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Rev. James K. Ewer , Company 3, Third Mass. Cav., Roster of the Third Massachusetts Cavalry Regiment in the war for the Union, Company M. (search)
ear City, La. Robert hunter, Eastport, Me. 22. s; painter, Nov. 19, 1861. Disch. disa. Aug. 29, 1863, Port Hudson, La. Joseph Jacob, en. New Orleans, La. May 16, 1862. Disch. disa. Jan, 18, 1864. Soren Jansan, Denmark, Cr. Rehoboth, 28, s; laborer. March 18, 1864. Died July 16, 1864, New Orleans, La. Nathaniel B. Jellison, Boston, 22, m; sailor. Nov. 22, 1861. Disch. disa. June 16, 1862. Allen Johnson, Boston, 28, m; carpenter. Nov. 28, 1861. M. O. Dec. 5, 1864. Oliver Jones, Dighton, 19, s; bootmaker. Dec. 31, 1864. Disch. July 21, 1865. Thomas L. Jones, en. New Orleans, La.——Nov. 25, 1862. Died Nov 12, 1863, Port Hudson, La. David Kief, Springfield, 21, s; moulder. Dec. 31, 1864. M. O. Sept. 28, 1865. John M. Kingsley, en. New Orleans, La.——May 23, 1862. Died May 14, 1864, Alexandria, La. Albert Kittrell, Quincy, 29, m; expressman. Jan. 2, 1865. Deserted July 26, 1865, Fort Leavenworth, Kan. George F. Lord, Cambridge, 21, s; clerk.
the police they arrested three suspicious characters residing in that locality, who gave their names as John T. Smith, Oliver Jones, and Austin Conley. A search being instituted in the house of the latter, the police recovered the following articlesLynchburg; of the other goods, he professed entire ignorance. Mr. Gardner could not positively identify either Conley or Jones as the men who robbed him. His identification of John T. Smith as one of the parties was, however, complete, and the Mayoion before the Hustings Court for felony. Smith took Gardner's pocket-book from his person. The case against Conley and Jones (the latter written on the cage book "Allover," instead of Oliver Jones,) was continued for another hearing, when perhapsOliver Jones,) was continued for another hearing, when perhaps other inculpatory evidence may be introduced. The young man Smith is a native of this city, and the son of respectable parents; but, from extreme youth, has enjoyed the unenviable reputation of being one of the worst boys in the city.--The robbery
Arrest of an alleged Highway Robber. --James Clarke, accused of being the principal in the robbery of Mr. Gardner, and who is the same man alluded to by Conley as the party who left at his house the proceeds of the robbery, was taken in custody last evening, about six o'clock, by watchmen Jones and Franklin; and lodged in the cage for examination before the Mayor this morning.
Mayor's Court. --The unfavorable war news does not seem to affect the spirits of the attendants at the above popular tribunal. Their ardor is unquenchable, and one who is in the habit of attending there daily can but admire their powers of holding on, though he may regard it as time badly spent. A number of cases were disposed of yesterday, a list of which is subjoined: The case of Oliver Jones, charged with being one of the parties who robbed Francis J. Garaner, a few evenings since, of a coat and revolver, was continued till Thursday, with a view to arrest other parties suspected of complicity. Charles Camp, who is said to have aided Thomas. J. Goodrich in an assault on Louis Zimmer, was directed to report himself before the Mayor this morning. Sebastian Kawbert under went a partial examination on the charge of stealing sixteen car springs, the property of the Virginia Central Railroad, worth $150. The defendant alleges that he bought the iron of a white man,
wing resolutions of inquiry into expediency were referred to the appropriate committees: By Mr. Bass--Of refunding to Dr. Henry C. Stevens, a license fee for which license, on account of his volunteering in the army, he has no use. By Mr. Jones--Of refunding to Joel E. Bragg, of King and Queen county, a certain license tax paid by him. Mr. Saunders, of Campbell, offered a resolution that, with the consent of the Senate a joint committee of both Houses be appointed to communicate irginia, and to confer with the Secretary for the purpose of promoting harmony between the act of the Confederate Congress and the act of the General Assembly of Virginia. Messrs. Anderson, of Botetourt, Green, River, Prince, Grattan, Burns, Jones, and McKenney opposed the resolution. They deprecated any interference with the Confederate Government in its arrangements with the volunteers. Messrs. Saunders, of Campbell, Bouldin, and Sheffey advocated the resolution. Mr. Rives mov
Petty cases. --The following small cases were disposed of by the Mayor yesterday.-- Wm. Johnson, alias, John Hammond, featured for a riotous demonstration at the Varieties and let off; William, slave of Mary Lipscomb, ordered 15 lashes for having a lot of brandy and sugar supposed to have been stolen; Tim McMahon, drunk and disorderly at the Monument Hotel and drawing a pistol on the clerk, admonished and discharged; Jackson, slave of P. Willhorse, ordered 25 lashes for having in his possession a lot of coffee and cotton cloth supposed to be stolen; Oliver Jones, alleged in be one of the parties who robbed Francis
Acquitted. --Oliver Jones, formerly a resident of Lynchburg, who has been in confinement in the city jail for the last ten days, charged with aiding two other men to despoil Francis J. Gardner of certain articles of personal property, was before the Mayor yesterday, and being confronted with Mr. Gardner, the latter said positively he was not one of the party. John T. Smith is in jail and awaiting trial for being one of the three men who assaulted and robbed Gardner on the occasion referred to.
the water's edge. The Ellis was captured, sustaining but little damage. Captain Cooke fought desperately, and received a severe wound on the skull, which we fear will terminate fatally. His vessel was boarded by an overpowering number of the enemy. The officers captured by the enemy were, Captain Cooke, James Peters, J. Hanks, J. J. Henderson, James W. McCarrick, R. W. G. Livingston, and Mr. Wombsley--the first and last named of the Ellis, and the rest of the Sea Bird. Drs Greenhow and Jones were also captured, both being attached to the Sea Bird. As far as ascertained, only three were wounded in the fight at Roanoke Island, viz: Master Odanlg Hoole, skull fractured; Midshipman Conner, arm shot off; and the wheelsman of the Curlew, as before stated, arm broken. In the second fight, the killed on our side amounted to five--three on board the Sea Bird and two on the Ellis. Six or seven were severely wounded. Among the killed was midshipman Jackson. Nobly did this young ma