Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: January 22, 1861., [Electronic resource]. You can also browse the collection for Albert L. Riddell or search for Albert L. Riddell in all documents.

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rfeit money. --David St. Chilton and Albert L. Riddell, charged with passing and having in theified that, on the morning of the 5th January, Riddell brought $100 of that money to fits office, ans a new one, which he had never seen before. Riddell said he bought the notes in Liberty, at 10 peew many acquaintances of witness' in Liberty, Riddell represented himself to be of the house of Bulok them to their room, where witness searched Riddell, and Mr. Seal searched Chilton. Found on RidRiddell $95 in good money, but no counterfeit notes. Prisoner said he got the money, which he exchangy the prisoners came to Thompson's hat store; Riddell bought two caps; paying a $10 South Carolina counterfeit, went to the Exchange Hotel, and Riddell refunded good money. The note paid for the cstified that on the evening of the 4th inst., Riddell questioned Mr. Simms in his hearing about the0 and 11 o'clock, on the 5th of January, when Riddell exchanged the money. Jos. Stern recalled[2 more...]
The Daily Dispatch: January 22, 1861., [Electronic resource], The capture of the New Orleans Barracks. (search)
lary in every respect. He was at this time about 17 years of age, and had for several months previous to this affair been employed as agent of Adams' Express, and as telegraph operator at Liberty, a position of considerable responsibility. Riddell then requested the Mayor to send to the City Jail for two prisoners, John L. Taylor and Harvey Wash. The Mayor complied, and they were soon afterwards brought into Court. They made statements as to some conversations with Riddell and Chilton io some conversations with Riddell and Chilton in jail; but as they were incompetent witnesses, their testimony was rejected. After this, at the request of Chilton, the Mayor sent for Samuel Jefford, another prisoner, convicted of larceny. Jefford, however, declined to make any statement, being, as he said, a convict, and whatever he might reveal would have no weight in the case. The prisoners were then remanded to jail, to be further examined before the Hustings Court in February next.