Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: April 2, 1861., [Electronic resource]. You can also browse the collection for William King or search for William King in all documents.

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lara Coleman's pass, was punished for purloining a cloak from her. --Two young white men were arraigned for getting on a bender and knocking Wm. H. Hayward's glass door into a cocked hat; one was discharged, and the other gave bail. --Silas, slave of B. S. Dickinson, was punished for getting drunk and be having disorderly on Grace street, Sunday.-- Jos. Smith, small darkey, found asleep under a pile of lumber, corner of 6th street, was detained, in order that he might be bound out to learn a trade by the Hustings Court.--Jim Burns, a Norfolk immigrant, was let off on promise of striking a bee-line for salt water. He was arrested for intoxication.--Eliza R. Ellis, negro, no papers and drunk, punished.-- Wm. King, negro, having no papers, was arrested; but producing the documents, was arrested; but producing the documents, was released.--John Lillis, belligerent and athletic, was arrested for pounding Jno. Joyce about the face, without provocation; held to bail in $150 and discharged.
Personal. --The Fredericksburg News says, Rev. A. E. Dickinson, of this city, has been aiding in a series of religious meetings in that city, in "which twenty persons have professed conversion." We learn, also, that Rev. J. L. Burrows, D. D, is preaching at New-Town, in King and Queen. On Sunday he aided in dedicating a house of worship, which has been erected at a cost of $7,000.
the resort of the nabobs of the country.--I have had some very pleasant rambles around the meandering of the bay, and about the farm-houses, getting acquainted with the owners and drinking the pure juice of the grape, of their own making. The people are very hospitable to, and like, the Americans, and express much regret at the state of our internal affairs at home. They fear, and not without cause, that it will injure their expectations, as they are now at war, and are about swapping their King, which they consider a long stride towards republicanism. After a stay of ten days, we left for Genoa, and arrived there after a few hours' run. --Genoa, the birth-place of the discoverer of our country, is quite an extensive and noted city — containing about two hundred thousand inhabitants, an extensive export trade, the flags of all nations flying in its harbor, which, like all the cities in this country, is well protected by fortifications. The city being built on the base and slope