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Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: January 16, 1864., [Electronic resource].

Found 390 total hits in 238 results.

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C. K. Marshall (search for this): article 1
Assistance for wounded soldiers. Rev. Dr. C. K. Marshall, of Miss., who is now in this city, has published an appeal in behalf of our maimed soldiers who have lost their limbs in defence of the Confederacy. He proposes that "an association" shall be organized in this city, composed of the distinguished and undistinguished of all the Confederate States, with a President, Vice President, Secretary, Treasurer, and Executive Committee, whose duty it shall be to raise funds for the manufacturcretary, Treasurer, and Executive Committee, whose duty it shall be to raise funds for the manufacture or importation of artificial limbs, and present them to those who have been unfortunately deprived of their natural limbs; not as an act of charity, but conferred as an act of esteem and gratitude. Already $1,000 has been paid over to Dr. Marshall by one gentleman, and we doubt not the liberality and patriotism of the people will induce them to contribute cheerfully to an object so laudable.
United States (United States) (search for this): article 1
Assistance for wounded soldiers. Rev. Dr. C. K. Marshall, of Miss., who is now in this city, has published an appeal in behalf of our maimed soldiers who have lost their limbs in defence of the Confederacy. He proposes that "an association" shall be organized in this city, composed of the distinguished and undistinguished of all the Confederate States, with a President, Vice President, Secretary, Treasurer, and Executive Committee, whose duty it shall be to raise funds for the manufacture or importation of artificial limbs, and present them to those who have been unfortunately deprived of their natural limbs; not as an act of charity, but conferred as an act of esteem and gratitude. Already $1,000 has been paid over to Dr. Marshall by one gentleman, and we doubt not the liberality and patriotism of the people will induce them to contribute cheerfully to an object so laudable.
Successful Escapes of eighteen prisoners from Castle Thunder. --Early yesterday morning it was known throughout the city that eighteen Yankee deserters, confined in Castle Thunder, had effected their escape the night before. The building in which they were confined was on Cary street, directly opposite Castle Thunder, although all persons confined in both are under the supervision of the same officers. From Lieut. Wilburn who was on duty at the time, we obtained the following list of those who made good their exit from the prison: Wm. C. Williams, Frank Shepherd, K. Lent, John Criner, Wallace Edson, H. H. Parker, Henry Bradburg, G. W. Danner, Geo. Scott, Philip Smith, Chas. Williams, Patrick McAnally, Arthur Hill, Geo. Gaillard, Chas Smith, Wm. May, Thos. Brown, and Mann Clark. Their mode of escape was by removing some bricks from under the sill of the door to the second story of the building. Running in a line with the floor of this story is a wide platform, on which a sent
George Scott (search for this): article 1
ned in Castle Thunder, had effected their escape the night before. The building in which they were confined was on Cary street, directly opposite Castle Thunder, although all persons confined in both are under the supervision of the same officers. From Lieut. Wilburn who was on duty at the time, we obtained the following list of those who made good their exit from the prison: Wm. C. Williams, Frank Shepherd, K. Lent, John Criner, Wallace Edson, H. H. Parker, Henry Bradburg, G. W. Danner, Geo. Scott, Philip Smith, Chas. Williams, Patrick McAnally, Arthur Hill, Geo. Gaillard, Chas Smith, Wm. May, Thos. Brown, and Mann Clark. Their mode of escape was by removing some bricks from under the sill of the door to the second story of the building. Running in a line with the floor of this story is a wide platform, on which a sentinel is constantly posted; and when we consider that their means of egress was so near the guardsman as to almost scrape his feet, it does not speak well for his vig
Philip Smith (search for this): article 1
Thunder, had effected their escape the night before. The building in which they were confined was on Cary street, directly opposite Castle Thunder, although all persons confined in both are under the supervision of the same officers. From Lieut. Wilburn who was on duty at the time, we obtained the following list of those who made good their exit from the prison: Wm. C. Williams, Frank Shepherd, K. Lent, John Criner, Wallace Edson, H. H. Parker, Henry Bradburg, G. W. Danner, Geo. Scott, Philip Smith, Chas. Williams, Patrick McAnally, Arthur Hill, Geo. Gaillard, Chas Smith, Wm. May, Thos. Brown, and Mann Clark. Their mode of escape was by removing some bricks from under the sill of the door to the second story of the building. Running in a line with the floor of this story is a wide platform, on which a sentinel is constantly posted; and when we consider that their means of egress was so near the guardsman as to almost scrape his feet, it does not speak well for his vigilance that t
Charles Williams (search for this): article 1
ffected their escape the night before. The building in which they were confined was on Cary street, directly opposite Castle Thunder, although all persons confined in both are under the supervision of the same officers. From Lieut. Wilburn who was on duty at the time, we obtained the following list of those who made good their exit from the prison: Wm. C. Williams, Frank Shepherd, K. Lent, John Criner, Wallace Edson, H. H. Parker, Henry Bradburg, G. W. Danner, Geo. Scott, Philip Smith, Chas. Williams, Patrick McAnally, Arthur Hill, Geo. Gaillard, Chas Smith, Wm. May, Thos. Brown, and Mann Clark. Their mode of escape was by removing some bricks from under the sill of the door to the second story of the building. Running in a line with the floor of this story is a wide platform, on which a sentinel is constantly posted; and when we consider that their means of egress was so near the guardsman as to almost scrape his feet, it does not speak well for his vigilance that the enterprise w
e Thunder, had effected their escape the night before. The building in which they were confined was on Cary street, directly opposite Castle Thunder, although all persons confined in both are under the supervision of the same officers. From Lieut. Wilburn who was on duty at the time, we obtained the following list of those who made good their exit from the prison: Wm. C. Williams, Frank Shepherd, K. Lent, John Criner, Wallace Edson, H. H. Parker, Henry Bradburg, G. W. Danner, Geo. Scott, Philiagainst the informant that it was found necessary to remove him to another apartment in order to protect him from their indignation. Up to a late hour last night two of the runaways had been captured and brought back. We are informed by Lieut. Wilburn that about 9 o'clock on the same evening three or four Confederate deserters, confined in the prison on the north side of Cary street, effected their escape to the east yard; but, being discovered, and finding it impossible to run the gauntle
William C. Williams (search for this): article 1
e Thunder. --Early yesterday morning it was known throughout the city that eighteen Yankee deserters, confined in Castle Thunder, had effected their escape the night before. The building in which they were confined was on Cary street, directly opposite Castle Thunder, although all persons confined in both are under the supervision of the same officers. From Lieut. Wilburn who was on duty at the time, we obtained the following list of those who made good their exit from the prison: Wm. C. Williams, Frank Shepherd, K. Lent, John Criner, Wallace Edson, H. H. Parker, Henry Bradburg, G. W. Danner, Geo. Scott, Philip Smith, Chas. Williams, Patrick McAnally, Arthur Hill, Geo. Gaillard, Chas Smith, Wm. May, Thos. Brown, and Mann Clark. Their mode of escape was by removing some bricks from under the sill of the door to the second story of the building. Running in a line with the floor of this story is a wide platform, on which a sentinel is constantly posted; and when we consider that
William May (search for this): article 1
confined was on Cary street, directly opposite Castle Thunder, although all persons confined in both are under the supervision of the same officers. From Lieut. Wilburn who was on duty at the time, we obtained the following list of those who made good their exit from the prison: Wm. C. Williams, Frank Shepherd, K. Lent, John Criner, Wallace Edson, H. H. Parker, Henry Bradburg, G. W. Danner, Geo. Scott, Philip Smith, Chas. Williams, Patrick McAnally, Arthur Hill, Geo. Gaillard, Chas Smith, Wm. May, Thos. Brown, and Mann Clark. Their mode of escape was by removing some bricks from under the sill of the door to the second story of the building. Running in a line with the floor of this story is a wide platform, on which a sentinel is constantly posted; and when we consider that their means of egress was so near the guardsman as to almost scrape his feet, it does not speak well for his vigilance that the enterprise was so successful. A prisoner in the same room with those who escaped,
Thomas Brown (search for this): article 1
as on Cary street, directly opposite Castle Thunder, although all persons confined in both are under the supervision of the same officers. From Lieut. Wilburn who was on duty at the time, we obtained the following list of those who made good their exit from the prison: Wm. C. Williams, Frank Shepherd, K. Lent, John Criner, Wallace Edson, H. H. Parker, Henry Bradburg, G. W. Danner, Geo. Scott, Philip Smith, Chas. Williams, Patrick McAnally, Arthur Hill, Geo. Gaillard, Chas Smith, Wm. May, Thos. Brown, and Mann Clark. Their mode of escape was by removing some bricks from under the sill of the door to the second story of the building. Running in a line with the floor of this story is a wide platform, on which a sentinel is constantly posted; and when we consider that their means of egress was so near the guardsman as to almost scrape his feet, it does not speak well for his vigilance that the enterprise was so successful. A prisoner in the same room with those who escaped, also a des
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