Your search returned 114 results in 101 document sections:

1 2 3 4 5 6 ...
$20 reward. --Ran away from Mr. W. J. Worsham, about the 1st of May last, Negro Woman, named Isabella. She belonged to Ro. B. Corbin, of Caroline, and may be lurking about his farm, where she has a child, or in this city, where she has been hired for several years past. She is of middle size and dark brown complexion. She wore ear rings, and was quite tidy in her dress. The above reward will be paid upon her delivery to us, or her confinement in jail where we can get her. Edwin Wortham & Co. oc 12--aw2m&no 8--d2w
$20 reward. --Ran away from Mr. W. J. Worsham, about the 1st of May last, a Negro Woman, named Isabella. She belonged to Ro. B. Corbin, of Caroline, and may be lurking about his farm, where she has a child, or in this city, where she has been hired for several years past. She is of middle size and dark brown complexion. She wore ear rings and was quite tidy in her dress. The above reward will be paid upon her delivery to us, or her confinement in jail where we can get her. Elwin Wortham & Co. oc 12--sw2m&no 8--d2w
The Daily Dispatch: January 23, 1861., [Electronic resource], Tortures of the French prisoners in China. (search)
stabbing James Farrer, with intent to kill, on the 24th of December. William Martin, for breaking into the store of Porier, Harris & Horner, with intent to commit larceny, on the 26th of May. Lorenzo W. Frazier, for breaking and entering the house of John N. Davis, and stealing clothing, &c., valued at $30. Charles Reininger, for stealing $70 from Frederick Hausler and Max Stadelhofer, on the 5th of December. John Lipscomb and Thomas Wilkerson, for breaking into the store of C. P. Word &Bro., with intent to commit larceny, on the 1st of May. David Muldoon, for stabbing Davis Conover, with intent to kill, on the 21st of December. James Baker, Thomas Wilkerson and John Lipscomb, for breaking and entering the shoe-store of Christian Miller, and stealing $20 worth of boots and shoes, on the 30th of April. In addition, the forgery and counterfeiting cases, lately investigated by the Mayor, will probably be sent on for trial by the next Examining Court.
From the Southern Capital. Montgomery, Ala.,March 13.--The Congress will, it is believed, take a recess during this week. Speaker Cobb has sent to the different States of the Confederation copies of the permanent Constitution. The Alabama Convention received it to-day, and will, it is expected, ratify it to-morrow. [second Dispatch.] The Tariff act is published. It goes into operation on the 1st of May. Compared with the United States tariff, most of the 30 per cent. duties are reduced to 25 per cent., a greater portion to 24 per cent., and the 19 per cent. duties are reduced to 15. There is a large 10 per cent. schedule, and a very small free list. The Alabama Convention ratified the permanent Constitution by a vote of 87 to 5.-- Gen. Jamison, a leading co-operationist, took a bold position in favor of the ratification. Jere Clemens is appointed Major General of the Alabama army.
d New Orleans. The duties of Col. Echols' office were hard and trying, having been forced to travel through snow, bad weather, and the abode of Black Republicanism. The Montgomery Advertiser, of the 29th, contains proposals from Postmaster Reagan for mail bags; for printing blanks and paper; for wrapping paper, twice and sealing wax; for circular marking and rating stamps; for stamped envelopes; for mail locks and keys; and for postage stamps. These proposals will be received until the 1st of May. Five millions of the loan will be offered on the 17th of April, for which bonds, with coupons attached, or stock certificates, at the option of the subscriber, will be issued, in sums from $1,000 to $50. Preference will be given to the smaller amounts, in the event of an excess of subscriptions over the amount required. The bonds run for ten years, with interest at eight per cent. per annum, payable semi-annually. By the issue of bonds of small denominations, the benefits of the l
Important Convention. --The Manufacturers and Direct Trade Association of the Confederate States, will convene in Atlanta, Georgia, on Wednesday, 1st day of May next. As there will be business of very great importance before the Association, it is hoped, and earnestly desired, that all the manufacturing establishments in the Southern States will have representatives, to facilitate and encourage the movement.
Funeral notice. --The funeral of Rev. R. T. Nixon, late of the Virginia Conference, will take place to-day (May 1st) at 11 o'clock A. M., from Centenary Church. The friends of the family, and the Masonic Fraternity, are respectively invited to attend.
improper intimacy existed between Bowyer and his (Page's) wife, and a few days since Mr. Page finding Bowyer at his house, ordered him to leave, at the same time telling him that if he ever found him there again that his life would be the penalty. Bowyer then promised that his acquaintanceship with Mrs. P. should at once cease; but it seems, however, that he did not keep his promise, and had since opened a clandestine correspondence with her, which Mr. Page yesterday accidentally came in possession of, and soon after, meeting Bowyer on Ninth street, between Main and Church, Mr. Page drew a pistol and fired upon him, the ball from which took effect on the right side of his neck, and cutting the jugular vein, caused his death in a short time after. Mr. Page, seeing the tragic effect of his shot, at once walked from the scene and delivered himself up, when, upon being carried before the Mayor, he was sent to jail to a wait an examination on Monday next.-- Lynchburg Republican, May 1.
[special Dispatch to the Richmond Dispatch.]more Federal Outrages. Alexandria May 1. --The proclamation of President Lincoln, declaring martial law, was promulgated to-day, It divides Maryland into four military districts, thus absorbing her sovereignty; and the fifth military district embraces the District of Columbia, including Alexandria! Under this order, inoffensive citizens were driven from their families and expelled from the city, at the point of the bayonet. H.
Affairs in Alexandria — rumors of an attack — citizens leaving. Alexandria, May 1. --The city is quiet.--Rumors of a meditated attack by Federal troops have caused citizens to leave, and the streets are deserted. More troops arrived at Washington to-day from Annapolis. The Long Bridge across the Potomac is guarded by eight pieces of artillery and a large force of infantry. [Second Dispatch] Alexandria, May 1. --Our city is much excited with rumors of a contemtizens to leave, and the streets are deserted. More troops arrived at Washington to-day from Annapolis. The Long Bridge across the Potomac is guarded by eight pieces of artillery and a large force of infantry. [Second Dispatch] Alexandria, May 1. --Our city is much excited with rumors of a contemplated occupation by Federal forces. We have been warned by Washingtonians that it is certainly intended. Our scouts were fired upon last night on our side of the aqueduct. S
1 2 3 4 5 6 ...