pay a cent.
From M. N. Parmele they took one thousand dollars' worth.
Mr. Parmele appealed to Morgan in person.
He asked Parmele if he was a Union man. He replied that he was. Morgan replied that he could do nothing for him, and as he had some orders to issue, told Parmele to leave the room.
Mr. Richey, a jeweller, was robbed of nearly all he had, and beaten over the head with a pistol.
He was supposed to be dead.
His loss in jewelry and a horse was about five hundred dollars.
Mendell Arthur, a livery-stable keeper, was robbed of horses, buggies, stages, wagons, etc., to the amount of two thousand dollars.
They went into the hospital and robbed the sick soldiers of their blankets, quilts, provisions, medicines, and the surgeons of their instruments.
Morgan himself went into the store of B. Stadaker & Co., and in a very polite way said he wanted goods and would pay for them in good money; made free to open drawers and boxes and helped himself, all in a very polite way,