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arrived to-day. D. Leadbetter. Baldwyn, June 4, 1862. Maj. Gen. Leonidas Polk, Comdg. 1st Corps, Army of Miss., at Mr. Williams' House: General: As we may have to use that bridge in your front across Twenty Mile Creek, burned yesterday throughlly, your obedient servant, G. T. Beauregard, General, Commanding. Hdqrs., First Corps, Army of the Mississippi, Near Williams', Miss., June 4, 1862. General: I have the honor to acknowledge the receipt of your note of this date, and, in reply, by a superior force of the enemy, but that about 10 of his men, who were on picket, guarding the road that leads from Dr. Williams' into the Jacinto and Carrollville road, were unaccounted for. To-day, when I was again absent at your headquartersville to Tupelo; and Generals Breckinridge's and Bragg's on the road still farther to the westward, via Birmingham and Tom Williams', north of King's Creek, to Tupelo. IV. The troops will start at 3 o'clock a. m. on the 7th instant. Those of Gen
The Daily Dispatch: September 9, 1862., [Electronic resource], Our army in Maryland--particulars of the passage of the Potomac. (search)
Mahone was wounded early in the action; Col Weisiger was badly, and, I expect, mortally wounded a short time afterwards; Major May killed; Adjutant Cameron, Capt. Lewellen, Captain Marks, Capt. Owens, and Lieut. May, wounded.--The casualties in the regiment, which numbered in the fight about 220, were 7 --a pretty large percentage. George Nicholas and Marx Myers were killed. Sergeant Heth, A. K. Crump, James Grame, George W. Hill, James Hollingsworth, A. P. Rogers, Bolling Pickett, and Tom Williams, wounded. The wounds are mostly slight. I think Crump's is probably the worst. He is wounded in the knee. The surgeons say that the bone is not broken, and he will not lose his leg, but it may be stiff, though I hope he may recover and have the use of it as well as ever. Two hundred and fifty nine Yankee prisoners have just passed, they were taken to-day at Centreville. That place has been evacuated by the Yankees, and these men were stragglers, they seemed to be in first rate s
Court of Conciliation. --M. L. Strauss & Company vs. P. Levy. Petition dismissed. Frederick Cullman and wife vs. Joseph Scrotte. Judgment for the plaintiff in the sum of two hundred dollars in United States currency. Richard H. Charles vs. Edward Hogan. Judgment against the plaintiff in the sum of twenty-three dollars and sixty-five cents, without interest and costs. Hess, Blum & Company vs. P. Levy. Judgment for the plaintiffs in the sum of three thousand seven hundred and thirty-nine dollars and three cents, with interest or costs. James Murphy vs. Robert J. Smith. Cause dismissed without prejudice to the cause of the parties to apply to the civil courts for redress if they see fit to do so. J. F. Cross vs. Grubbs & Williams. The Court having heard the evidence, and not being at this time advised of its judgment, takes time to consider thereof, and it was ordered that the case be continued until Monday.
Small boys in difficulty. --Two little negroes, named Charles Owens and Tom Williams, were arrested on Saturday for throwing stones at Mrs. Abrams. Charles Bradford and Tom Dolan, small white boys, were arrested on Saturday for stealing brass from the Tredegar Works. Two brass car boxes were found in their possession. It may be noted as a rather singular coincidence that in these two cases the boys were named Charles and Thomas.
and Patrick Fleming for murder. Chicago, December 15. --To-day, for the first time in Illinois since 1859 the death penalty was suffered by two men for murder. The unfortunate culprits, named William Corbitt and Patrick Fleming, were convicted on Tuesday, November 31, of murdering Patrick Malony Cicero, about six miles west of Chicago. It was a cold-blooded affair, as they had no personal enmity towards their victim, but did it for a paltry fifty dollars given them by a man named Williams, who, for some years past, had cherished a bitter animosity against Maloney. The two men were thoroughly prepared for their coming doom by their spiritual directors, Dr. McMullen and Father Murphy, aided by the Good Sisters of Charity, and no one would have thought, by their calmness, that they were so soon to have been sent before their Maker. At twenty-five minutes before three the doomed men were led forth from their cells to the scaffold, and after a few remarks the caps were draw