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The Daily Dispatch: June 29, 1861., [Electronic resource], A Fiendish outrage. (search)
A Fiendish outrage. --We learn that a creature by the name of Henry Mann, who has been unfavorably known in this community for a number of years, was guilty on Saturday evening last of an outrage upon the person of one of his grand-daughters, a little girl of some seven or eight years of age, which verifies the adage that "truth is stranger than fiction." The monster in human shape is now in the jail of this place, awaiting the condign but lenient punishment prescribed by law for such crimes as his. The vigilance of the law officers alone saved him from a suspension between heaven and earth, which is but the just desert of all such monsters in crime as he has proved himself to be.--Danville Register.
The Daily Dispatch: June 24, 1862., [Electronic resource], Unclaimed goods. (search)
Police Court, Monday, June 23d. --The following eases were disposed of by the sitting magistrate: Henry Mann, a soldier, drunk and trespassing on the premises of Mrs. Hutzler, on 18th street sent to the Provost Marshal. Wm. Duesberry, riotous and disorderly conduct, and threatening to shoot Julius Wartzman, placed under the custody of a young man in "sojer clothes" and allowed to go. Wartzman, who had indulged in the muss himself, was sent to the Provost Marshal. Thomas Devallar, for assaulting a soldier with rocks, was sent to the Provost Marshal. Philip Webber, charged with stealing two coats, one pair pants, one cap, two pairs socks, and one prayer book, the property of John McAvoy. Bailed to appear at Hustings Court for examination, A few other cases of no importance were disposed of.
The Daily Dispatch: June 28, 1862., [Electronic resource], The battles of
Port Republic. (search)