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The Daily Dispatch: January 7, 1865., [Electronic resource] 6 0 Browse Search
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rst name with date is that of John de Lee, Miles, to whom Hugo de Hinton gave the lands, as by the old chart. Opposite this name is the date 1333. The father of John de Lee was Thomas de la Lee. The simple name of Lee occurs first as Ricardus Lee, of Langly, about the year 1500.--The first name of Robert is Robertus de la Lee, son of John de la Lee; he married Margarita, daughter and heir of Thomas Astly, of Nordly, about 1400.--The first name written in English is Thomas Lee, of Cotton, in King's Nordley, in the Parish of Alvely, who was the son of Johannes Lee. There are several coats of arms on the manuscript. That of Ricardus Lee, of the direct line, is as follows: A shield with a crescent of a squirrel sejant, eating a nut or flower; a lion in rampant guardant in sinister chief; a star in precise middle chief; dexter chief, a blood-red field with embattled bars of blue and yellow. The dexter base, a black cross on white field, with a lion's head, crowned, in one corner. T
One thousand Dollars reward. --Ran away, my man, named John; calls himself John Muse; thirty years of age; black complexion; high forehead, with a small knot on it resembling a wen; very likely; quick spoken; a carpenter by trade; he is five feet eight or nine inches high. I will give the above reward for his delivery to R. Lumpkin's jail. Richmond, or any other jail so that I can get him. His father lives in King and Queen county, and no doubt he is making his way there. B. J. Eddins, Manchester, Virginia. ja 6--10t*
Mayor's Court. --The proceedings before this court yesterday morning were devoid of interest. We give a summary: Jane King, a free negro, charged with receiving three hundred dollars' worth of wood, knowing the same to have been stolen, was ordered to receive twenty lashes. The charge against John Houck for drunkenness and beating his wife and resisting the police, was dismissed. Mrs. Lucy Binford, charged with taking unlawful possession of the house of Jefferson Powers, and injuring the same by tearing up and burning the flooring of said premises, was arraigned for a hearing. The complainant proving the offence alleged against the said Mrs. Binford, the case was dismissed upon the promise of repairing damages and vacating the premises. Peter Lawson, charged with violating a city ordinance by purchasing beef within the corporate limits to sell again was fined fifty dollars and the beef ordered to be confiscated. [In this case the defendant produced a certi