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The Daily Dispatch: April 8, 1862., [Electronic resource] 2 0 Browse Search
The Daily Dispatch: March 28, 1862., [Electronic resource] 2 0 Browse Search
Col. J. J. Dickison, Confederate Military History, a library of Confederate States Military History: Volume 11.2, Florida (ed. Clement Anselm Evans) 2 0 Browse Search
Thomas Wentworth Higginson, Harvard Memorial Biographies 1 1 Browse Search
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Wounded Yankees. --There were yesterday 139 wounded Yankees at the C. S. Hospital, on Cary street, and one abolition doctor, Marshall, who aids the regular Surgeon in taking care of them. The Abolitionists who were wounded in Saturday's battle were conveyed by mistake to Seabrook's warehouse, and are there still, being too sick to be removed.
diers' Home, corner Clay and Henry streets. Brotest Church Hospital, 4th street, between Leigh and Laurel. Robertson's Hospital, corner of Main and 3d streets. St. Frances D'Sale, Brook Avenue, near Bacon Quarter Branch. Hospitals recently O Ned. Liggon and Howard's (factory) Hospitals, Main street, between 25th and 28th streets Rose's (factory) Hospital, opposite the above North side of Main. Crow's (factory) Hospital, corner of Cary and 21st streets. Seabrook's Warehouse, corner of Grace and 18th streets Kent, Paine & Co.'s Hospital, Main, between 11th and 12th streets. Keen, Baldwin & Co.'s Hospital, Main, below Governor street. St. Charles Hotel, corner of Main and Wail streets. Richardson & Co.'s Store, Main street, below 14th. Masonic Hall, 25th street, Church Hill. Breeden & Fox's Store, Broad street, Shockoe Hill. Spotswood Hospital, under Spotswood Hotel. Mayo's and Dibrall's Warehouses, and the Dan
The Daily Dispatch: June 20, 1862., [Electronic resource], List of Deaths at Seabrook's Hispital to June 20th, 1862. (search)
List of Deaths at Seabrook's Hispital to June 20th, 1862. June 1.-- Samuel Muncey, Co.-- -- Reg't; T P Patterson, Co. E. 12th Ala. June 2.-- Capt J H Miller, Co. E. 23d N. C.; Lt W S Smith, Co. C. 6th Ala; -- Smith, 4th Va; P O'Brien, 12th Miss; R N Hurt, 28th Va; J Chilton, D W Chilton, 26th Va; D Walkerton; O R Carkle; Capt J H Barlow 12th Miss. June 3.-- Jas P Miser, 28th P Cumer, Co. G, 6th Ala; J M White, Co. D. 24th Va; J A Kirkland, Co. I. 11th Ala; W P Kimbrew, Co. L, 6th Ala; L G Morris, Co. H, 4th N C; A Baden, Co. A, 6th Ga; T T Atwood, Co. E, 12th Miss; D F Jenkins, Co A, 12th Ala; H H Cotter, Co. B, 17th Va; R B Hart, 9th Va; Capt O A Lee, Co. I, 27th Ga. June 5.-- W M Powers, Co. A, 6th Alabama; H Brooks, Co I. 1st Va; R W Allen, 41st Va. June 6.-- G B Battle, Co. F, 4th N C; T R Prince, Co. B, 2d Miss; John Ryan, 2d Miss; R Barrow, Co. D, 22d N C; R E Estes, Co. F, 7th Va; S J Gary, Co. H. 18th S C; Wm Hay, Co. A. 38th Va; B T Beckham, Co. E, 12th Mis
Camp 13th Reg't Ala. Vols., June 18, 1862. Editors of the Dispatch: I have just heard a recital of things seen in one of your Richmond hospitals that makes the soldier's blood cradle with indignation. One of the members of my company, wounded by a ball that passed through his ankle in the battle of the "Seven Pines," is at present, and has been for more than two weeks, an inmate of "Seabrook's" Hospital. One of my Lieutenants called a few days ago to see the wounded man. While there he saw the bandages taken off, and, with a feeling of horror, he perceived numbers of loathsome vermin literally sporting in the gaping wound. Such monstrous and criminal neglect should be visited with the most condign punishment on the guilty parties. I have already reported this disgraceful fact to the proper authorities; but I wish the people of Richmond to know the treatment dealt out to these brave men, who have fallen in the hottest of the fight, in defending your beautiful city. Wit
List of wounded. By visiting the different hospitals in the city the following list of wounded was obtained, which embrace all the names entered in the several buildings up to 5 o'clock yesterday evening. The list is complete as far as it goes, and will be continued as the wounded are brought in. Many were carried to private houses or private hospitals, and it may be some days before their names can be procured. Quite a large number were carried to Seabrook's Warehouse, but up to a late hour no list of them had been made out. At this time it is impossible to estimate, with any degree of accuracy, the extent of our casualties in the two days fighting. The following will show quite a number of the regiments engaged: Central Depot Hospital. G M Dorsey, co A, 44th Ga; A F Speart, co B, 44th Ga; W S Young, co C, 16th N C; N C Turnip seed, co A, 44th Ga; Jas Allen, co C, 34th N C; W C Couner, co C, 34th N C; J W Cook, co G, 19th Ga; Chas Burris, co L, 16th N C; E R Patman, c
onday, it appears that the total amount expended for street improvements during that time was $31,395 95. By the same report, it appears that $50,611 87 was expended during the above period on the city aims house, water works, public grounds, buildings, &c.; of which amount $30,409 07 was expended on the aims-house, $1,000 in special repairs to the city jail, $8,816 92 on James river improvement, $5,777 90 on office building corner of 10th and Bank streets, $567 55 for painting the roof of Seabrook's Warehouse, $509 31 for improvements to Oakwood Cemetery, &c., &c. At the same meeting of the Council, a communication was received from H. D. Whitcomb, Superintendent of the Virginia Central Railroad, asking permission to use the temporary track on Broad street to haul forty freight cars and five passenger cars from the Richmond, Fredericksburg and Potomac Railroad Depot to the Central road. The freight cars are to be used exclusively in hauling produce to Richmond. The Superintend
Seabrook's Warehouse. --This well-known place which for many months past has served admirably for a refuge for wounded soldiers, is at present undergoing the repairs necessary to render it a comfortable habitation in winter. Chimneys sufficient to keep the requisite temperature are being erected in all the wards, the open sides of which have been planked up and windows inserted to give an air of cheerfulness. It is capable of accommodating over 1,000 patients. Just after the battles arorted to give an air of cheerfulness. It is capable of accommodating over 1,000 patients. Just after the battles around Richmond it was found to be one of the most cool and delightful of all the places assigned to the use of the wounded, and now that winter has come it bids fair to be the most cosy and comfortable. Yesterday a large number of ambulances were drawn up in front of the hospital discharging their respective loads of sick men — Seabrook's being the receiving hospital of the city.
lated. In the early part of the engagement their Colonel, Lieut-Colonel, and Major, were all wounded, and the command devolved upon the senior Captain, who was killed in fifteen minutes after assuming the command. His place was supplied by the second senior Captain, and he, too, fell mortally wounded in a very short time. Wounded received in Richmond. On Sunday night the Fredericksburg cars brought down eight hundred and thirty seven wounded officers and men, who were conveyed to Seabrook's Warehouse, and thence distributed to the various hospitals to which they appropriately belonged.--Three hundred more were expected by the train last night. We learned on inquiry, that the wounded are generally getting along excellently.--But few amputations or operations were required. These, together with the dressing of the wounds, were performed at the Receiving Hospital. The wounded men were all as cheerful as men could be under such circumstances. Most of the wounded officers coi
The public Warehouse. --Alderman Richard D. Sanxay, who is the Commissioner appointed by the Hustings Court to attend to the different tobacco warehouses in this city, has reported to the Legislature that the portion of the Public Warehouse recently destroyed by fire can be rebuilt for $23,200, and recommended to that body the propriety of immediately passing a law appropriating that sum for said purpose. The part of the warehouse which was burned had a capacity to store 800 hogshead, and it is said that the profits to the State would in a few years repay the sum, while tobacco planters will be seriously inconvenienced should the building not be again available for storage purposes. It will be remembered that in consequence of Seabrook's warehouse being turned into a hospital, the amount of room available to store tobacco is small compared to what it used to be.
Stirring news from the Coast. --The Charleston Courier, of the 31st ult., learns that the enemy had landed in force on Seabrook's or John's Island. It is also reported that three gunboats and a number of transports were lying off the Island. It further says: This news was confirmed by passengers on the train from Savannah last night, who also stated that a skirmish had already taken place between our own and the enemy's pickets. It was added that we had taken three prisoners, two enemy were advancing. Gen. Hagood had ordered all females, children and non-combatants, to be removed from Adam's run, and quite a number arrived with their baggage on the afternoon train. Adam's run is about twelve miles distant from Seabrook's Island. We have not learned of any official report of an engagement, but there is scarcely a doubt that the enemy are moving in the direction indicated. We may have starting news to-day. Different reports forces there, however are believed
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