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The Daily Dispatch: July 27, 1861., [Electronic resource], Distress in New York (search)
A Prize Indeed. A Manassas (Army) correspondent of the Richmond Enquirer gives the following account of a rare scoundrel, who is now among the Federal Prisoners in Richmond: "Among the thousand prisoners taken, you have one now in Richmond who is a real prize. His name is Fairbanks, and he is the Adjutant of the Michigan Regiment. He begins from Detroit; by trade he is a shoemaker, and by nature is one of the blackest hearted Abolitionists and haters of the South that is anywhere suffered to carry God's breath around in a wicked carcass. He is the same individual who was so urgent to have the clergyman arrested in Alexandria for praying for the Confederate States, thrown into the negro pen, and there confined until he repented. He was equally anxious to have several of the ladies of Alexandria hung as an example of the manner in which the Abolitionists intended to treat Secessionists. "As you now have an excellent opportunity of allowing him to test the beauties o