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The Daily Dispatch: January 2, 1863., [Electronic resource] 16 0 Browse Search
The Daily Dispatch: December 31, 1862., [Electronic resource] 4 0 Browse Search
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Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: December 31, 1862., [Electronic resource]. You can also browse the collection for Columbus Lee or search for Columbus Lee in all documents.

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Court, Tuesday December 30. --William Kennedy, a soldier, was arraigned, charged by the police with drunkenness on the sidewalk of Main street. He was sent to the Provost Marshal. Eleven negroes, all slaves but one, were arrested on Monday night for being in an unlawful assembly in the Kitchen of Lou. Seymour. The Mayor having positively forbid the assembling together of slaves in the manner indicated, each one of the defendants was ordered to be whipped. The case against Columbus Lee and Harry Krebbs, for being persons of doubtful repute, with no visible means of support, was called and continued till Thursday. The parties were committed in default of $500 bail for their appearance on that day. Joseph Cregar was arraigned for examination on the charge of shooting and killing Michael Horan, otherwise called Brockets Mick, at Krebb's farm, in Henrico, a few weeks since. Two women, named Jenny Lind and Maggle Hambleton, were brought up as witnesses, they having be
he enemy again advanced on our lines, and were repulsed with heavy loss. --All the troops behaved gallantly, but special mention is made of the 28th and 17th Louisiana regiments, the former regiment maintaining the ground all day against superior forces. Our loss on Sunday was: the 17th Louisiana, 1 killed and 2 wounded; 8th Tennessee, 4 killed and 6 wounded, Capt. C. A. Gently among the killed; the 17th Tennessee, 2 killed and 2 wounded; 81st Tennessee, 1 killed, none wounded. One of Gen. Lee's couriers had his leg shot off. Wofford's artillery lost one Sergeant killed. No particulars of the casualties in other regiments. On Monday afternoon 8,000 of the enemy advanced on one of our regiments on the right wing of the Chickasaw Bayon to storm the works, but were mowed down in large numbers, and upwards of 400 prisoners taken, with five stand of colors. The enemy were driven back to their boats, and afterwards sent in a flag of truce for permission to bury their dead, u