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The Daily Dispatch: June 15, 1863., [Electronic resource] 4 0 Browse Search
The Daily Dispatch: June 1, 1863., [Electronic resource] 2 0 Browse Search
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The Daily Dispatch: June 1, 1863., [Electronic resource], Women and children sent from their Homes. (search)
tate; Charles C. Pedick, for stabbing and murdering an unknown man; Pickens Butler, for resisting the officers while drunk; Henry Lucas, for behaving disorderly on the street while drunk; Samuel Kennedy, for behaving disorderly in the house of Mrs. Jane Edwards, and resisting and throwing a tumbler at officer J. D. Perrin, who endeavored to stop him; Delia Norvel, as a woman of ill fame, and for occupying a private box in the Theatre, act apart for the accommodation of decent people; and Martha Edwards and John C. Thongpen, for associating with Norvel. The two females gave bail for their appearance before the Mayor this morning; Edward Boseman, a free negro, was caged yesterday evening for stealing a gold watch, worth $200, of Benjamin, slave of N. A. Ragland; the man Charles Pedrick was arrested for stabbing, about four months ago, a man named John Massring. Both parties worked at the C. S. artillery workshop, on 7th street. Massring accused Pedrick of being intimate with a girl emp
Disreputable House. --Martha Edwards, Sarah Cook, and S. M. Cook, charged with being persons of evil fame, and keeping a house of bad repute on French Garden Hill, were held to bail by the Mayor for their good behavior. Mrs. Edwards lives on 9th street, and proved that she kept a boarding-house; but the evidence of her neighbors fixed her guilt in the mind of his Honor. Disreputable House. --Martha Edwards, Sarah Cook, and S. M. Cook, charged with being persons of evil fame, and keeping a house of bad repute on French Garden Hill, were held to bail by the Mayor for their good behavior. Mrs. Edwards lives on 9th street, and proved that she kept a boarding-house; but the evidence of her neighbors fixed her guilt in the mind of his Honor.