Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: December 5, 1862., [Electronic resource]. You can also browse the collection for April, 12 AD or search for April, 12 AD in all documents.

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Proceedings in the Courts. Mayor's Court Thursday, Dec. 4. --Claiborne Murray, arrested for stealing $500 in C. S. Treasury notes from John Kloss, on 17th, between Bread and Marshall streets, Tuesday evening, was examined and sent on to the Hustings Court, and allowed to give $400 bail for his appearance. Thomas Consandine, arrested as a witness in the case against Cyrus, slave of M. Crenshaw and M. Ottenheimer, charged with stealing R. G. Morriss's cow, was allowed to give security for his appearance when the case should be next called. Anna Thompson proprietress of the house corner of Cary and 12th streets, having been arrested Wednesday night by the police for keeping a house of ill fame, was arraigned, together with Bridget McCarthy, Josephine Hester, Belle Morris, Jennie Richardson, and Clara Phillips, her boarders, to answer said charge. The police detailed the circumstances connected with their visit and the arrest of the inmates. Officer Seal said he had
Latest from the North. Charleston, S. C. Dec. 4. --The New York Herald, of Nov. 29th, has been received here. It says Burnside did not advance because his pontoon bridges did not arrive in time. Burnside intended arresting the parties responsible for the delay. The rebels were busy fortifying the south bank of the Rappahannock, in plain view of the Unionists. The railroad between Aquia creek and the Rappahannock is completed, and trains were running on the 28th. An arrival from North Carolina announces that Newbern had been attacked by 4,000 rebels, under Gen. Martin, who were repulsed. The yellow fever had ceased at Port Royal, and active operations would soon begin in that department. Fitz John Porter's trial before Court-Martial was progressing at Washington. The Herald says McNeill, the Missouri, butcher, was merely a militia General, not a Union officer, and presumes that President Davis will therefore withdraw his threat. All the State pris
The very latest Lincoln's message. Petersburg Dec. 4. --The New York Times, of the 2d, is received here Lincoln's message was read on Monday. It makes seven columns of the Times, and is a very sorry document. It opens by saying that since the assembling of the last Congress another year of health and bountiful harvest has passed. While it has not pleased the Almighty to bless the United States with a return of peace, we can but press on, trusting that in God's own good time all will be well. He calls his famous proclamation a contemplated emancipation scheme. A Captain of a Texas regiment, and a clerk in the Quartermaster's department at Richmond, deserted near Fredericksburg Friday night. He makes all sorts of disclosures, as usual. A Washington dispatch says it is no longer a question that the army of the Potomac owes its failure to cross the Rappahannock promptly on its arrival to an inexcusable delay in furnishing the means of transportation. It is rumored
The War in the Southwest. Mobile Dec. 4. --A special dispatch, dated Okolona, yesterday, says: "We learn from official sources that there is a Yankee force at Bolivar, Tenn., three regiments at Grand Junction, and one at Davis's Mills. One force which advanced from Grand Junction last Friday morning numbered eighty regiments, comprising 35,000 men. It is rumored that the Federal were camped last night ten miles from Pontotoc in heavy force. Nine O'clock P. M.--The Yankees are reported to be advancing from Corinth. Our pickets fired on them at Saltillo, on the Mobile and Ohio Railroad.
A French corvette at Charleston. Charleston, S. C. Dec. 4. --The French side wheel corvette "Milan," four days from New York, appeared in the offing this morning. She brings the French Consul, Baron de St. Andre, and family, who left here some months ago on a visit North. She will, by General Beauregard's permission, enter the harbor to-morrow morning.