Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: January 29, 1861., [Electronic resource]. You can also browse the collection for John O. Taylor or search for John O. Taylor in all documents.

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Resistance to the laws. --The Sherman Booth case in Wisconsin is far from ended.--In the paragraph below the Bovay mentioned is a member of the Wisconsin Legislature, who was engaged in the rescue of Booth from Deputy United States Marshal Taylor, when the mob was headed by Mr. Daniels, the State geologist. A letter from Marshal Lewis says that even the women threatened him with shovels when he went to make the arrest.--The paragraph is from the Milwaukee Democrat of the 23d inst: Marshal Lewis arrested one Bovay (who had previously submitted himself for arrest,) at Ripon yesterday morning, and was about taking the cars when a sleigh load of citizens came up and told Mr. B. he should not go.--Bovay replied he had promised to go and go he would. After a brief altercation in regard to the matter, the citizens forcibly took the prisoner and carried him home. The United States Marshal, disconsolate and discomfited, left Ripon in disgust — making no further effort to arrest.
Death of Mr. Taylor. --John O. Taylor, Esq., who was shot by Joseph Bernard, in Henrico county, over two weeks ago, died on Sunday night, about 10 o'clock. Mr. Taylor retained his consciousness to the last, and his sufferings, during a period of seventeen days, were most intense. An inquest and postmortem examination were hJohn O. Taylor, Esq., who was shot by Joseph Bernard, in Henrico county, over two weeks ago, died on Sunday night, about 10 o'clock. Mr. Taylor retained his consciousness to the last, and his sufferings, during a period of seventeen days, were most intense. An inquest and postmortem examination were held yesterday, but we have not heard-the result. The prisoner, Bernard, received the intelligence of Mr. T's death with composure. His examination will probably take place at the County Court-House, on Wednesday. Mr. Taylor retained his consciousness to the last, and his sufferings, during a period of seventeen days, were most intense. An inquest and postmortem examination were held yesterday, but we have not heard-the result. The prisoner, Bernard, received the intelligence of Mr. T's death with composure. His examination will probably take place at the County Court-House, on Wednesday.