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An incident of the New-York Riot.--Mother, they may kill the body, but they cannot touch the soul! was the language used by poor Abraham Franklin, as he was borne from the presence of his mother by the barbarous mob on the morning of the fourteenth ult. The young man, aged twenty-three, had been an invalid for about two years, and was a confirmed consumptive. When the mob broke into the house they found him in bed. They bore him into the street, and there, although he had not raised a finger against them — indeed, was not able to do so — they beat him to death, hanged him to a lamp-post, cut his pantaloons off at the knees, cut bits of flesh out of his legs, and afterward set fire to him! All this was done beneath the eyes of his widowed mother. Such an exhibition of bloodthirstiness is without a parallel in the history of crime. Patrick Butler and George Glass, both Irishmen, the latter fifty-three years of age, were arrested for the murder of Mr. Franklin.--Anglo-Africa
Thomas Wentworth Higginson, Massachusetts in the Army and Navy during the war of 1861-1865, vol. 1, Mass. officers and men who died., List of Massachusetts officers, and soldiers who died as prisoners. (search)
Charles,39th Mass. Inf.,Salisbury, N. C.,Nov. 17, 1864. Busman, G.,*13th Mass. Inf.,Richmond, Va.,Jan. 4, 1864. Busness, Albert,*57th Mass. Inf.,---Sept. 12, 1864. Butler, A.,39th Mass. Inf.,Salisbury, N. C.,Jan.--, 1865. Butler, A.,*12th Mass. Inf.,Andersonville, Ga.,June 24, 1864. Butler, George C., Sergt.,2d Mass. H. A.,Andersonville, Ga.,July 30, 1864. Butler, Morris,54th Mass. Inf.,Florence, S. C.,Feb. 12, 1865. Butler, Moses,39th Mass. Inf.,Salisbury, N. C.,Jan. 17, 1865. Butler, Patrick,12th Mass. Inf.,Annapolis, Md.,Dec. 8, 1863. Buxton, Thomas,1st Mass. H. A.,Andersonville, Ga.,Aug. 7, 1864. Byrnes, Edward,34th Mass. Inf.,Richmond, Va.,March 20, 1865. Byrnes, John,1st Mass. H. A.,Andersonville, Ga.,Sept. 27, 1864. Cady, William H. N.,2d Mass. H. A.,Andersonville, Ga.,Nov. 1, 1864. Callagan, Joseph,*2d Mass. Cav.,Andersonville, Ga.,July 22, 1864. Callahan, Jeremiah,57th Mass. Inf.,Andersonville, Ga.,Aug. 29, 1864. Callahan, William,19th Mass. Inf.,Richmond, Va.
Charles,39th Mass. Inf.,Salisbury, N. C.,Nov. 17, 1864. Busman, G.,*13th Mass. Inf.,Richmond, Va.,Jan. 4, 1864. Busness, Albert,*57th Mass. Inf.,---Sept. 12, 1864. Butler, A.,39th Mass. Inf.,Salisbury, N. C.,Jan.--, 1865. Butler, A.,*12th Mass. Inf.,Andersonville, Ga.,June 24, 1864. Butler, George C., Sergt.,2d Mass. H. A.,Andersonville, Ga.,July 30, 1864. Butler, Morris,54th Mass. Inf.,Florence, S. C.,Feb. 12, 1865. Butler, Moses,39th Mass. Inf.,Salisbury, N. C.,Jan. 17, 1865. Butler, Patrick,12th Mass. Inf.,Annapolis, Md.,Dec. 8, 1863. Buxton, Thomas,1st Mass. H. A.,Andersonville, Ga.,Aug. 7, 1864. Byrnes, Edward,34th Mass. Inf.,Richmond, Va.,March 20, 1865. Byrnes, John,1st Mass. H. A.,Andersonville, Ga.,Sept. 27, 1864. Cady, William H. N.,2d Mass. H. A.,Andersonville, Ga.,Nov. 1, 1864. Callagan, Joseph,*2d Mass. Cav.,Andersonville, Ga.,July 22, 1864. Callahan, Jeremiah,57th Mass. Inf.,Andersonville, Ga.,Aug. 29, 1864. Callahan, William,19th Mass. Inf.,Richmond, Va.
, Charles, 503 Busman, G., 503 Busness, Albert, 503 Buss, E. G., 103, 445 Buss, H. K., 340 Bussell, A. W., 340 Butcher, W. T., 340 Butler, A., 12th Mass. Inf., 503 Butler, A., 39th Mass. Inf., 503 Butler, A. L., 445 Butler, B. F., 14, 18, 22, 23, 24, 25, 26, 27, 29, 31, 32, 56, 57, 58, 59, 81, 104, 116, 121, 131, 140, 162, 181, 183, 238, 246, 252, 254, 272. Butler, G. C., 503 Butler, George, 340 Butler, J. E., 340 Butler, John, 340 Butler, Morris, 503 Butler, Moses, 503 Butler, Patrick, 503 Butterfield, Daniel, 78 Butters, John, 340 Butters, T. S., 445 Buttrick, Francis, 445 Buxton, G. W., 445 Buxton, P. O., 840 Buxton, Thomas, 503 Byam, S. A., 340 Byrnes, Edward, 503 Byrnes, John, 503 Byrnes, Richard, 75, 78, 92, 98, 100, 123, 248, 445 Byron, Z. A., 445 C. Cabot, C. F., 78, 340 Cabot, Louis, 164 Cabot, Samuel, 4 Cabot, Stephen, 178 Cadagan, Michael, 446 Cadney, Frank, 340 Cadron, William, 340 Cadwallader, George, 23 Cady, A. C., 491 Cady, C
The Daily Dispatch: January 14, 1864., [Electronic resource], The loss of the steamer Dare--full Particulars. (search)
nd Exporting Company. She left Bermuda on Sunday, the 3d inst., with the following passengers; Lieuts. Chas. Schroeder, Otey Bradford, and A. G. Hudgins, of the navy; Major Ben. W. Ficklin, agent of Virginia; and Messrs. George Whitfield, Pat. Butler, Wm. A. Mountcastle, of Richmond; Kane, of Baltimore; Mottete, of Charleston, and Hamilton, agent of the company. She had a cargo of 75 tons, of which about 50 tons were for the State of Virginia, having cost over £2,000. On Monday and T they were three miles, and between them and it were three blockaders. One of them saw her, and immediately gave chase, the Dare running to the west. After running about an hour she lowered a boat and sent off six passengers--Messrs. Whitfield, Butler, Kane, Mountcastle, Mottete, and Lieut Bradford--who were landed about 45 miles below Wilmington, N. C., and shortly afterwards reached that city. The Dare still continued her course west, and in about an hour discovered the Montgomery and Aries
Latest from the North. Lynchburg, Va., Jan. 15. --The Virginian has Northern dates of the 6th. Butler has been placed in charge of all Confederate prisoners in the United States, and it is said there will be thirty thousand at Point Look out Md., within three weeks. The Federal Government adheres to its purpose that no exchange shall take place except through Butler. The Philadelphia Inquirer says we imagine the rebel authorities are now heartily ashamed of the ridiculous pretence of outlawry which they made the cause of suspending the exchange, on the just plan of man for man, commenced by Butler. Archbishop Hughes is dead. Great hoButler. Archbishop Hughes is dead. Great honors were being paid his remains in New York. His funeral was to take place last Thursday. A majority of both Houses of Congress, it is said, are in favor of removing the capital from Washington, to some point, Northward, and the change is about being seriously discussed. A special to the Cincinnati Commercial says that