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The Daily Dispatch: may 6, 1861., [Electronic resource], Gen. Harney's account of his arrest and subsequent Adventures in Virginia. (search)
Found guilty. --Randolph Bennett was tried before John M. Gregory, Esq., Judge of Henrico County Court, on Friday, for manslaughter, in causing the death of Jim Page, a free negro, on the Darbytown road, last Christmas. The jury sworn in the case returned a verdict of guilty, and assessed his term in the Penitentiary at five years. Wm. T. Melton, who was equally implicated in the death of Jim Page, was tried on Saturday, but by a different jury, who, after a patient investigation, returned a verdict fining him one cent and costs of Court. As a matter of course, Bennett's counsel asked for a new trial. The application was argued at 1 o'clock on Saturday.
orities. General Patterson refuses to give travelers his pass, and holds the roads exclusively for the transport of troops and munitions of war. Three hundred passengers from Washington reached this city to-day. They have occupied thirty hours in the journey from that capital to this point. Nineteen members of the Seventh Regiment of New York have just arrived here, and leave immediately to join their comrades at Washington. They go by way of Perryville and Annapolis. Commodore Gregory, of Rhode Island, accompanies this detachment of the Seventh to the capital. He intends, not with standing his advanced years, to offer his services to the Government. He has been in the Navy for fifty-two years. The Now York Express, of Saturday, regards the telegrams from Missouri and Kentucky as of great importance. The message of the Missouri Governor sounds secessionist, and it does not like the way the Union men are going to the wall here and there in Old Kentucky. E