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The Daily Dispatch: June 6, 1864., [Electronic resource] 4 0 Browse Search
The Daily Dispatch: June 7, 1864., [Electronic resource] 2 0 Browse Search
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beyond the wasteful expenditure of ammunition and keeping their gunners in practice. Our soldiers have become used to this species of warfare, and it does not in the least disturb their equanimity. Importannt from the Valley. We have important information from the Valley of Virginia. Hunter (the successor of Sigel) has advanced as far as Port Republic, in Rockingham county, and Crook is advancing over the Warm Springs road, from the West. Hunter refuses to accept battle from General Jones until he has effected a junction with Crook. It is presumed that we have a sufficient force in that direction to render the safety of Staunton secure. Affairs at Fredericksburg. We learn some interesting particulars of the situation of affairs at Fredericksburg from citizens of that place who have just arrived in Richmond. During their occupation of the town the Yankees arrested sixty-eight citizens of Fredericksburg and vicinity, and sent them to Washington, whence most of th
Police Arrests. --Florence Reives, a good looking girl of bad repute, was arrested and committed to the cage Saturday night, charged with stealing a gold breastpin, one hat, and an undershirt, vained at $2,000, belonging to Ann M. Myers. Patrick, slave of Fanny Jones, arrested on the charge of stealing a trunk of clothing, valued at $3,000, from Thomas Boyd, was locked up in the cage yesterday morning. On Saturday night the police overhauled a negro named William, slave of Joseph R. Anderson, out on the streets after hours without a pass. The evasive answers given by William led the officers of the law to believe he was connected with some of the depredations which have been committed in the city, and he was thereupon committed to the upper station house. Barney Tracey was arrested by officer Adams yesterday afternoon, charged with assaulting and beating Lewis Antelotti. He was subsequently balled to appear before the Mayor this morning. A man named Austin
nd buying five pounds of sugar from a negro man, knowing it to have been stolen, was fined $20. Robert B Smith, from whom the article was taken, stated that the morning after his store was robbed, sometime in February last, he was informed a negro fellow had sold to Mrs K. a lot of sugar. He waited upon her to learn the facts, but she denied having done so; subsequently, however, when confronted by the negro, she acknowledged it. Alexander, slave of Ann Newton, and Patrick, slave of Fanny Jones, were charged with stealing a trunk of clothing, valued at $3,000, from Thomas Boyd. In neither case was the charge of robbery proved; but the testimony establishing the fact that an illicit trade had been carried on between them, they were ordered to be whipped. Augustus H Plume was held to security for drunkenness and disorderly conduct in A J Berry's house, on the night of Sunday. A further continuation was announced in the cases of Churchill, slave of George Duggins, and Di