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The Daily Dispatch: November 11, 1861., [Electronic resource] 4 0 Browse Search
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Kelliher, were arraigned before the Mayor on Saturday on a charge of stealing $110 from Daniel Murphy. The boys did not deny that the money, (which was taken from a drawer in Murphy's store,) was appropriated between them; but each seemed desirous of fixing the larger share in the transaction upon the other. Most of it they had invested in daguerreotype likenesses, porte- monnaies, and jewelry, but some of the notes were still in their possession. The Mayor sent the promising trio to jail. Henry Flower, an old offender, was remanded for trial on a charge of stealing a bed from Parks Martin. This process of raising a flower bed is as dangerous as it is unlawful. Walker, slave of James Royster, arrested for stealing $150 from Tobias Pearsoll; Lewis, slave of George Howard, for stealing coffee from the Georgia Hospital; and Andrew Jackson, slave of Richardson Turner, for stealing a pair of shoes from Carlton, Chamberlayne & Co., were respectively sent to the whipping post.
icers could not be seen. They cheered when the order was extended to proceed immediately, and were told that the battle commenced yesterday. With an empty stomach and a little water they were all eager to proceed to the scene of action. The steamer Swan is reported lost in your papers. It is a mistake. She now lies at the wharf here, after delivering stores at the various stations, and will leave here to-night for Savannah or Charleston. Two of the large vessels are ashore near Martin's Industry. November 6, 11 P. M.--I have just returned from Hilton Head. Forty-two of the enemy's vessels now lie inside the Bar, between the Forts at Hilton Head and Bay Point, but out of the reach of our guns. Commodore Tatnall's fleet of three vessels attacked them on yesterday morning, and endeavored to draw them under the guns of our forts; which he succeeded in doing after a brisk cannonading of about two hours. About seven of them advanced at a time, and opened a heavy fi