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ion-house on Saturday was Don Patrical Antomo G Camp, charged with stealing $35.40 and a gold chain from the Orleans House, on Eighth street. He stoutly denies the charge, and if innocent, will have an opportunity to prove himself so this morning — A man named George White is under arrest for stealing a box of butter valued at $10 from E. N. Spiller.--A negro named Pleasant, the property of William Smith, requested Officer Bibb to take him into custody, as he had given a fellow servant, John Jefferson, a blow with an axe, which might involves serious consequences. The, officer complied with the honest darkey's desire, and looked him up.--John, slave of E. D. Eacho, was arrested Saturday might on suspicion of having stolen some bacon; also, Jacob Schaaf, a white man; charged with breaking into the tailor shop of John McNaught, and stealing a cost, two pairs of scissors, and a lot of buttons.--Marshall Bradley, a free negro, who has served with the Lynchburg-Artillery at Alleghany Moun
ger, employed at Spiller's, saw the prisoner shoulder the box, gave, chase and captured him. Remanded to be tried for petty larceny. Pleasant, an aged and infirm negro, charged with making a felonious assault upon a fellow, servant named John Jefferson, with an axe. Mr. Smith the owner of the negroes, said that John was hurt on the head, but not dangerously. It appears that Pleasant, after the difficulty, went to the watch house and surrendered himself, stating to the officers that John JeJohn Jefferson made at him, and he struck him with an are. The case was continued. Marshall Bradley, free, charged with playing a banjo in the streets, and carrying deadly weapons. Bradley has been serving with the Lee Battery at Alleghany. Mountain, and fought with bravery, in the recent battle at that point. He produced highly complimentary letters from officers and citizens of Lynchburg, and the Mayor discharged him after, confiscating the dirk and pistol. Shouldering his favorite banjo, he
Prepared for swindling. --Two men named John Jefferson and James Coley, who say they are from Washington county, and members of the 37th Va. regiment, were arrested yesterday with a large amount of bogus shinplasters in their possession, which they were endeavoring to pass. They had two sets of notes, one dated Petersburg, Va., signed "Jefferson & Daniel," promising to pay bearer in currant funds two dollars, when presented in sums of ten dollars and another dated Wytheville, signed "BankJefferson & Daniel," promising to pay bearer in currant funds two dollars, when presented in sums of ten dollars and another dated Wytheville, signed "Banking Company," of the denomination of one and two dollars. They succeeded in passing six dollars of the Petersburg issue at the Cabell House, and one dollar at the Norvell House, and when arrested, were attempting to pass upon a negro market man a two dollar note in the payment for a bunch of beets, for which the negro would have given them good money in change. These notes were dated Petersburg and Wytheville, July 21, but were printed in this city. A search of their persons and baggage showe