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The Daily Dispatch: April 16, 1861., [Electronic resource] 6 0 Browse Search
The Daily Dispatch: August 26, 1861., [Electronic resource] 6 0 Browse Search
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Mayor's Court. --The Mayor disposed of the following cases on yesterday: John T. Ferneyhough, arrested for fighting in the street on Saturday, case continued, and party committed to jail to await an examination for stabbing two men (one of them named Kelly.) on 2nd street, twelve months since last Christmas, in company with Robert Burch. Both Ferneyhough and Burch went off at the time, and have but lately returned — Thomas Dobson was required to give security for using obscene language and threatening to shoot Jas. Henry Franklin, one of the city watchmen:--George and Eva Kline, for abusing and threatening to kill Wm. Kahle, held to bail — James Turner was committed in default of surety for being one of the party who beat John L. Cusry at Solitude, on Cary street.--Ann O'Shay, who had abused and threatened the life of Roland Williams, gave $150 surety to conduct herself in a law-abiding and proper manner in futur
t his throat, it becomes a quality not much to be reverenced. There has been but one man in the present century who has equalled Abraham Lincoln in the combined secretiveness, hypocrisy, and diabolism of his character.--The name of this man was Williams, and he flourished in London about the year 1808. --Whoever will read "Three Remarkable Murders," by De Quincey, will find the most mysterious and remorseless murderer of the nineteenth century the exact counterpart of Abraham Lincoln. This man untary exclamation was wrung from her lips, "Lord God, have mercy on me." But it is doing great injustice to this eminent "artist," as De Quincey calls him, to liken the murderer of a few families to Abraham Lincoln, or any of his Cabinet. Williams may have had the genius of Lincoln, and possibly the thirst for blood; but he never had the opportunity. Here is this man, professing for months to desire a peaceful solution of existing difficulties, deliberately, persistently, with malice afo
ds, 2d So. C.; wounds B. A. Parks, C. I. 79th N. Y.; wounds. 29--Jas. W. Campbell, Reg't not known. S. I. Wood Co. A. 6th So. Ca. Wm. Etheridge Co. E. 7th So. Ca. J. M. Carson, Butler Guards, 2d Reg't So. Ca. Thos. Teel 8th Reg't So. Ca. 30--Reuben Sart in, Co. G. 5th Ala. Wm. H. year 3rd So. Ca. Jas. McVeigh Co. F. 5th So. Ca. 31--Wm. F. Thomas, Corp'l Co. E. 4th Ala. E. H. Sharp, Co. E. 6th So. Ca. Aug. 1--Samuel Payne, Co. G. 19th Va. Wm. H. Mathews Co. A. 5th N. C., Roland Williams, 6th N. C., address, Wilson P. O. Jos. B. McVey, Co. N. 6th Reg't So. Ca. 2--David McSwain, Co. G. 7th Ga. W. J. Relly 12th Miss Co. A. Wm. Humphreys, 19th Va. Tho. Mullens, 19th Va.; wounds. L. M. Riser Brown Rebels 18th Miss, Madison H. well, Co. A. 6th So. Ca. J. W. Neely Co. C., 3d So. Ca. George Turner. 3--Reuben Ransom, Co. F, 4th So. Ca.; wounds Jno. M. Sheffield. T. E. Story, Co. E. 7th So. Ca. B. J. C. Perry, Lancaster T. vincible, 2 So. Ca. W. W. S. Myers, C. Rifles
e and specious pretences. The communication of Dr. Harris leads to the belief that he has a heart and soul. Both articles are very much out of place where he is. It would not be going very far astray to say that he stands in danger of being set adrift by Lincoln, should that arch hypocrite become convinced that he possesses the ordinary feelings of a human being. The letter reads as follows: Sanitary Commission, Treasury Building, Washington, D C., Aug. 10, 1861. To Drs. Cullen, Williams and Brodis, Staff Medical Officers of General Beauregard's Division of the Confederate Army. Gentlemen --The reports which I have received concerning the personal interest and the kind consideration given by you the wounded prisoners of the Federal army, have been communicated to the friends of the unfortunate men, and have given expression to much gratitude. For those friends and for myself, permit me to express heartfelt thanks. And will you allow me, gentlemen, to ask if we may n
ion of the 28d Pennsylvania Regiment, Col Birney, arrived at the President street depot in a train from Philadelphia, and proceeded to Washington. They numbered between 500 and 600 men, many of whom have already served out a term of three months enlistment under Gen. Patterson, in Col. Dare's Regiment, in Western Virginia and other points. The men were uniformed after the regular army style, and were well supplied with camp equipage, &c. About noon 800 men, attached to Cols. Chantry's and Williams' Pennsylvania Regiments, reached the President street depot and passed through to Washington. At 4 o'clock yesterday afternoon 280 men, under the command of Col. Rowley, of Pennsylvania, reached the Bolton depot from Harrisburg, and passed through. Many of the men who passed through yesterday were without arms or uniforms, but it is understood they will be supplied with both upon arriving at the seat of war. A battery of twelve pieces of cannon, of heavy cailibre and mounted, arrive