Your search returned 25 results in 11 document sections:

1 2
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 15. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), Terry's Brigade, formerly John M. Jones's. (search)
rivate A. M. Martin, W. S. Leach, E. P. Saunders, M. M. West, D. C. Woods, C. H. Thomas. Co. E. Sergeant Geo. Baker, Private C. Monighan, Private Jno. McMurray. Co. F. Private H. F. Mangum. Co. G. Private H. M. I. Munce, Private P. O'Brien. E. Crissey, Co. H. Sergeant G. W. McCormick, Private W. W. King, A. K. King, Private J. M. King, E. J. Carmichael, S. Strickland. Co. I. Private H. B. Davis, S. A. Montgomery, Private J. S. Moore, T. P. Sprawls. Co. Kailed courier to Lt.-Gen. A. P. Hill, 1 horse. Peter Coneley, Sergeant Frasier Battery, Cabell's Battalion. Peter Falcon, private Frasier Battery, Cabell's Battalion. Thomas McDermott, private Frasier Battery, Cabell's Battalion. Patrick O'Brien, private Frasier Battery, Cabell's Battalion. Joseph Hantzmin, private Co. G, 24th Va. Cavalry. W. T. Purcell, discharged soldier, 1 private horse. Thomas Revelry, courier to Gen. Longstreet, 1 private horse. G. C. Minor, Sergean
Stealing coal. --Patrick O'Brien, a white man, and Solomon, a slave, were before the Mayor last Saturday, for stealing coal from Abner Trabue. Pat was held to bail for better behavior, and Solomon was flogged.
Died of their wounds. --Thomas Collins, of the 8th Georgia Regiment, died at the Hospital, Mason's Hall, 25th street, and Patrick O'Brien, of Shenandoah county, 10th Virginia Regiment, died at Bellevue Hospital night before last. They were interred, with appropriate religious services from the Third Presbyterian Church, at Hollywood Cemetery, yesterday evening, being escorted to their graves by a large detachment of Georgia soldiers from various companies, under the command of Lieut. G. B. Butler, of Rome, Ga., Capt. Hamilton's company.
The Daily Dispatch: October 22, 1861., [Electronic resource], Ineligibility of officers of the army for Congress. (search)
m nothing, he was committed to jail.--Robert Hughes, of the Eighth South Carolina; Solomon B. Terrell, of the Fourth Texas, (second appearance;) and D. H. Hill, of the Fourth Texas Regiment, were also sent to jail for drunkenness and disorderly conduct.--Daniel Keys was up to answer a charge of assaulting Mary Sullivan; and after some evidence relative to a "bottle uv whiskey," which seems to have caused the difficulty, the Mayor continued the case for a further hearing.--John Burns and Patrick O'Brien, arrested for indulging in the pastime of a little set to in public, were discharged from custody.--James Cordell, charged with mebriety, was required to give security to keep the peace.--William, a negro dressed in soldier clothes, acknowledged that he was a runaway from W. C. Winston, and was sent to jail. Sentence of twenty-five lashes was added as a punishment for selling liquor, in the military camps.--Henry, slave of Warner Taliaferro, was awarded fifteen stripes to cure him of a
Found dead --Early yesterday morning the body of an Irishman named Patrick O'Brien was found at the foot of the embankment on Broad street near the Central Depot. He had been drinking the evening previous, and the presumption is that in a of intoxication he had fallen down the embankment and was too much overcome to recover himself, and died from exposure. The deceased was formerly employed at the Medical College in his city.
Stealing. --Patrick O'Brien, arrested by the police on the charge of stealing a silver-watch of Henry Tern, was examined before the Mayor last Saturday, and after a hearing remanded for future examination before the Justices of the Hustings Court.
Hustings Court, Sept. 14th. --Recorder Caskie and a full bench of Aldermen. Mr. R. T. Daniel being absent in Carolina county, whither he has gone to defend a man charged with murder, Mr. R. R. Howison acted as prosecuting attorney. John Wise, a slave, charged with stealing a horse valued at $300, was tried, found guilty, and sentenced to receive 39 lashes. Fielding Lewis, a slave, being tried for receiving a stolen horse, was examined and discharged. Patrick O'Brien was examined on the charge of assaulting Henry Tern on the public highway and robbing him of his watch and boots. The Court having heard the evidence, sent the prisoner on before Judge Lyons. Charles, a slave, was tried for stealing two silver watches from Robert Frazier, and being found guilty was sentenced to receive 39 lashes. Melissa Jane Palmature was examined on the charge of stealing $190 from Dozier M. Hughes. Susan Smith, a white woman, was examined and sent on to trial be
Judge Lyon's Court. --This Court commenced its fall term yesterday morning.--Nothing was done further than arranging business for future transaction. This morning the following cases, which have been returned indicted by the Grand Jury, will be called up: Matthew O'Neale, feloniously stealing one hundred and fifty pounds of lard, valued at $200, and forty pounds of candles, worth $100, belonging to John Ahern. Patrick O'Brien, assaulting Henry Tern and stealing one silver watch valued at $50 and one pair of shoes worth $35. John Welsh, feloniously stealing, on the 14th day of June, 1863, one horse valued at $200 from Chas. P. Word. Richard Costello, feloniously stealing a gold watch and chain from Gen. Joseph Edwards, while stepping at the American Hotel. Wm. Hinchman, feloniously assaulting, on the 23d of August, Patrick H. Redford, and stealing from him $80 in C. S. notes.
Presentments by the Grand Jury. --True bills were found by the Grand Jury for Judge Lyons's Court yesterday: Wm. Hinchman, Matthew O'Neale, Richard Costello, Patrick O'Brien, Lewis Harcum, Wm. Newman, Wm. H. Curtis, Charles Schwartz, John Conway, John H. Bolton, James W. Perry, Wicker, Touson and Champion, Matisse J. Palmature, John Welsh, Robert Ryan, Landon W. Shell, and nine forgery cases against Alex. D. Cheatwood. The Grand Jury will again sit this morning at 11 o'clock, when other presentments will be made.
ard Costello, charged with stealing a watch from Gen. Joseph Edwards, at the American Hotel, plead guilty, and his punishment was assessed at one year in the Penitentiary. The jury recommended the prisoner to the mercy of the Governor. Patrick O'Brien, for stealing a silver watch and pair of shoes from Henry Tern, was put upon trial, and after examination of witnesses and argument of counsel, was submitted to the jury, who, after a few moments' absence returned with a verdict of guilty, and O'Brien was sent to the city Jail for twelve months. Susan Smith, a white woman, was sent to the penitentiary for one year, on the chage of stealing from Fleming Gentry a lot of clothing and jewelry of the value of $300. Lewis Harcum's case was next examined into, and after argument from counsel, was submitted to the jury, who failing to agree were discharged, and the prisoner remanded to jail. Harcum stands charged with stealing $80 in Confederate States notes from Robert Reid.
1 2