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Browsing named entities in a specific section of The Daily Dispatch: December 23, 1863., [Electronic resource]. Search the whole document.

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Fort Pickens (Florida, United States) (search for this): article 13
Tried for murder. --Charles Reed was some months since indicted at New Orleans for the murder of James McCulloch, on February 4, 1862, in a gambling house. The Confederate authorities sent Reed to the Parish prison, but Gen. Butler transferred him to Fort Jackson, and ultimately to Fort Pickens. Gen. Banks released him on bail. Nearly two years having elapsed since the alleged offence was committed, he was tried a few days since, but the District Attorney had but very little testimony to offer. The jury agreed-upon a verdict of manslaughter.
Tried for murder. --Charles Reed was some months since indicted at New Orleans for the murder of James McCulloch, on February 4, 1862, in a gambling house. The Confederate authorities sent Reed to the Parish prison, but Gen. Butler transferred him to Fort Jackson, and ultimately to Fort Pickens. Gen. Banks released him on bail. Nearly two years having elapsed since the alleged offence was committed, he was tried a few days since, but the District Attorney had but very little testimony to offer. The jury agreed-upon a verdict of manslaughter.
James McCulloch (search for this): article 13
Tried for murder. --Charles Reed was some months since indicted at New Orleans for the murder of James McCulloch, on February 4, 1862, in a gambling house. The Confederate authorities sent Reed to the Parish prison, but Gen. Butler transferred him to Fort Jackson, and ultimately to Fort Pickens. Gen. Banks released him on bail. Nearly two years having elapsed since the alleged offence was committed, he was tried a few days since, but the District Attorney had but very little testimony to offer. The jury agreed-upon a verdict of manslaughter.
Tried for murder. --Charles Reed was some months since indicted at New Orleans for the murder of James McCulloch, on February 4, 1862, in a gambling house. The Confederate authorities sent Reed to the Parish prison, but Gen. Butler transferred him to Fort Jackson, and ultimately to Fort Pickens. Gen. Banks released him on bail. Nearly two years having elapsed since the alleged offence was committed, he was tried a few days since, but the District Attorney had but very little testimony to offer. The jury agreed-upon a verdict of manslaughter.
Charles Reed (search for this): article 13
Tried for murder. --Charles Reed was some months since indicted at New Orleans for the murder of James McCulloch, on February 4, 1862, in a gambling house. The Confederate authorities sent Reed to the Parish prison, but Gen. Butler transferred him to Fort Jackson, and ultimately to Fort Pickens. Gen. Banks released him on bail. Nearly two years having elapsed since the alleged offence was committed, he was tried a few days since, but the District Attorney had but very little testimony toce indicted at New Orleans for the murder of James McCulloch, on February 4, 1862, in a gambling house. The Confederate authorities sent Reed to the Parish prison, but Gen. Butler transferred him to Fort Jackson, and ultimately to Fort Pickens. Gen. Banks released him on bail. Nearly two years having elapsed since the alleged offence was committed, he was tried a few days since, but the District Attorney had but very little testimony to offer. The jury agreed-upon a verdict of manslaughter.
February 4th, 1862 AD (search for this): article 13
Tried for murder. --Charles Reed was some months since indicted at New Orleans for the murder of James McCulloch, on February 4, 1862, in a gambling house. The Confederate authorities sent Reed to the Parish prison, but Gen. Butler transferred him to Fort Jackson, and ultimately to Fort Pickens. Gen. Banks released him on bail. Nearly two years having elapsed since the alleged offence was committed, he was tried a few days since, but the District Attorney had but very little testimony to offer. The jury agreed-upon a verdict of manslaughter.