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The Daily Dispatch: January 30, 1862., [Electronic resource] 8 0 Browse Search
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Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: January 30, 1862., [Electronic resource]. You can also browse the collection for Charles Cox or search for Charles Cox in all documents.

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ly subjugated. Arrival of deserters from the rebel army — interesting details of their escape.[from the Chicago Tribune, Jan. 22 Three young men, named Charles Cox, Jesse Gilbert, and W. J. Morrell, deserters from the Southern army, arrived at the Tremont House on Monday night, having been forwarded from Cairo to this city by Geo. W. Gage, Esq., and other citizens, who were cognizant of their condition. Cox, in company with Gilbert, Morrell, and a fourth party, named Gardner, who has remained in Cairo, are all strong Union men, who, prior to the breaking out of the war, had been engaged in various capacities at the South. Upon the commencement of men, were impressed into the rebel army. Gilbert, who had formerly been connected with Rice's equestrian establishment, was compelled to join a Louisiana regiment, Cox, who was a compositor in the office of that rampant organ of Secession, the Memphis Appeal, was offered his choice — to enlist in a Tennessee regiment, or be confin
Our Railroad Connections. The enemy are exerting themselves with immense vigor to destroy our leading lines of railway communication. Rosecranz and Cox spent the whole summer in trying to reach the Virginia and Tennessee Railroad at some point between Lynchburg and Wytheville. They were provided with all the troops and with every appointment they could wish, and they exerted themselves with a zeal worthy of better success in their important undertaking. But they were disappointed, baffled, and held back upon the Kanawha until winter came on to render their project utterly impracticable. For the present, that plan of approach is abandoned by the enemy, and our railroad enjoys safe, temporary protection in the rigors of winter. Their next plan of attack upon the same line of connection, farther West, was from the direction of Kentucky into East Tennessee, by means of the army of that nine-days' hero of unpronounceable name, Gen. Schœpff. This movement combined the double