Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: September 20, 1861., [Electronic resource]. You can also browse the collection for Thomas Stone or search for Thomas Stone in all documents.

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e Quackenbush on Friday last, and made a rather singular charge against an elderly man, named Thos. Stone. The complainant in her affidavit states that, being deserted by her husband, and being in isign, but through the timely interference of Capt. Helme and others, her life was saved; that Thomas Stone, with a felonious intent, stimulated her to commit suicide, and said that if deponent would dident she did not succeed in the attempt he would hand her back the money; that at the time said Stone knew she was melancholy and almost crazed, and suffered her to attempt her life without interference. Upon being restored she made several attempts to see Stone, but he always eluded her; and on one occasion, when she did succeed in seeing him, he repudiated her and her money. The magistrate issued a warrant for the arrest of Stone, and upon his appearing in court he held him to bail in the sum of $3,000 to answer. Mr. Benjamin G. Clark, one of the proprietors of the Merchants' Hotel, w
s among the troops at this location which might be interesting to your numerous readers, but to give particulars might be deemed inexpedient. I have just received intelligence from some of the forces stationed in our vicinity. They are generally in fine health and high spirits; plenty to eat and drink, temperate, subordinate, eager for a battle, and determined to do their full share of hard fighting whenever Wool or Buller has the courage to give them a chance. The suggestion of Dr. Stone, of Georgia, which I notice in yesterday's issue of the Dispatch, is one of vast importance, although it may not be so considered by many persons. He states that the immediate of fever among the soldiers is breathing the bad air in tents which are not properly ventilated. It is very essential that the tents should have a sufficient outlet at or near the top, to allow the escape of the rapidly accumulating and very deleterious gas, which should be avoided with as-much caution as th