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The Daily Dispatch: June 12, 1862., [Electronic resource] 6 0 Browse Search
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Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: June 12, 1862., [Electronic resource]. You can also browse the collection for A. E. Mitchell or search for A. E. Mitchell in all documents.

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Executed. --Andrews, the train-stealer and bridge burner, whose hold exploits on the Georgia State Road were duly chronicled at the time, was executed at Adam's on Friday last. He confessed that Gen. Mitchell had offered him $20,000 for the faithful execution of the villainous work contemplated.
owed to resume his place find at the head of his regiment, that has been tried in the he- of an overwhelming force of the enemy. The Secretary of War thanked the Colonel warmly for the gallant conduct of himself and his command, and promised they should be exchanged as soon as possible. The President side received Colonel Kenly with marked kindness and thanked him for his courageous defence of his post. Union Surgeons released. The rebel Gen. Jackson released, unconditionally, Dr. Mitchell, of the First Maryland, and Dr. Stone, of the Second Massachusetts Upon the report of this to Secretary Stanton, he announced his intention to direct the unconditional surrender of all rebel surgeons in our possession as prisoners. This is a return to the usual practice of civilized warfare, which was first broken by the rebel leaders. New military Camp of instruction. It is probable that a new and extensive camp of instruction will soon be established in the immediate vicinity
Release of Surgeons. From a paragraph in the New York Herald, of the 7th, we learn that Secretary Staunton has decided to release all the Confederate Surgeons held at the North as prisoners of . The reason of his course is that related unconditionally Dr. Mitchell Maryland, and Dr. Stone, of regiment, taken at the late battle at Manchester, May 28th, ten Federal Surgeons were captured among the other prisoners. They were released upon the field of one Surgeon, who afterwards received the sanction of Gen. Jackson to their act.--Believing it the duty of Surgeons to remain with their wounded who fall into the hands of the enemy, if an opportunity of escape I offered them, and recognizing the rule of war, that medical men are to be treated as , these Surgeons were allowed to pass beyond our lines without excluding the parole. The only demand made upon them is, that they should proceed to Washington and endeavor to get released from parole these Surgeons were held at the North