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

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McClellan (search for this): article 3
Determination of McClellan. In his boastful proclamation to the "Army of the Potomac," McClellan declares that Richmond shall yet be taken no matter at what expense of "time, treasure, and blood" This is another of those "strategic movements" and "change of position" in speech, for which he has become so famous in action. How long is it since he declared that the war was to be a "short and desperate one," and that he intended to take the rebel capital without much effusion of blood? MeMcClellan declares that Richmond shall yet be taken no matter at what expense of "time, treasure, and blood" This is another of those "strategic movements" and "change of position" in speech, for which he has become so famous in action. How long is it since he declared that the war was to be a "short and desperate one," and that he intended to take the rebel capital without much effusion of blood? Men of his peculiar character ought to have good memories. But baster and ar as he is w gl him full credit for in the declaration nounced. We believe that no matter at what "expense of time, treasure and blood," it is the determination of the North to capture this city, and conquer the South, if it can. It is "natural for men to listen to the ren Ho. " but we ght as well look for in the mal jaws of the infernal pit as in the malicious hearts of our demoniac foe. There is no hope,
forces on Haley's term, near Battle Creek, two or three miles above Bridgeport, have increased to about five thousand, having a portion of cavalry and artillery. At Bridgeport they have one regiment and a half of cavalry: and of artillery: twelve small pieces. A large train of baggage wagons came in during the latter part of last week and a very large train of wagons, said by persons who have seen them, to number near four hundred, are coming from the direction of Florence and Huntsville. Buell is at Huntsville on his road to Stevenson and Bridgeport, and we may ere long, hear of something like war right here on the Tennessee river. Our forces are on the side of the river opposite the Yankees, and are anxious to see them on this side. The Yankees celebrated the 4th at Bridgeport and Battle Creek by a salute of thirty-four guns. On Saturday morning last a small party of Col. Davis's Florida troops went across the Tennessee, and, fording the Sequatchie on foot, surprised a
nine, and capturing five horses and guns, which they brought into camp. A party of five Yankees, who had paddled over to Long Island to gather berries, were also captured by our men. A Yankee Major, who had swam over after a boat, was captured by our pickets. The opposing pickets have ceased to fire at each other, and now exchange newspapers and civilities by swimming over. On last Thursday night the Yankees fiercely shelled our camp — without result, however. We understand from Capt. Guthrie, a Yankee Captain, that all the field officers of his regiment--19th Illinois--resigned a few days ago, and he thinks a draft by the Lincoln Government will be resisted in the U. S. Picayune Butler at-baton Rouge. Last Saturday morning, says the Jackson Mississippian, of the 6th, Picayune Butler visited the city of Baton Rouge, on board the steamer McClellan.--He left again Sunday. He immediately went to work, upon his arrival, arresting the citizens of that place. Hon. B
h, Picayune Butler visited the city of Baton Rouge, on board the steamer McClellan.--He left again Sunday. He immediately went to work, upon his arrival, arresting the citizens of that place. Hon. B. F. Bryan, the Mayor of the city, was called before him, and required to take the oath of allegiance or be consigned to Fort Jackson. Mr. Bryan very properly viewed the oath as not worth more than the paper it was written on, took it, and is now in our city on his way to Chattanooga to join Scott's cavalry regiment. Mr. R. has kindly furnished us a statement of the conversation which he had with the Picayune whose whole spite seemed to be directed against the guerrillas of Louisiana. He boasted that be would put down the guerrilla system of warfare — that be could do it in fifteen minutes, and this is the manner in which he proposes to crash the guerrillas. "What do you say, sir," says he, "to my ning a proclamation offering freedom and a thousand dollars to any negro who
Picayune Butler (search for this): article 4
esult, however. We understand from Capt. Guthrie, a Yankee Captain, that all the field officers of his regiment--19th Illinois--resigned a few days ago, and he thinks a draft by the Lincoln Government will be resisted in the U. S. Picayune Butler at-baton Rouge. Last Saturday morning, says the Jackson Mississippian, of the 6th, Picayune Butler visited the city of Baton Rouge, on board the steamer McClellan.--He left again Sunday. He immediately went to work, upon his arrivalPicayune Butler visited the city of Baton Rouge, on board the steamer McClellan.--He left again Sunday. He immediately went to work, upon his arrival, arresting the citizens of that place. Hon. B. F. Bryan, the Mayor of the city, was called before him, and required to take the oath of allegiance or be consigned to Fort Jackson. Mr. Bryan very properly viewed the oath as not worth more than the paper it was written on, took it, and is now in our city on his way to Chattanooga to join Scott's cavalry regiment. Mr. R. has kindly furnished us a statement of the conversation which he had with the Picayune whose whole spite seemed to be dir
en them, to number near four hundred, are coming from the direction of Florence and Huntsville. Buell is at Huntsville on his road to Stevenson and Bridgeport, and we may ere long, hear of something like war right here on the Tennessee river. Our forces are on the side of the river opposite the Yankees, and are anxious to see them on this side. The Yankees celebrated the 4th at Bridgeport and Battle Creek by a salute of thirty-four guns. On Saturday morning last a small party of Col. Davis's Florida troops went across the Tennessee, and, fording the Sequatchie on foot, surprised a scouting party of Yankee cavalry, numbering 27, taking five prisoners, killing and wounding nine, and capturing five horses and guns, which they brought into camp. A party of five Yankees, who had paddled over to Long Island to gather berries, were also captured by our men. A Yankee Major, who had swam over after a boat, was captured by our pickets. The opposing pickets have ceased to fire at eac
— that be could do it in fifteen minutes, and this is the manner in which he proposes to crash the guerrillas. "What do you say, sir," says he, "to my ning a proclamation offering freedom and a thousand dollars to any negro who will bring me in the head of a guerrilla. It is true, mistakes will happen, but what of that? Mistakes of that sort will occur. As, for instance, my men have wrongfully destroyed the property of one man, (George Keller,) but I mean to pay for that. As for Captain Budd's property, he was an officer in the Confederate army, and left his property where the guerrillas could get bold of it, and for that reason his men were perfectly justifiable in destroying it." He stated that the only chance for the Confederate cause was for foreign intervention. "But supposing France and England should interfere, we have already whipped England, and as for little Johnny Crapean, he can't whip the little Mexicans. But before these States should belong to any other
Yankee Captain (search for this): article 4
ing five horses and guns, which they brought into camp. A party of five Yankees, who had paddled over to Long Island to gather berries, were also captured by our men. A Yankee Major, who had swam over after a boat, was captured by our pickets. The opposing pickets have ceased to fire at each other, and now exchange newspapers and civilities by swimming over. On last Thursday night the Yankees fiercely shelled our camp — without result, however. We understand from Capt. Guthrie, a Yankee Captain, that all the field officers of his regiment--19th Illinois--resigned a few days ago, and he thinks a draft by the Lincoln Government will be resisted in the U. S. Picayune Butler at-baton Rouge. Last Saturday morning, says the Jackson Mississippian, of the 6th, Picayune Butler visited the city of Baton Rouge, on board the steamer McClellan.--He left again Sunday. He immediately went to work, upon his arrival, arresting the citizens of that place. Hon. B. F. Bryan, the Ma
From the South. Our Southern exchanges furnish a few items of interest: The War in the Southwest. A letter from Nicajack, in the vicinity of Bucil's forces, date July 8th, says: The Federal forces on Haley's term, near Battle Creek, two or three miles above Bridgeport, have increased to about five thousand, having a portion of cavalry and artillery. At Bridgeport they have one regiment and a half of cavalry: and of artillery: twelve small pieces. A large train of baggage wagons came in during the latter part of last week and a very large train of wagons, said by persons who have seen them, to number near four hundred, are coming from the direction of Florence and Huntsville. Buell is at Huntsville on his road to Stevenson and Bridgeport, and we may ere long, hear of something like war right here on the Tennessee river. Our forces are on the side of the river opposite the Yankees, and are anxious to see them on this side. The Yankees celebrated the 4th at Br
George Keller (search for this): article 4
be would put down the guerrilla system of warfare — that be could do it in fifteen minutes, and this is the manner in which he proposes to crash the guerrillas. "What do you say, sir," says he, "to my ning a proclamation offering freedom and a thousand dollars to any negro who will bring me in the head of a guerrilla. It is true, mistakes will happen, but what of that? Mistakes of that sort will occur. As, for instance, my men have wrongfully destroyed the property of one man, (George Keller,) but I mean to pay for that. As for Captain Budd's property, he was an officer in the Confederate army, and left his property where the guerrillas could get bold of it, and for that reason his men were perfectly justifiable in destroying it." He stated that the only chance for the Confederate cause was for foreign intervention. "But supposing France and England should interfere, we have already whipped England, and as for little Johnny Crapean, he can't whip the little Mexicans.
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