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Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 15. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), Paroles of the Army of Northern Virginia. (search)
A. Smily, Co. B. P. M. Breedlove, Co. B. C. E. Myers, Co. B. G. W. Trenor, Co. B. D. P. Niday, Co. C. E. A. Robinson, Co. C. G. R. Drummond, Co. C. G. W. P. Graybill, Co. K. W. C. Caldwell, Co. C. T. R. Wilbern, Co. C. George Lipscombe, Co. C. H. L. Camper, Co. D. W. F. Dickerson, Co. D. Jas. J. Drewry, Co. D. M. Perdue, Co. D. John Hick, Co. D. Thos. Butterworth, Co. D. Samuel James, Co. D. Solomon Wheeler, Co. D. Geo. Catterton, Co. D. Jno. K. Nelson, Co. F. Thos. Turpin, Co. F. Private R. F. Schenk, Co. F. Geo. W. Graybill, Co. K. Jonah Williamson, Co. G. Jas. Brown, Co. F. Willis Tanner, Co. F. Samuel Howard, Co. F. Wm. Jessee, Co. F. Jno. H. Johnston, Co. F. Jas. Hicks, Co. G. L. R. Mitchell, Co. G. Wm. Zimmerman, Co. G. T. P. Williams, Co. G. Jno. Fielder, Co. G. W. H. Morgan, Co. G. R. D. Mitchell, Co. G. J. D. Turner, Co. G. John Johnson, Co. I. Jno. Hokrider, Co. I. N. J. Vineyard, Co. I. Jacob Daniel, Co. I. D. C. He
ith flourishing a cheese knife in the street, to the consternation of sundry men and women, was ordered twenty,--Jesse, a slave of Thomas J. Starke, was charged with having no pass, trying to bite the watchman, and then to have the impudence to have in his possession such a sum of money as thirty nine dollars. For all these offences he was handed over to his master for punishment.--John A. Belvin was fined five dollars for creating a nuisance. --Francis, Betty, and Laura Robinson, free girls of color, were committed for further examination, on a charge of using obscene language in public — Daniel Keyes was dismissed from the charge of stealing $20 from — Maddux, preferred on Tuesday.--Thomas Turpin and Andrew Perdue, charged with stealing newspapers from Ben. H. Doyle, were dismissed with an admonition--Major Wilcox, charged with huckstering, was subjected to the loss of his purchases, by confiscation.--Adolphe Meyer was dismissed from the charge of stealing hay from Shaddock Cosb
Police Court. --Yesterday, Thos. Turpin, Robert Lotse, and James Logan, boys, were remanded for trial on the charge of picking Thos J. Stiff's pocket of $20.--Mrs. Hutzler was fined $10 for huckstering in the 2d Market.--Charles, slave of T. W. Seward, was ordered a licking for throwing a rock at the daughter of Mrs. Elizabeth Hotze.
g a search warrant in the house of Thomas Bradford, on Franklin street. Robert Maguire, Frank D. Pugh, and Hiram B Orr, were each required to give $200 security to be of good behavior, on the charge of associating with free negroes. Thomas Turpin, a lad, was charged with stealing one hundred and eighty dollars from Thos. J. Emmett, in the First Market, last Saturday morning; and a still smaller lad, named Joseph Gough, was arraigned for assisting in the operation. The testimony adduced failed to show that Gough had any land in the abstraction of Emmett's funds, and he was set at liberty. The case against Thomas Turpin was continued until the 27th inst. James Hogan was arraigned for aiding and abetting another party, (not yet apprehended,) in robbing Abram Dortieff of seventy-five dollars. In hopes of learning more of the affair by the happening of events, the Mayor continued the case until Saturday morning. Granville, a diminutive "ebony idol," belonging to Thom
on, a mulatto girl, resident of Manchester, was arraigned for drunkenness, a charge fully proved by the oath of one of Major Griswold's detectives. She was ordered to be whipped, and committed for want of security for her good behavior. Thomas Turpin, a lad dressed in uniform, was arraigned for stealing $180 from Thomas T. Emmett, in the First Market, last Wednesday. The testimony was sufficient to warrant the Mayor in committing him for examination before a called Court of Hustings, November 1st. It appears that Turpin enjoys some notoriety as "a picker-up of unconsidered trifles," as he stands charged on the Mayor's book with picking Thomas J. Stiff's pocket of $19, about one month since, and was on ball to answer that offence when he embarked in the last speculation recorded above. Mary A. and Joseph Thomas, who were summoned to Court at the instigation of Bridget McDonough for an alleged assault, were discharged, the complainant not appearing. Jamison Scott, who r
ing forged and attempted to employ as true and genuine a check for $6,000, payable at the Traders' Bank to the order of West & Johnston, and purporting to be signed by S. M. Owens & Son. They were sent before Judge Lyons for final trial. Thomas Turpin a lad, was examined for having, on the 27th of October, picked the pocket of Thos. T. Emmot of $180, in the 1st Market-House.--While there was no doubt that Turpin had something to do with the abstraction of the money, and shared the plunderTurpin had something to do with the abstraction of the money, and shared the plunder, yet the fact could not legally be established, and he was acquitted by the Court. The Grand Jury sits to-day at 11 o'clock, at which time witnesses would do well to be on hand. Mayor's Court--Wednesday, Nov. 19th. --Within the last few days there has been a perceptible falling off in the number and variety of cases brought before the Mayor for adjudication. This desirable state of affairs may have been brought about by the increased efficiency of the police, both civil and military.
amed Catherine Riley. The latter testified to a slap which she said O'Donnell gave her. Per contra, witnesses on behalf of O'Donnall proved that he had given Mrs. Riley (who is a refugee from Baltimore) a house to live in, and that, proving quarrelsome and disagreeable, he had tried to get rid of her by persuasion. None of them had seen O'D. strike Mrs. E. The charge against O'D. was dismissed. Richard Jordan was charged with stealing from Charles Mitteldorfer a pipe worth $70 and Thos. Turpin a somewhat notorious youth, was charged with having the same in his possession. The evidence against the defendants was of such a character as to warrant the Mayor in requiring bail of each to the amount of $300 for their good behavior. On falling to give bail they were sent to the chain gang for 90 days. Beverly Morris free, was charged with trespassing on Elize Fagan's premises, and Patrick Murther with assaulting and beating him therefore. The Mayor sent Morris (who is an old j
Continued. --The case of Thomas Turpin, a lad, charged with stealing a sum of money from Jno. Mullen, will be inquired into by the Mayor to day.
Continued. --Two little boys, named John Goodman and Thomas Turpin, were yesterday arraigned before the Mayor on the charge of stealing a pair of boots from Jacob Mœbus, on Thursday evening last: Mœbus testified that the parties came into his store in company with some soldiers who desired to purchase a pair of shoes, but they demurring to the price asked, no sale was effected. Taking their departure, he paid no further attention to the matter till he discovered a pair of boots was missing, and thereupon suspected the accused of having stolen them. The boys denied all knowledge of the theft; but His Honor, in order to ascertain their character, and to pursue his investigations further, continued the case till a future day. The charge against Wm. J. Summerville, of keeping his store open on Sunday and selling ardent spirits without a license so to do, was continued till this morning.
The Daily Dispatch: January 5, 1865., [Electronic resource], Proclamation of the Governor of South Carolina. (search)
prisoner to take a seat, while his partner went into the street and sought a policeman. Fortunately, officer E. H. Chalkley was in the neighborhood, and made the arrest. The cloth was found by Chalkley under the prisoner's overcoat before he was taken from the store. The Mayor remanded Robertson for indictment by the Grand Jury of the Hustings Court. The prisoner will appear again this morning to answer the offence of stealing cloth from a tailor, named Unkel, on Broad street. Thomas Turpin, charged with being a person of evil fame, and living in the city without any visible means of support, was ordered to be taken to the Provost-Marshal as a fit subject for military service. William K. Sledd and Peter Lawson, butchers in the Second Market, were each charged with buying beef from the canal boats for the purpose of reselling the same at their stalls. In the case of Lawson, the plea of buying for the Government in conformity with a contract was set up, and a continuanc
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