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Bombarding a House. --Thomas N. Doyle a soldier, from Georgia, and Charles Harrison, from the steamer Jamestown, were arrested on Monday, at the witching hour of midnight for throwing stones at a house occupied by "Belle Jones, the location of which was not stated in the testimony. The morality of the offence did not, in the opinion of the recorder, dignify their further detention and the accused were discharged from custody yesterday — Some wholesome advice was given which, if heeded, will keep them out of difficulty hereafter.
$20 reward --For the delivery of Virginius who absconded from the Capitol House, Main street, on Sunday, the 8th Sept.--He is a black Negro Boy, near 18 years old, has a large, long head thick lips under one hanging down. He has been seen at the Old Market house, selling from a country cart. The above reward will be paid for his apprehension and delivery in Mr. Grady's jail, near Cary street. He may have gone off with some of the late regiments of soldiers. B. Jones, Ag't. for O Jarvis. Trustee. oc 3--6t*
The Daily Dispatch: September 11, 1862., [Electronic resource], From our army in
Sudden death. --Coroner Sanxay was summoned yesterday to hold an inquest over the remains of Josephine Denny, a boarder at the house of Belle Jones, in Locust Alley, in rear of the Richmond Varletles, who deceased suddenly yesterday morning without previous illness. It was stated in proof that the deceased had lately united herself in marriage with a man named Charles F. Denny, a reputed member of the Caskie Rangers, that before and after that event they had several disagreements, and that he left on Monday with the announcement that he was going to Baltimore, after which she became low-spirited, and commenced drinking to excess. It was at first thought that Denny had poisoned her, but this supposition gave way before the more plausible one that she had ended her life by excessive dissipation. This was the opinion, we believe, held by the medical gentleman who was called to view the body, which was that of an apparently young, hale and hearty female. The verdict of the j
The Daily Dispatch: November 8, 1862., [Electronic resource], Proceedings in the
The Daily Dispatch: November 11, 1862., [Electronic resource], Latest from the
The Daily Dispatch: November 11, 1862., [Electronic resource], From
Eastern North Carolina
Successful demonstration upon Nashville-- Morgan and Forrest at Work. Knoxville, Tenn, Nov. 9.--P. M. --On the 5th inst. a demonstration was made upon the city of Nashville by Forrest on the north and John Morgun on the south side. Morgan was quite successful, destroying many cars, locomotives, and bridges. We killed and wounded 75 or 100 Abolitionists, while our loss was very slight. Three Abolition brigades have reinforced Negley in Nashville, and the place is strongly fortified. Morgan Burt the Raiford bridges and water tooks. He is now at Gallatin, Tond. General McCown goes to Arkansas, and Jones joins General Pemberton.
The Daily Dispatch: November 17, 1862., [Electronic resource], A Bloody Leaf in the history of this War--
ten lives for one. (search)