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Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: October 5, 1863., [Electronic resource].

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Yankee Prisoners are becoming as thick here as blackberries in harvest. There are now between six and eight thousand in the city, and Gen. Winder is expecting as many more this week. When they will be exchanged no one can now tell.
with all his trains for fear of being cut off by our cavalry, which is said to be already in his rear. To attempt to carry Chattanooga by storm at this time would only be attended with great cost of life, and therefore we will no doubt resort to strategy for its accomplishment. Last night the enemy pressed down on our pickets, when a heavy skirmish ensued, but which lasted but a few moments, the enemy being driven back and badly punished. Col. J. P. Jones, Inspector General, and Capt. Wm.Reid, of Gen. Bragg's staff, proceeded to the enemy's lines this morning with a flag of truce to arrange the exchange of wounded prisoners, at the instance of Rosecrans. The flag was met by Col. Jos. C. McKibben, Capt. D. G. Swain, Lieut. M. J. Kelly, and Surgeon Perrin, Medical Inspector, all of Rosecrans's staff. The preliminary arrangements were made conditionally on our part. The Yankee officers were full of chat and anxious to converse but our officers were very reserved. McKib
Albert Wood (search for this): article 4
Excitement in Lynchburg. --On Thursday last Wm. J. Burton, company J. Virginia regiment. Corse's brigade, was killed at a hospital in Lynchburg by a free negro named Albert Wood, who struck him with a shovel. The next day a large number of the brigade took the negroes jail and were proceeding to him, when Gen. Corse appeared among them and by his , seizing a musket and threatening to shoot the first man who dared to disobey his orders, the negro was handed over to the civil authorities, the General explaining to the soldiers at the same time the disgrace, their contemplated act, it carried out, would bring upon the brigade. Under charge of the City Council the negro was then returned to jail, and a strong guard placed in attendance to prevent any further attempt at mob law.
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