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The Daily Dispatch: December 10, 1862., [Electronic resource], Important from the Southwest--Confederate Victory in Tennessee--Capture of eighteen hundred Federal prisoners. (search)
Twenty dollars reward. --Ranaway from my residence, on the Mechanicsville turnpike, three miles from the city of Richmond, a negro woman named Julia, about 27 years of age, about five feet seven inches high, tolerable stout, and of very good address, and of dark color, thick lips, and teeth not very good. As she was raised in Richmond, I think if highly probable she is lurking about this city or Manchester. I will pay the above reward for her delivery to me or if deposited in Lumpkin's jail, so I may get her again. de 8--eod3t* Geo. W. Barker.
tings Court and bailed by his master. John Pleasants and Wm. J. Cash, free negroes, taken up by the watch for being without their registers, were discharged on producing the same. Isham, slave of G. A. Wallace, arrested Tuesday night on suspicion of being drunk, (having a tickler with him,) was discharged after an examination. Wm. E. Dillard and John Kellar, two soldiers, belonging to the 5th Louisiana regiment, were brought up on the complaint of Adelis Marrin, a resident of Lumpkin's alley, who charged them with entering her house on Tuesday evening and breaking up a valuable stove and French plate mirror. The defendants had nothing to offer in extenuation of their conduct, save the fact that both were drunk. They were committed for indictment by the Hustings Court Grand Jury. John McQuire, arrested on the charge of drunkenness and attempting to make a forcible entry in the house of James DeCouray, plead that he had, by his conduct, inflicted more damage on his