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The Daily Dispatch: March 22, 1865., [Electronic resource] 4 0 Browse Search
The Daily Dispatch: April 10, 1861., [Electronic resource] 1 1 Browse Search
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Col. J. M. Sanborn, late Commissioner of the State of Michigan, has offered to take the contract to supply Fort Sumter with men and provisions for the sum of $500,000. Charles L. Blevins, a medical student from Selma, Alabama, aged nineteen years, blew his brains out with a pistol, at New Orleans last week. Chas. Pape, the actor, was married in Cincinnati Friday, to Miss Virginia Howard, of the same profession. M. Lamartine having disposed of his property in Macon, is about to return to Parie and offer his works for sale at his own house. The anniversary of the birthday of Henry Clay is to be celebrated in New York, on the 12th inst. Ex-President Millard Fillmore has accepted an invitation to presides at the Unitarian Festival in Boston, in May next. The steam mill of John Brown, near Camden, S, C., was burnt on the 28th ult. Loss $10,000. Maj. T. H. Holmes, of 7th Infantry U. S. A., who resigned, is a native of Virginia.
st man to come into the town was Captain Duncan, commanding the scouts and mounted men of the Army of Tennessee. He was repulsed by Hampton's cavalry, and himself taken prisoner. His party was reinforced by the foragers and again attacked the place, taking it. General Giles A. Smith's Fourth division, Seventeenth army corps, came up, also the head of General Slocum's column, and hoisted the flag over the market-house. The Mayor surrendered the town to Colonel William E. Strong, of General Howard's staff; then to General Slocum, who had just arrived. As the rebels were retreating over the river, they opened two guns on the town, and then fired the bridge, which was covered with rosin. Fayetteville is garrisoned by General Slocum. The best of order and regularity reigns there. The streets are patrolled by guards, thus protecting life and property. Nothing has been destroyed, or is likely to be destroyed, except the arsenal and the office of the Fayetteville Observer--
of any strong proof against them, they were discharged. Henry, slave of James Bagby, was ordered to receive a whipping for stealing a carpet bag, containing wearing apparel, the property of Roy Jones. Elizabeth Touget, a free woman, was charged with threatening to assault and beat Branch Jackson, a slave. The case was plainly proven, and the accused committed to jail in default of security for her good behavior. Branch Jackson, a slave, appeared to answer the charge of stealing a lot of clothing from Mary A. Brown. No proof of his guilt was adduced, and the Mayor discharged him. Fines of twenty dollars each were entered against George W. Bates, John Miller, (two cases,) and William H. Eggleston, for keeping their drinking-houses open after 10 o'clock at night. A case was booked against Virginia Howard, a white woman, charged with annoying and disturbing the peace of Joseph M. Dominico. By consent of the complainant, however, the prosecution was dismissed.