Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: May 1, 1861., [Electronic resource]. You can also browse the collection for James Thomas or search for James Thomas in all documents.

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ount of this affair, which has already been briefly noticed: Captain Jenifer a few days since arrived at Carlisle Barracks, in command of his company from Texas. A few days after he obtained leave of absence from his commanding officer, Major Thomas, for the purpose of visiting his friends and relatives in this State and Virginia. On reaching Baltimore on the day of the fight, and perceiving that as an officer of the United States Army he would soon be called upon to take part against hiisher, and thanked him for his kindness, when the latter informed him (Capt. J.) that he had just received another dispatch ordering his re arrest; but before this was carried into effect, the Judge had an interview with Col. Andrew Porter and Major Thomas, and upon Capt. Jenifer's giving his parole of honor to Col. Porter that he would not attempt an escape, was allowed to accompany him to Harrisburg for the purpose of having an interview with the Governor. Captain Jenifer reached Harrisbu
aw and carried before the Mayor yesterday. In addition to the cases mentioned elsewhere, his Honor examined and disposed of the following: Jack, slave of John D Quarles, whipped for running his cart against that of James Britwell, and giving the aforesaid Britwell a specimen of vulgar lingo when remonstrated with — Bill Holmes, free, whipped for assaulting George Hubbard, white, with a stick Jim Murphy, colored, from Fredericksburg, no papers, whipped.--John, slave of Henry Curtis, was whipped for having no pass and acting suspiciously.--Elijah, slave of Stephen Hunter, sent on for trial for burglariously entering J. H. Beagleston's house and stealing $200 worth of groceries, and assaulting John W. Branch.--Richard, slave of L S Joyne was committed for trial for stealing $60 worth of dry goods from C. A. Gwatkin's store.--Joseph, slave of James Thomas, punished for having a coat supposed to be stolen — Thomas Oakley was acquitted of stealing $6 worth of corn from some unknown part