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thes behind. They were arrested shortly afterwards. The parties were held to appear before the Grand Jury. Jerry Sullivan, one of the above named, was also charged with stealing $30 from Frank Barge; his case was continued until to-morrow, on account of the absence of Barge. Charles Klinely, a Baltimorean, for purchasing a cart-load of watermelons in the 2d Market, on Saturday, and offering them for sale again. The watermelons were ordered to be confiscated. Mary Dary and Mary Kelly, charged with throwing pans of dirty water on Catherine Egan, were held to hail for good behavior. Frederick Shaffer and Westwood Armistead, charged with robbing Mrs. Frances Solomon of money and jewelry of a large amount, were discharged, both parties having proved an alibi. The Longenotti's, charged with the riot of last. Thursday, were also discharged. His Honor announced, in connection with this case, his intention of prosecuting the Provost Guard if, in future, they made a
se accounts allege that the cavalry were "surprised," Gen. Stuart outgeneraled, his headquarters fired into before the enemy's presence was suspected, etc. All these statements are wholly unfounded. Having been present during the whole engagement, I have it in my power to state correctly all that occurred. The actual events of the day were as follows: About 5 in the morning the enemy in heavy force — more than 10,000 in number — commenced crossing the river at Beverley's, Rappahannock, Kelly's, and the intermediate fords, cavalry, infantry, and artillery, with five days rations, for an extensive raid, as was subsequently ascertained upon the communications of the enemy. Brig-Gen. Jones, whose pickets guarded Beverly's ford, moved down to their support, and the Stuart Horse Artillery, commanded by Maj. Beckham, was brought early into action, the enemy's advance being checked at St. james's Church.--Subsequently Brig Gen. W. H. F. Lee, whose command guarded the river bank above,
The Daily Dispatch: June 18, 1863., [Electronic resource], The 7.30 or 2 cents Per diem, interest bearing $100 Confederate Treasury notes. (search)
The cage. --Mary Kelly, an Irish woman, and an old offender, was yesterday arrested by officer Adams, and placed in the cage on the charge of drunkenness and destroying the household effects of a Mrs. Murphy, in Grace street.
In Retirement. --Mary Kelly, a middle-aged lady, charged with getting tipsy and assaulting Mrs. Murphy, was before the Mayor yesterday, and by him committed to prison. Mary plead hard to be spared the dungeon, making all sorts of promises of reformation, but finding the Mayor unchangeable, vowed she would never leave the prison again. Four times she had been forced into the loathsome cells of the city prison, without cause on her part; and now that she was about to retire once more she would bid the outer world adieu and leave it forever.