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The Daily Dispatch: April 18, 1862., [Electronic resource] 12 0 Browse Search
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care for their sons.--that he left home as Captain of the company, and has ever since been with Price's army. But I am informed that he has of late assumed the more peaceful station of Chaplain in o know if I can procure a parole for her husband, and a permit for how to be the bearer of it to Price's army, saying that her husband would gladly return home and take no more part in the war. She mwer to your inquiries, I have to state that persons in arms against the United States, under General Price, can be received only as prisoners of war, and that they will be treated in the same kind anwho is guilty of that crime. In regard to the wife of the Reverend Captain Chaplain, in General Price's army, who wishes to visit her husband, please inform her that no such permission can be grgood Union men in the interior of the State think that those now serving the rebel cause under Gen. Price should be permitted to return to their homes without being considered prisoners of war, or, wh
The Confederates had a camp of some ten miles from Jacksonville, commanded by Dol Davis, and an express arrived at that point on Wednesday, the information that the Federal uated Jacksonville. As soon as known, the Jacksonville Light a Florida cavalry corps occupied the The Federal, upon their department Jacksonville, took with them one and twenty-five loyal Union men from town, and also a number of negroes, the whites who left with the enemy Remington, Philip Frasher, C. S. W. Price, C. L. Roberson, and O, L. The latter was the keeper of the Judson and had been loyal to the South building was destroyed by the Southern when he went over to the Federal, , well known as having been conwith the Lopez expedition at the captured Cardenas, and latterly connected with unfortunate Gen. Walker, in his South American expedition, our informant says, gone over to the Federal, and had effort to recruit a company at Jackson for the Lincolnites. Colonel of New York, but has long