crossed the Pamunkey at the White House, and gone up the Peninsula between the Pamunkey and Mattaponi rivers, with the view of effecting a junction with Grant. Our wounded at Resaca. The Atlanta papers furnish the names of several Confederate officers wounded in the battle of Resaca. Among them we find the following Brigadier Generals Walthall and Manigault, slightly, Brigadier General Tucker, of Miss., severely in arm; Col. R. J. Henderson, of Ga.; Col. Graves, of Tenn; Col. Copers, of S. C.; Majors Hulsey and Camp, of Ga; Capt. Pichell, engineer corps; Capt. Blanchard, of Ga.; Captain Carnatcher, of Tenn; Lieuts. Weems, of S. C.; Raleigh and McKennie, of Tenn.
Bermuda Hundred (Virginia, United States) (search for this): article 1
The War news — operations on the Southside — from Gen Lee's army, &c. The report from the Southside is "all quiet." With the exception of some skirmishing between the working parties on neither side, no event of importance has occurred for the past three days. Our troops still held the enemy in his entrenchments near Bermuda Hundred, where he has ample opportunity to ruminate over the disasters he has experienced during the present campaign. Gen. Bragg visited Gen. Beauregard's headquarters yesterday, returning about half past 5 o'clock in the evening. We understand that the interview between them was of the most cordial and satisfactory character. Information has been received that the Yankees have hanged an old negro named Columbus who for many years past has been in the employments of the Petersburg railroad company. Columbus styled himself the "Port Walthall agency." of the company. The negroes will soon begin to find out who their friends are. The heavy firing o
Brandy Station (Virginia, United States) (search for this): article 1
t of the bayonet. It was in this charge that General Walker, riding by mistake into the enemy's lines, was captured after his horse was shot, and himself wounded in the foot. Walker's brigade is the same formerly commanded by General Evans, of Leesburg fame. Lieut. Henry C. Howlett, (of Petersburg,) 5th Virginia cavalry, was captured some days since at the house of a relative in Chesterfield. He was on furlough at the time having been wounded some time ago in a cavalry fight near Brandy Station. We continue to receive accounts of the depredations of the enemy in his recent advance through Chesterfield county. Among the sufferers is Mr. G. P. Copeland, a portrait painter of merit, who resides to the left of the Richmond and Petersburg Railroad, two miles from Chester. Butler visited the house, accompanied by a body guard of eight hundred negro cavalry, and spent nearly the shole of one day on the premises. He informed Mr. and Mrs. Copeland that a battle was almost inevit
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