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of exchange. Colonel Rose, of New-York; Colonel Kendrick, of Tennessee; Captain Jones, Lieutenant imney successfully into the cellar. Colonel W. P. Kendrick, of West-Tennessee; Captain D. J. Jone moments the exodus was again commenced. Colonel Kendrick and his companions looked with trepidatio. At half-past 2 o'clock, Captain Jones, Colonel Kendrick, and Lieutenant Bradford passed out in thf-past 2 in the morning, and all's well. Colonel Kendrick says he could hardly resist the temptatiodea of the rough time they all had of it. Colonel Kendrick had, before leaving the prison, mapped ou through the swamp near the Chickahominy, Colonel Kendrick sprained his ankle and fell. Fortunate, ed the east bank of the Chickahominy, and Colonel Kendrick could not help remarking that he believedpurpose of picking up escaped prisoners. Colonel Kendrick says his feelings at seeing the old flag y, Colonel Twenty-first Michigan infantry; W. P. Kendrick, Colonel West-Tennessee cavalry; Alexander[3 more...]
The Daily Dispatch: June 24, 1863., [Electronic resource], Capture of Yankee recruiting officers. (search)
ist minister, who has suffered in property and person for refusing to take the oath to support Lincoln's Government. He has two brothers in the Confederate service, one of whom belonged to the command which captured the renegade. On the 15th of May last Wm F. Corbin and T. J. McGraw, two Confederate soldiers, members of the 4th Kentucky cavalry, were shot dead at Sandusky, Ohio, by order of Gen. Burnside, for recruiting for the Confederate service in Kentucky Comment upon what the fate of Kendrick and Bonham should be is unnecessary; but the following paragraph about the fate of the two Confederates may assist the reader in coming to a correct conclusion: When Corbin and McGraw were prisoners Miss Corbin, the sister of Corbin, called upon Gen. Burnside and appealed to him to refrain from executing his order, and the General replied "that he had quit handling this rebellion with gloves." Miss Corbin then went to the city of Washington and requested an interview with the President
ney successfully into the cellar. Col. W. P. Kendrick, of West Tennessee; Capt. D. J. Jones, r rather to go out last; and from a window Col. Kendrick and his companions could see the fugitivesw moments the exodus was again commenced. Col. Kendrick and his companions looked with some trepidey. At half-past 2 o'clock Captain Jones, Col. Kendrick, and Lieut. Bradford passed out in the order in which they are named, and as Col. Kendrick emerged from the hole he heard the guard within a lf-past 2 in the morning, and all's well." Col. Kendrick says he could hardly resist the temptationwardly through the city. Tribulations of Kendrick and his party. A long narrative here follals and hair-breadth escapes of the "gallant" Kendrick and his party; the valuable assistance renderhe Libby; of the indescribable feelings of Col. Kendrick, when, within ten miles of Williamsburg, ht of prisoners — their fare. Of course Col. Kendrick had to furnish some account of the treatme