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
John L. Curry 66 0 Browse Search
Peasley 36 0 Browse Search
William W. Jones 36 0 Browse Search
Lee 32 16 Browse Search
Port Hudson (Louisiana, United States) 16 0 Browse Search
Maryland (Maryland, United States) 14 0 Browse Search
Meade 13 5 Browse Search
Grant 12 4 Browse Search
Martinsburg (West Virginia, United States) 12 0 Browse Search
Hagerstown (Maryland, United States) 10 0 Browse Search
View all entities in this document...

Browsing named entities in a specific section of The Daily Dispatch: July 10, 1863., [Electronic resource]. Search the whole document.

Found 89 total hits in 39 results.

1 2 3 4
Port Hudson (Louisiana, United States) (search for this): article 11
Co., where he captured 1,200 mules, come 100 prisoners, and some arms. The same paper states that he levied a tax of $350,000 upon the city of York, giving twenty days time in which to pay. Some $10,000 had been collected by the citizens. The Sun, of the 2d given information that Pemberton attacked Grant at Vicksburg and defeated him, and that Grant endeavored to escape, when Johnston fell upon him and out his army to pieces. The Sun says that Banks has arrived at New Orleans from Port Hudson with only 5,000 men the remnant of his army. I have seen neither of the papers, but gather my information from those who have real them. It is reported here to day that on yesterday ten of imboden's cavalry went into Mercersburg, Pa., and whilst quietly riding through the streets, they were tired upon by some of the citizens and seven of them killed. Imboden to day goes to demand satisfaction for the outrage. This is the second case in which I have heard of the people in Pennsylva
n of Gettysburg, and on Saturday morning was in line of battle, expecting a renewal of the engagement. All the information received here comes through Maj. Hawks, of Ewell's command, who left Gettysburg on Saturday morning. He says that General Longstreet did not come up till very late, and I understood him to mean late on Fridays. Our loss on the two first days was not very great. On Friday our loss was heavy, especially in Pickett's division. Gens Barksdale and Garnett were killed. Gen. Trimble lost a leg and Gen. Hood an arm. Colonel Kanan, of North Carolinas, is severely wounded in the thigh. A train of wagons belonging to Longstreet, was, on yesterday, attacked by the enemy at Greencastle, and a large number captured, with their teams. It is strange to me that a single wagon should reach our army. They have been going sometimes without an escort, and when guarded the number of soldiers is too small for defence, and too large for a procession. The pontoon bridge at Fal
and one other General. whose name they did not remember, and Gen. Skirs was reported to them as having lost a leg. The Baltimore Sun, of the 1st, says that Stuart had a small engagement with a company of a laware cavalry on Monday last, at Westminster, in Carroll county, 20 miles from Baltimore, Stuart killed some 15, captuStuart killed some 15, captured 50 odd, and dispersed the remainder. He then went to Picketown, very near to Baltimore, and his close proximity created the wildest alarm in the Yankee dynasty. The militia were called out, the streets barricaded, the sale of fire arms was prohibited except under license, the stores closed, and the citizens forbidden to leav. Persons of Southern feeling were warned that any demonstration of sympathy for their cause would be followed by the severest penalties. On the Sunday previous, Stuart was reported by the Sun to have been within six miles of Washington city, in Montgomery Co., where he captured 1,200 mules, come 100 prisoners, and some arms. Th
line of battle, expecting a renewal of the engagement. All the information received here comes through Maj. Hawks, of Ewell's command, who left Gettysburg on Saturday morning. He says that General Longstreet did not come up till very late, and I understood him to mean late on Fridays. Our loss on the two first days was not very great. On Friday our loss was heavy, especially in Pickett's division. Gens Barksdale and Garnett were killed. Gen. Trimble lost a leg and Gen. Hood an arm. Colonel Kanan, of North Carolinas, is severely wounded in the thigh. A train of wagons belonging to Longstreet, was, on yesterday, attacked by the enemy at Greencastle, and a large number captured, with their teams. It is strange to me that a single wagon should reach our army. They have been going sometimes without an escort, and when guarded the number of soldiers is too small for defence, and too large for a procession. The pontoon bridge at Falling Water, over which our trains passed, was
and moved behind the town of Gettysburg, and on Saturday morning was in line of battle, expecting a renewal of the engagement. All the information received here comes through Maj. Hawks, of Ewell's command, who left Gettysburg on Saturday morning. He says that General Longstreet did not come up till very late, and I understood him to mean late on Fridays. Our loss on the two first days was not very great. On Friday our loss was heavy, especially in Pickett's division. Gens Barksdale and Garnett were killed. Gen. Trimble lost a leg and Gen. Hood an arm. Colonel Kanan, of North Carolinas, is severely wounded in the thigh. A train of wagons belonging to Longstreet, was, on yesterday, attacked by the enemy at Greencastle, and a large number captured, with their teams. It is strange to me that a single wagon should reach our army. They have been going sometimes without an escort, and when guarded the number of soldiers is too small for defence, and too large for a procession.
first days was not very great. On Friday our loss was heavy, especially in Pickett's division. Gens Barksdale and Garnett were killed. Gen. Trimble lost a leg and Gen. Hood an arm. Colonel Kanan, of North Carolinas, is severely wounded in the thigh. A train of wagons belonging to Longstreet, was, on yesterday, attacked by the enemy at Greencastle, and a large number captured, with their teams. It is strange to me that a single wagon should reach our army. They have been going sometimes without an escort, and when guarded the number of soldiers is too small for defence, and too large for a procession. The pontoon bridge at Falling Water, over which our trains passed, was attacked and broken up by some forty Yankee cavalry, and there was not even a guard at the place, as I learn. Attention to such small matters may be irksome, but their neglect leads to consequences disastrous in the extreme. Some of the wounded just in say that McClellan is in command of the enemy. J.
A. P. Hill (search for this): article 11
. It is positively stated here that Harper's Ferry is evacuated entirely the enemy. J. Martinsburg, July 5, 1863. The great battle in the Northern field of operations commenced on Wednesday, the 1st. Late on that day Ewell and A. P. Hill attacked the enemy at Gettysburg, Ewed leading the right, Hill the centre, and Early the left. Our forces drove the enemy from the town that afternoon. On Thursday the battle was renewed, and the enemy was driven into his breast works, upon sHill the centre, and Early the left. Our forces drove the enemy from the town that afternoon. On Thursday the battle was renewed, and the enemy was driven into his breast works, upon some heights which he had secured. The lighting on Wednesday was severe, but on Thursday not so furious. On Thursday the report is the enemy was heavily reinforced — some say by three army corns — On Friday the fight was renewed by our troops attempting to storm the enemy's works. We succeeded, but were compelled to retire.--Lee then, on Friday evening, changed his front, and moved behind the town of Gettysburg, and on Saturday morning was in line of battle, expecting a renewal of the engagem
y was severe, but on Thursday not so furious. On Thursday the report is the enemy was heavily reinforced — some say by three army corns — On Friday the fight was renewed by our troops attempting to storm the enemy's works. We succeeded, but were compelled to retire.--Lee then, on Friday evening, changed his front, and moved behind the town of Gettysburg, and on Saturday morning was in line of battle, expecting a renewal of the engagement. All the information received here comes through Maj. Hawks, of Ewell's command, who left Gettysburg on Saturday morning. He says that General Longstreet did not come up till very late, and I understood him to mean late on Fridays. Our loss on the two first days was not very great. On Friday our loss was heavy, especially in Pickett's division. Gens Barksdale and Garnett were killed. Gen. Trimble lost a leg and Gen. Hood an arm. Colonel Kanan, of North Carolinas, is severely wounded in the thigh. A train of wagons belonging to Longstreet,
The town is full of rumors and reports — some of them startling and apparently wall founded. Two prisoners were brought here this afternoon from Greencastle, Pa. They report that on Wednesday a battle commenced near. Gettysburg between Lee and Meade, which lasted two days, at the end of which time Meade fell back towards Baltimore and Lee was following him. One of our cavalry men, just returned from Maryland, brings the same information, derived from the sons across the Potomac, and the factMeade fell back towards Baltimore and Lee was following him. One of our cavalry men, just returned from Maryland, brings the same information, derived from the sons across the Potomac, and the fact of the battle is believed here. The prisoners knew nothing of the details of the fight. They say the loss on both rides is reported to be heavy. The Federal lost in killed Gen. Reynolds and one other General. whose name they did not remember, and Gen. Skirs was reported to them as having lost a leg. The Baltimore Sun, of the 1st, says that Stuart had a small engagement with a company of a laware cavalry on Monday last, at Westminster, in Carroll county, 20 miles from Baltimore, Stuar
of the people in Pennsylvania resorting to this mode of warfare. This morning a small party of Yankee cavalry came to Falling Water, seven miles from Martinsburg, and out away a few of the boats forming the pontoon bridge at that place, and partially sunk several more. They attempted to fire the whole structure, but were prevented by a few of our soldiers who were sent after them. They captured three wagons and some sixteen mules, and than returned. It is positively stated here that Harper's Ferry is evacuated entirely the enemy. J. Martinsburg, July 5, 1863. The great battle in the Northern field of operations commenced on Wednesday, the 1st. Late on that day Ewell and A. P. Hill attacked the enemy at Gettysburg, Ewed leading the right, Hill the centre, and Early the left. Our forces drove the enemy from the town that afternoon. On Thursday the battle was renewed, and the enemy was driven into his breast works, upon some heights which he had secured. The l
1 2 3 4