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
France (France) 48 0 Browse Search
JAs 41 5 Browse Search
Penn 38 0 Browse Search
Jno 34 2 Browse Search
W. T. Smith 34 0 Browse Search
United States (United States) 32 0 Browse Search
Benjamin F. Butler 29 1 Browse Search
Featherstone 27 3 Browse Search
Stonewall Jackson 26 0 Browse Search
Thos 24 4 Browse Search
View all entities in this document...

Browsing named entities in a specific section of The Daily Dispatch: June 30, 1862., [Electronic resource]. Search the whole document.

Found 212 total hits in 77 results.

... 2 3 4 5 6 7 8
a significant item that a diplomatic dinner was given to the Mexican Minister, at Washington, a few evenings ago. General Meigs tells the U. S. Senate that on the 13th he got a requisition for 1,880 horses, to supply those killed or broken down in General McDowell's march — all wanted within eight days. William C. Ross, acting master in the U. S. Navy, has been taken into custody in New York on the charge of bigamy. The accused, it is alleged, formed a matrimonial alliance with Miss Brooks, of No. 40. Henry street, in that city, while his first wife, a native of Portland. Maine, was still alive and undivorced from him. Ex-President Van Buren, (now eighty-one years old,) is suffering from a dangerous affection of the throat or bronchial organs. He has maintained the seclusion of a thoroughly private life since his retirement from the Presidency. In the New York Times's account of the engagement on the 18th, below Richmond, where the Yankees claim a victory for th
Wadsworth (search for this): article 4
ion and the Union, must have found great consolation in this contrast in the paternal care of the governmental authorities. Buncombe resolutions of stay-at-home patriots will not avail much with the wounded and neglected soldier. Change in the military Commands at Washington. A change has been made in Washington by the divorce of the military from the civil jurisdiction, and the alteration of the mixed authority hitherto exercised by the military government of the District. General Wadsworth has been relieved from the command of all the military in the District, except the Provost Guard on duty in the city. Gen. Sturgis has been assigned to the command of all the military forces in the vicinity of Washington, and has already begun to organize them into brigades, and to make arrangements to increase their efficiency to the greatest extent. Miscellaneous. Both Houses of the Federal Congress have passed a bill prohibiting polygamy in the, territories, and annulling
ating to the movements of the war: Lincoln on a Mysteries journey — Pope, the Rising Hero. On Tuesday, the 24th, Lincoln made a hasty journey through New York, in his "Scotch capped long military cloak," and stopped for nothing, as we are inr? After the return of the President to Washington we expect to learn. Meantime, we conjecture that this visit of President Lincoln to West Point is for the purpose of a military consultation with General Scott, and that the special-object in viewkes administered to General Pope by the late Administration, in consequence of some friendly act or acts of his toward Mr. Lincoln as our President elect. However this may be, our readers may rest assured that it is no holiday amusement that has carried President Lincoln, between a late dinner and a very early breakfast, from Washington to West Point. This mission, we believe, can only relate to the campaign in Virginia; and while in regard thereto General Scott is sought for counsel, Genera
B. F. Butler (search for this): article 4
ion that any man ever listened to.--We do not believe it was ever surpassed. He exposed the rottenness and disunion character of the Breckinridge party, to which Butler belonged. He was terribly severs. Butler hated him. At least we suppose he did. Every disunionist at heart certainly hated him. "Well, Soule went home, DouButler hated him. At least we suppose he did. Every disunionist at heart certainly hated him. "Well, Soule went home, Douglas was defeated; and when defeated went to New Orleans. Soule was still his friend, and honored him. Douglas went home. "Then came secession. Soule resisted till resistance was useless. Then he became silent. He was with his old neighbors and friends. He was at home, in New Orleans canal his lot was fixed. "The next five hour of him, Butler enters his city as a conqueror. By and by he is arrested and sent North. "That is all, and we suppose it is all right." The late Gen. Ashby. A correspondent of the New York Tribune writes concerning the late General Ashby: He was devoted to General Jackson, and frequently dec
er, makes the following interesting remarks: "In 1860 this same B. F. Butler was a delegate to the National Democratic Convention. Elected as a friend of Mr. Douglas, he proved treacherous in the start and became his bittered opponent. He helped to break up the convention. He helped to nominate John C. Breckinridge. He waler belonged. He was terribly severs. Butler hated him. At least we suppose he did. Every disunionist at heart certainly hated him. "Well, Soule went home, Douglas was defeated; and when defeated went to New Orleans. Soule was still his friend, and honored him. Douglas went home. "Then came secession. Soule resisted tDouglas went home. "Then came secession. Soule resisted till resistance was useless. Then he became silent. He was with his old neighbors and friends. He was at home, in New Orleans canal his lot was fixed. "The next five hour of him, Butler enters his city as a conqueror. By and by he is arrested and sent North. "That is all, and we suppose it is all right." Th
list of the sick or disabled. At the same time it is given out that the rebel General Jackson has been heavily reinforced, and that, to be on the safe side, General Fremont is falling back down the Valley for a junction with General Banks and General Sigel. All these things, and many more that we have not touched upon, indicived at such a pass that officers in the division tendered their resignations in order to escape the odium which the conduct of Blenker's men threw upon them. Gen. Fremont eventually ordered an investigation, and it is said, but with what truth I do not know, that during the examination of some men Blenker became very insolent, upon which Fremont took off his (Blenker's) shoulder straps and Broke in two his sword. After his arduous whiskey campaign Gen. Blenker will probably be allowed a long rest. Attack on a gunboat. A dispatch from Fortress Monroe (June 23) says: The United States steam sloop-of-war Wachusett arrived from City Point thi
the runaway rebel Harris, nephew of the Governor. This evening he preached in the Second Presbyterian Church, which dismissed the Rev. Dr. Grundy, on suspicion of his loyalty to the Union. Sawyer is the same clergyman who, in East Tennessee, several years ago, was persecuted for writing an account of Deacon Netherlands cruel whipping of his slave behind his Church. The citizens of Brownsville, Hayward county, raised the Stars and Stripes yesterday. The rebel militia General, Coles, an original Secessionist of Hayward county, sends word to General Wallace that since his cotton was burned he wants to take the oath of allegiance, and also the oath never to vote the Democratic ticket again. Picayune Butler and Pierre Soule. The Providence Post, in noticing the arrest of Pierre Soule by General Butler, and his arrival at New York city as a prisoner, makes the following interesting remarks: "In 1860 this same B. F. Butler was a delegate to the National Democr
Charles Arthur Beauregard (search for this): article 4
as, under the legal tender note act, become an article of merchandize, and its loss does not necessarily involve any change in the money market." Where is Beauregard? Various reports have been published in the Northern papers stating that Gen. Beauregard was in Richmond, or on his way there. The Fortress Monroe correspoGen. Beauregard was in Richmond, or on his way there. The Fortress Monroe correspondent of the Philadelphia Press, writing under date of the 21st, says: I learn from a member of the Governor's Guard, of Richmond, Va., captured at Ashland yesterday morning, that General Beauregard is positively at Richmond, and is second in command to Gen. Joe Johnston. It was generally understood in the rebel camps that aGeneral Beauregard is positively at Richmond, and is second in command to Gen. Joe Johnston. It was generally understood in the rebel camps that a number of his troops had arrived, and were with them, opposed to McClellan. My informant was an intelligent man, an old acquaintance of mine, and one I do not think would falsify the matter. He says the food the Virginia soldiers get is poor, but they have enough to eat always, except when on the march. More Legislation f
Stars and Stripes yesterday. The rebel militia General, Coles, an original Secessionist of Hayward county, sends word to General Wallace that since his cotton was burned he wants to take the oath of allegiance, and also the oath never to vote the Democratic ticket again. Picayune Butler and Pierre Soule. The Providence Post, in noticing the arrest of Pierre Soule by General Butler, and his arrival at New York city as a prisoner, makes the following interesting remarks: "In 1860 this same B. F. Butler was a delegate to the National Democratic Convention. Elected as a friend of Mr. Douglas, he proved treacherous in the start and became his bittered opponent. He helped to break up the convention. He helped to nominate John C. Breckinridge. He was a co-worker with William L. Yancey. And when the several parties were well in the field he took the stump for his favorite. No man in Massachusetts did so much to sustain the Yancey- Breckinridge disunion party as this s
From the North. Through the kindness of friends in the army, we have been placed in possession of New York, Philadelphia, and Baltimore papers, including dates up to the 25th of June, from which we get some additional intelligence relating to the movements of the war: Lincoln on a Mysteries journey — Pope, the Rising Hero. On Tuesday, the 24th, Lincoln made a hasty journey through New York, in his "Scotch capped long military cloak," and stopped for nothing, as we are informed, until he reached West Point. This sudden movement has driven the New York editors to their wits' ends, and various are the conjectures and speculations as to its object. The Herald thinks there is something in the wind, and says: But what means this Northern journey at this crisis? What can it be that has brought the President, travelling all night, on this post-haste visit to West Point? We have no official or semi-official information on the subject; but by putting this and that toget
... 2 3 4 5 6 7 8