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The Daily Dispatch: September 22, 1863., [Electronic resource] 4 0 Browse Search
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gton. The nature of these papers has not transpired, they being tightly sealed and addressed to the Secretary of the Navy. Some of the prisoners represent some of the first families of the South. Below is a complete list of their names. Maj. H. Borland, C. S. A., Serg't Carlo Patti, C. S. A; Surgeon T. T. Pratt, C. S. A., (all of Gen'l Slaughter's Staff;) Geo A. Preston, C. S. A., (Gen K. Smith's Staff;) T. B. McDonough, H. Forrest, M. B. Moses, S. Fernandez, Wm. Eaton, Richard Farrel, Thomas Murray, Thos Fillcock, Augustus Sky, Capt S. W. Abels, Capt Geo E. Blakesley, First Mate J. S. Scott, Second Mate F. A. Gunby, James Humphrey, Edward Brown, Henry Tapley, James Byrnes, John Stewart, William Tennellis, Daniel Hill, John Brown, Geo Williams, Capt E. Williams, Fred Bell, James Smith, John Adams. Geo M. Self, Adam Young, D. J. Parker, John McMullin, Daniel May, John R. Cruis, Thos B. Adams, Jas E. Bishop, Alexander, (negro servant,) Charles, (negro servant,) Richard Riley.
The Daily Dispatch: September 22, 1863., [Electronic resource], A Glance at the condition of Affairs in East Tennessee. (search)
ome considerable emotion, but with scarce a quiver or any perceptible trembling of the voice. During the reading of the address, the prisoner stopped and asked for a glass of water.--There being none present, he proceeded with his reading in the same cool and collected manner as previously. After the conclusion of the address, a most feeling and fervid prayer was offered up. --Sheriff Sutton then placed the rope about the prisoner's neck, tied his hand behind his back, assisted by Constable Riley, drew the black cap over his head, pushed the lever, the trap door flew open, and at precisely one o'clock, on the 28th day of August, 1863, the life of Judge Cyrus Tator was extinguished. He died with scarcely a perceptible struggle. Judge Tator, according to his statement, was horn in Chatham, Columbia co., N. Y., on the 20th September, 1833. At the age of 20 he entered the law office of Elijah Payne, of the city of Hudson, was admitted to the bar, and in 1856 emigrated to Kansa