Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: October 12, 1861., [Electronic resource]. You can also browse the collection for Brooke or search for Brooke in all documents.

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Caution. --Having been placed in possession of conclusive evidence that many dishonest persons have been and are now, engaged in stealing Oysters from the large and valuable beds of planted Oysters, in the rivers within the district of Receivers Henry L Brooke, of Richmond, John T. Francis, of Norfolk, and W. A. Maury, of Fredericksburg; said beds of Oysters being the property of alien enemy and, as such liable to sequestration I hereby caution all persons that every act of robber, trespass, or depredation upon said property, will be prosecuted with the utmost rigor and severity. Until agents are appointed to take charge of the property in question, I respectfully invoke for it the protection of all honest citizens resident upon and near the river within the districts a foresaid Persons furnishing in formation which may lead to the conviction of those who have been stealing said property, will be liberally rewarded. P. H. Aylett. 0e 12--d3tsw2t C. S District Attorney.
Confederate States District Court. In the case of the Confederate States vs. Nathaniel Carusi, Receiver Brooke yesterday made a report, in which it is stated that the pianos mentioned in the order of sequestration heretofore made in this cause, now in his possession, are in danger of being injured or lost if not soon disposed of; whereupon it was ordered that he proceed to sell the same for cash at public auction. The estate called "Green Spring," against which sequestration proceedination of about 2,500 hhds. of tobacco, believed to be worth $250,000, the property of Augusta Belmonte & Co., (or the said Belmont individually,) who have been for some time domiciled in New York, and are consequently alien enemies. Receiver Brooke has called the attention of the Court to the following estates held by alien enemies, and has been authorized to employ agents to secure their possession and attend to their preservation. An estate of 300 acres, with negroes, live stock, &c., ow