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The Daily Dispatch: December 25, 1865., [Electronic resource] 4 0 Browse Search
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 17. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones) 1 1 Browse Search
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Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 17. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), chapter 1.14 (search)
William E. Turner, Robert W. Thompson, Erasmus J. Tyler, Joseph W. Thomas, General William R. Terry, George W. Tolby, William H. Tatum, C. B. Tennant, John Tyler, John N. Talby, John R. Tyree, John S. Talman. B. B. Van Buren, Lieutenant N. H. Van Zandt, A. Jeff. Vaughan, Shelly Vanhorn. Major David N. Walker, P. P. Winston, Lieutenant W. H. Weisiger, Lieutenant Peyton Wise, J. W. White, E. Waddy, H. M. Walthall, W. Minor Woodward, Levi Wassermann, Philip Whitlock, James R. Werth, Dr. Isaiah White, Major Thomas Whitehead, Isaac Wood, Captain John H. Ware, Captain Charles U. Williams, General D. A. Weisiger, David Wilson, A. S. Watkins, C. E. Wingo, R. G. Wilson, Montgomery West, P. A. Wellford, Lieutenant R. C. Wortham, Bolivar Ward, E. J. Weymouth. Thomas A. Young, John P. Yancey. Members of R. E. Lee Camp on detached service at Hampton, Va.: R. M. Booker, George Booker, John Booker, G. W. Caine, W. T. Dougherty, W. T. Gatewood, B. K. Curtis, R. S. Hudgins, C. T. Holtzc
The Daily Dispatch: December 25, 1865., [Electronic resource], The Franklin street shooting affair — close of the investigation.--the accused sent on for examination. (search)
in, and asked to be forgiven, and he forgave her. She supplied him with money, and also gave him a with and chain. Meade asked Mr. Fleming and myself to do all we could for Mrs. Ould, as she was no more to blame than he was. She appeared to be very much excited, and witness did not think she knew what she was doing. From daily observations, saw that Mrs. Ould was a very industrious woman. W. L. Fleming testified that he knew nothing about the shooting. He heard the conversation at Dr. White's office, just related by Mr. Rogers. He had given a correct recital of it. Thought there was a bruise upon her forehead at the time. George Shenly testified that Mrs. Ould lived up stairs over the shop where he was employed. Was well acquainted with Meade and Mrs. Ould. She told witness on the Monday of the evacuation that she had saved a thousand dollars in Confederate money, and asked if she had not better get a suit of clothes for Meade. She told witness on two or three occasi
ooldridge, for stealing a horse from B. A. Cocke. [In this case the accused was admitted to bail by Justice Binford. He alleges that he can prove he bought the horse, and was not within twenty miles of Richmond on the day the robbery is charged to have been committed.] William Lightfoot, alias William Burch, charged with felony and resisting and attempting to kill an officer in the discharge of his duty; Samuel Pleasants, a negro, for stealing a lot of groceries from Marshall F. Burton; Isaiah White, a negro, for fighting in the house of Mary Brown and cutting about him with a knife; and George N. Brown for fighting in the same place; Robert Randolph, a negro, for having been drunk and disorderly and resisting a policeman; and John Wyley, a Washington City negro, for stealing six chairs, valued at fifteen dollars, from R. P. Emerson. Fanny Taylor, pauper, for being drunk and creating a disturbance in the poor-house. Some few arrests for trivial offences were registered at the p