Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: August 7, 1862., [Electronic resource]. You can also browse the collection for Front Royal (Virginia, United States) or search for Front Royal (Virginia, United States) in all documents.

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The Daily Dispatch: August 7, 1862., [Electronic resource], Arrival of exchanged Confederate prisoners. (search)
Wm L Wingfield, 28th Virginia regiment--captured at Williamsburg. Second Lieut J K Dekron, 12th Georgia regiment--Front Royal. Second Lieut G B Samuel, 30th Virginia regiment--Front Royal. Lieut. Col J O Long, 22d North Carolina regimFront Royal. Lieut. Col J O Long, 22d North Carolina regiment--Seven Pines. Second Lieut W T Anderson, 5th North Carolina regiment--Williamsburg. Second Lieut C C Burks, 4th Virginia regiment--Keras-own. Col Edward C Cook, 32d Tennessee regiment--Fort Donelson. Lieut-Col M B Carter, 20town. First Lieut J T Boyd, 4th Virginia regiment--Kernstown. Second Lieut G W Veitch, 6th Virginia regiment--Front Royal. First Lieut S C Williams, C S Artillery--Kerns town. Second Lieut Thos Carty, 7th Louisiana regiment--Gaine Second Lieutenant J G Witcher, 21st Virginia regiment--Kernstown. Captain S M Summers, 21st Virginia regiment--Front Royal. Lieut-Col R W McGavock, 10th Tennessee regiment--Fort Donelson. Second Lieutenant L F McMasters, 22d North
Prison life at Fort Delaware. Capt. Beckwith West, of the 48th Virginia regiment, was captured by the enemy at Front Royal, on the 30th of May, and taken to Fort Delaware, where he was held as prisoner until exchanged a few days ago. In a narration of his prison experiences he says that the Confederate commissioned officers, forty-seven in number, were confined in a room forty feet long by fifteen in width, the ascent to which was made by a ladder twenty feet long, which was taken away every night. On some days, as the caprice of the commanding officer happened to be, the officers were permitted to walk for half an hour on the parapet of the fort. Officers and privates were subjected to the same fare, which consisted of a small allowance of sour bread and salt meat twice a day, with an occasional introduction of very weak soup. The Government allowance for rations purports to be sixteen cents a day for each prisoner; but it was stated in a Philadelphia newspaper that Capt. Gi