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1862; des. June 29, 1862. 2William HobillI18Jan. 10, 1862; des. Aug. 24, 1862. 3Arthur B. MoultonI31Jan. 11, 1862; trans. to 11th Inf. 4John Brownunassignedrecruit25Dec. 9, 1862. [May 20, 1864. 5Thomas Brownunassignedrecruit21Dec. 9, 1862. 6William Collinsunassignedrecruit22Dec. 9, 1862. 7John Cummingsunassignedrecruit25Dec. 9, 1862. 8George Davisunassignedrecruit24Dec. 9, 1862. 9Charles Hegertunassignedrecruit36Dec. 9, 1862. 10Charles Hughesunassignedrecruit26Dec. 9, 1862. 11Richard Jamesunassignedrecruit24Dec. 9, 1862. 12Patrick Lufkinunassignedrecruit21Dec. 6, 1862. 13James Lyonsunassignedrecruit26Dec. 9, 62. 14John Mackunassignedrecruit26Dec. 9, 1862. 15Francis Marrunassignedrecruit22Dec. 9, 1862. 16William Mooreunassignedrecruit21Dec. 9, 1862, 17George Mulliganunassignedrecruit21Dec. 9, 1862, 18John Murphy,unassignedrecruit23Dec. 9, 1862, 19Christopher Parkerunassignedrecruit24Dec. 6, 1862. 20John Paulunassignedrecruit21Dec. 6, 1862. 21George Rayunassignedre
bag of "shiners" which she had in her pocket. All her efforts proved unavailing, however, and the consequence was a night's sojourn in the station house and her appearance before His Honor yesterday morning. Joe Harris was charged with burglariously entering the dwelling house of some person unknown and stealing a lot of flour. In the absence of witnesses for the Commonwealth, the case was continued till this morning. John Camp, a very bad while boy, charged with stealing $10 in the First Market from Geo. Thraves, was committed for want of security for his future good behavior. Ella, slave of Richard James, charged with stealing meat in the Second Market, was ordered to be whipped. Geo W Bens, charged with meal in the Second Market to sell again, was fined $20. Mary was charged with possession of a house to which Amelia Cofield was entitled, but the Mayor deemed the pass one over which he had no control, and therefore discharged the party accused.
gold and silver and Confederate money, discovered that he had been robbed of about three thousand dollars in specie, besides several thousand more in paper money. Suspicion resting upon a negro girl in his employ, he had her brought before him, and questioned her about the matter, when she acknowledged her guilt, but stated that she had given the most of what she had stolen to two negro fellows who had been visiting her, by the name of Ralph, slave of W. B. Turner, and Willis, slave of Richard James. These negroes were arrested, and upon searching their rooms and persons, there was found about one hundred and seventy-five dollars in gold coin, one thousand two hundred dollars in Confederate notes, a gold watch and chain, and one trunk and a valise crammed with an assortment of new clothing which could not be purchased, at present prices, for less than five or six thousand dollars. One of the negroes, upon whom was found five twenty-dollar gold pieces and seven hundred and fifty dol
The Daily Dispatch: October 11, 1864., [Electronic resource], Vice President Stephens's views upon peace movements. (search)
Hustings Court of Magistrates. --The regular monthly term of the Magistrates' Court commenced yesterday, when the following business was transacted: Thirty nine lashes apiece were ordered to be inflicted upon Ralph, slave of William Turner, and Willis, slave of Richard James, charged with stealing $3,000 in gold from Joseph Brummel; Dick, slave of Francis H. Smith, and Cyrus, slave of William Scott, charged with stealing five hundred pounds of bacon from William H. Chastain; and Mary, slave of W. Pollard, charged with stealing one gold watch, the property of Powhatan Roberts. John Francis, charged with robbing Philip Lyberger of three hundred and eighty dollars in Confederate money, one silver watch, and a large lot of valuable clothing, was remanded for further examination before Judge Lyons. James Dawson, charged with stealing four ten dollar notes from Robert H. Walton, was acquitted. Patrick Martin, charged with stealing one mule belonging to the Confed
his American tour, had a fight with carving knives recently in a London Club House, when the youngest, nineteen years of age, was killed by his brother, Lord Arthur. The Levant Herald notices the presentation by Fuad Pacha to Madam Ristori of a collar of diamonds engraved with the Sultan's own cipher, in token of his sympathy with the high arts. From an inspection of the Stratford register, it is found that Shakspeare's widow subsequently married a shoemaker of the town, named Richard James. Maximilian has been having a grand ball in his Mexican palace. The empress wore white silk embroidered in gold, a necklace of diamonds, and a sprig of green leaves in her hair. A club of French gourmets, whose members live only to invent new dishes and ruin their digestion, have just contrived a novelty in the form of a lobster boiled in champagne. A late foreign paper says a brother of the rebel General Breckinridge is working in Greenock, Scotland, as a journeyman engi