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Browsing named entities in a specific section of The Daily Dispatch: October 23, 1861., [Electronic resource]. Search the whole document.

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J. R. Payne (search for this): article 7
rebellion, an equal number of the prisoners of war taken from those States, now continued in Washington and New York harbor, will be released on taking the prescribed oath of allegiance to the United States, or an oath not to engage in arms against the United States. Of those confined in this city the 37 here named will be released as above. Townsend Hobbs, W. Lafin, R. G. Alford, D. D. Fiquaet, S. S. Green, David Porter. G. A. Thomas, Thos. Anderson, A. C. Ferrill, J. A. Winfield, J. R. Payne, W. James, A. Bomamdier, F. Ward, W. A. Wilson, C. Long, R. B. Boone, R. Walker, Wm. T. Thompson. W. Johnson, W. Burrows, J. N. McFall, Geo. Banker, J. Carlin, J. O'Brien. S. Garritt, L. Rielk, W. A. Barron, G. H. Gamling, J. Leadbetter, A. J. Smith, J. F. Grayson, R. Pinckney, W. J. N. Barton, Geo. Larrabee, J. T. Elliott, Geo. Miller. Col. Loomis, commanding at Fort Columbus, will, in connection with Lieut. Colonel Burke, select twenty from among the prisoners of war under their char
R. Pinckney (search for this): article 7
ose confined in this city the 37 here named will be released as above. Townsend Hobbs, W. Lafin, R. G. Alford, D. D. Fiquaet, S. S. Green, David Porter. G. A. Thomas, Thos. Anderson, A. C. Ferrill, J. A. Winfield, J. R. Payne, W. James, A. Bomamdier, F. Ward, W. A. Wilson, C. Long, R. B. Boone, R. Walker, Wm. T. Thompson. W. Johnson, W. Burrows, J. N. McFall, Geo. Banker, J. Carlin, J. O'Brien. S. Garritt, L. Rielk, W. A. Barron, G. H. Gamling, J. Leadbetter, A. J. Smith, J. F. Grayson, R. Pinckney, W. J. N. Barton, Geo. Larrabee, J. T. Elliott, Geo. Miller. Col. Loomis, commanding at Fort Columbus, will, in connection with Lieut. Colonel Burke, select twenty from among the prisoners of war under their charge, to make up the number indicated. The prisoners to be released will be sent by the first opportunity to Fortress Monroe, and thence under a flag of truce through the United States lines. The Government has thus quietly recognized the kindness of the rebels in releasing
John J. Crittenden (search for this): article 7
s concert of action, there need be no doubt about the operations of the army, and hardly anything short of a miracle can delay our speedy advance. Hon. John J. Crittenden. A letter in the Cincinnati Commercial from a Yankee parson, dated "Camp Dick Robinson, Ky., Oct. 9," has the following in regard to the arrival of JJohn J. Crittenden, of Ky., at that place: Since I last wrote to you, nothing of public importance has transpired in our camp, except the arrival of the Hon. J. J. Crittenden on last evening. As soon as it was known that this distinguished gentleman was in the neighborhood, such honors were paid him as merit alone deserves.the Hon. J. J. Crittenden on last evening. As soon as it was known that this distinguished gentleman was in the neighborhood, such honors were paid him as merit alone deserves. To-day, accompanied by several of his friends, he made a visit to our regiment. He was welcomed by Colonel Walker, at his headquarters. I was present a part of the time, and heard him converse upon the present disastrous affairs of our nation. Among other things that he said, was, that "we can make this war, by God's help, a b
October 15th (search for this): article 7
scoundrels in the case, "Be sure your sins will find you out." They will be hunted down and made infamous, and the men who have shivered with naked limbs through the wintry storms of the Cheat Mountains, may find a summary method of dealing with those whose rascality, negligence of idiocy, has caused them such suffering. Order for the release of Confederate prisoners. The following has been issued from the headquarters of the army at Washington, as a special order, under date of October 15th: Fifty-seven of the United States soldiers detained as prisoners in Richmond, having been released on taking an oath not to bear arms against the States in rebellion, an equal number of the prisoners of war taken from those States, now continued in Washington and New York harbor, will be released on taking the prescribed oath of allegiance to the United States, or an oath not to engage in arms against the United States. Of those confined in this city the 37 here named will be re
October 16th (search for this): article 7
y brass 12-pounders now. All guns of late have been rifled. During the last month twelve guns were cast in this shop; previous to this, it was usual to get one per day. Here, also, there is about one ton of iron used in forming shot and shell. Gangs work both night and day. Several guns are in the lathes; on these they work both night and day. A few other guns are waiting their turn to go through the same operation. Reported Capture of Mason and Slidell. The New York Tribune, of Oct. 16th, says editorially: Unless the rebel emissaries, Mason and Slidell, suddenly changed the place agreed upon for their exodus from the rebel States, they have not, as represented in the Southern journals, sailed for Europe from Charleston in defiance of the blockade. But directly the intelligence published to-day reached here, the Navy Department, with commendable zeal and promptness, ordered a fast steamer to intercept them, and a dispatch from New York to Secretary Welles was receive
December, 10 AD (search for this): article 7
Late Northern News. Attempt to Capture a Yankee Steamboat on the Kanawha — The Administration and Gen. Wool--Order for the Release of Confederate Prisoners, &c., &c. The Cincinnati Commercial, of October 12th, contains the following special dispatch, dated "Gallipolis, October 11:" On arriving at the Red House Shoals, on the Kanawha river, this afternoon, the steamer Izetta, with a cargo of Government horses and wagons, was fired into by one hundred rebel cavalry, and ordered to land, which Captain Windsor declined doing. Rifle balls riddled the pilot house so thick and fast as to compel its abandonment, when Capt. Windsor wisely determined to 'bout ship, which he succeeded in doing with the engines alone, and descended the river, arriving here without material injury. The rebels fired about two hundred shots, first at the pilot house and then at the engines and boat generally. The balls passed through and through the cabin, texas, engine room, and steam pipe, but s
November, 10 AD (search for this): article 7
Capture a Yankee Steamboat on the Kanawha — The Administration and Gen. Wool--Order for the Release of Confederate Prisoners, &c., &c. The Cincinnati Commercial, of October 12th, contains the following special dispatch, dated "Gallipolis, October 11:" On arriving at the Red House Shoals, on the Kanawha river, this afternoon, the steamer Izetta, with a cargo of Government horses and wagons, was fired into by one hundred rebel cavalry, and ordered to land, which Captain Windsor declinedancing to the Kanawha, to cut off army supplies. The Horizon and Empire City, with a regiment of Federal troops, passed up the Kanawha only an hour ahead of the Izetta. The Indiana troops. The following dispatch, dated "Indianapolis, Oct. 11," is taken from the Cincinnati Commercial, of the 12th: Gen. Stone has returned to Grafton and Cheal Mountain to see what has been received and what is needed for Indiana. The troops will be marched out of Western Virginia if they are robb
September, 10 AD (search for this): article 7
ce shows its altitude to be one preceding offensive movements. If the projected haven't expeditions and the for ward step of the army should be simultaneous, the effect can but to crushing. However it may be as to this concert of action, there need be no doubt about the operations of the army, and hardly anything short of a miracle can delay our speedy advance. Hon. John J. Crittenden. A letter in the Cincinnati Commercial from a Yankee parson, dated "Camp Dick Robinson, Ky., Oct. 9," has the following in regard to the arrival of John J. Crittenden, of Ky., at that place: Since I last wrote to you, nothing of public importance has transpired in our camp, except the arrival of the Hon. J. J. Crittenden on last evening. As soon as it was known that this distinguished gentleman was in the neighborhood, such honors were paid him as merit alone deserves. To-day, accompanied by several of his friends, he made a visit to our regiment. He was welcomed by Colonel Walke
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