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The Daily Dispatch: October 29, 1863., [Electronic resource] 2 0 Browse Search
The Daily Dispatch: May 11, 1864., [Electronic resource] 1 1 Browse Search
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n of the property of those very landlords, and its operations have afforded shelter to many women who would have been without it but for that law. Yesterday a case of this sort came before the Mayor. Charles Loat was charged with attempting to take forcible possession of two rooms occupied by Mrs. Isabella Strand, a soldier's wife. From the evidence it appeared that the house belonged to Loat, but was rented to Mr. Dann, of whom Mrs. Straub rented two rooms for three years. Three months ago Dunn moved and Loat took possession of the part vacated by him. Since then he has been trying to get Mrs. S. out, but without effect. Knowing he could not dispossess her by a writ of ejectment, he seized her key and attempted to move in, for which the Mayor held him to ball for his future good behavior in the sum of $150. Walter Tate, a white man, arrested for keeping a policy office in an alley between 15th street and Locust Alley, and Main and Franklin streets, and selling tickets to negro
The Daily Dispatch: May 11, 1864., [Electronic resource], The Combined movement on Richmond — the enemy on the Southside — fight at Chester — the great cavalry Raid, &c. (search)
Southside. As account of the operations on the south side of the river may be gathered from the following, in the Petersburg Express of Monday, commencing with the details of the fight at Port Walthall Saturday: As early as sunrise found the two forces drawn up in line of battle, about half a mile apart, and in the view of one another. We occupied the railroad to the right and left of Mr. Cralg's residence, very near to the junction, and the Yankee army occupied a position in Mrs. Mary Dunn's field.--Same skirmishing took place about 11 o'clock, when the Surry Artillery, under Capt. Hankins, advanced several hundred yards in front and opened on the enemy, throwing shell right into their midst and producing quite a stir among them.--This brought on a sharp fire between the infantry on our left and the advance of the enemy's right, but in thirty minutes the firing on both sides ceased, except now and then a wild shot from the enemy's artillery. Our forces now made the railro