Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: December 29, 1864., [Electronic resource]. You can also browse the collection for Cary or search for Cary in all documents.

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d and robbed of nineteen fowls. Other parties living in the neighborhood lost poultry at the same time. A lady, in the Second Market, yesterday morning, while passing through the crowd, had her pockets picked of a porte monnaie, containing between three and four hundred dollars. A couple of boys were subsequently arrested upon suspicion, but no money was found upon their persons, and they were released. The commission house of Messrs. John J. Wilson & Co., on Twelfth street, beyond Cary, was robbed of one barrel of cheese, eleven fine turkeys, and about two thousand dollars worth of bacon and lard, on Tuesday night. The cheese and turkeys were purchased late that evening for the "Soldier's New Year's Dinner" by Mr. Wilson, the treasurer for contributions to that laudable entertainment. The thieves must have had false keys to the store, or secreted themselves in the building a short time before closing up, as none of the locks to the doors were forced. Upon opening the stor
Wanted to Hire, for the ensuing year, two good Servants--one a good Cook, Washer and Ironer; the other is as will suit, a liberal hire will be paid. Apply to L. Yerby, No. 5 Twelfth street, between Main and Cary. de 29--6t*
ed, considering the short time that the subject was first agitated; but still, in view of the immense undertaking, too much preparation cannot be made; and it is earnestly hoped that persons living in the country will hurry forward their contributions of poultry, fresh meats, etc. Those having such articles on hand, who are not able to give them away, are solicited to send all the fowls they have to sell to Mr. John J. Wilson, the treasurer, at his commission house, on Twelfth street, beyond Cary, before offering them for sale anywhere else. Parties living in the city will hand in their contributions as early as possible, as only two more days remain to complete the affair. Under the superintendence of the well-known caterer, Mr. Thompson Tyler, the baking capacity of the Ballard House is kept in active operation both day and night; and if the public are prompt and liberal in their responses to the appeal of the committees, no doubt is entertained that everything will be ready i