Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: November 7, 1861., [Electronic resource]. You can also browse the collection for T. Butler King or search for T. Butler King in all documents.

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Ranaway--$100 reward. --Ran away, on Monday, a Negro Boy, named Essex; about five feet eight inches high; black; stammers slightly; about twenty or twenty-two years old; weight about 150 pounds; formerly belonged to Capt. John Wright, of Plain View, P. O., King and Queen county, Va. The above reward will be paid on his delivery to me at my office, in this city. He may be making his way to West Point, Va. He has a wife in that neighborhood. His upper teeth are dark, from tarter on them. Benjamin Davis. oc 22--ts
Virginia now in London, which we published Monday morning, and from which we reproduce the following paragraphs: The more reflecting and intelligent English and Frenchmen feel that they have held and promulgated erroneous views; but few dare assume the task of teaching the opposite.--When I first went to Paris, at the end of July, it may be said that every newspaper was against us, some negatively, and others not only positively, but bitterly. Soon after three brochures--one by Hon. T. Butler King, one by Judge Pequet, (whose charming lady, by the way, was from Richmond,) and a third by M. Ernest Bellot des Minieres — made their appearance. Immediately, almost, the tone of the press changed. In a single day twelve of the journals of France came out in long and very favorable criticisms upon M. Bellot's pamphlet. I certainly never saw a more strongly marked revulsion upon any subject than that of the French press upon this. So much for pamphleteering in France. The same rem
our by officer Seal, on a charge of obtaining by false pretences, a buggy, saddle and bridle, and $497 in bank notes, from King & Lambeth, a manufacturing firm of this city. From the testimony given in court, it appears that the accused went to KingKing & Lambeth's establishment on Tuesday evening, about sundown, represented himself as a Colonel to the army, and said that he wished to purchase a buggy and saddle. He had no ready money to spare, but produced a pay roll for four months service, froms therefore concluded, and the buggy, &c., were sent to a place designated by the "Colonel." Soon afterwards, however, Messrs. King & Lambeth, having thought the matter over, became suspicious of something wrong, and went to the Adjutant General offid the duplicate "Wm. N. Walker," a fact which was not discovered at the time of the transaction. The document received by King & Lambeth was not the paper drawn up in Colonel Smith's office, for had either himself or his clerk ever seen to before.