but had no bags.
The negroes with the bags said they had bought them from Tazewell.
From the testimony of other witnesses, it appeared that Tazewell belonged to Mr. Garber, in this city; that the other negroes were marketmen, of good character, who had come to the city on Saturday morning. Three negro witnesses proved that Tazewell had sold the others the bags at three dollars apiece.
Tazewell was ordered thirty-nine, the rest ten lashes apiece, for trading with a slave.
Chastain Hampton, a deserter, was sent to the provost-marshal.
Ned, slave of Thomas Miflin Ladd, and Thomas, slave of C. J. Paleske, were charged with stealing three bushels of corn and three of wheat from some person unknown; and Mrs. Louisa Horseapple was charged with receiving the same.
It was proved that the negroes were seen to carry the grain into Mrs. Horseapple's store, near the Second Market, from Mr. Paleske's wagon.
Watchman Froner and officers Jenkins and Kelley went in and brought th