Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: August 11, 1864., [Electronic resource]. You can also browse the collection for Fanny Lewis or search for Fanny Lewis in all documents.

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red by him, and whose case was partially heard on Monday last, was again brought up before his Honor yesterday. Upon hearing the testimony of Dr. Albert Snead, who attended the deceased, the accused was discharged. Dr. Snead stated that the condition of the negro for the past four months was that of a man in the last stages of consumption, and that when he heard of his death it excited no surprise on his part. The bruises which had been alluded to as visible about his head and face were such as he supposed might be produced by falling about, and the boy's state of health was of that character which rendered it highly probable that he would totter and fall whenever he was moving about. Robert, slave of George Bagby, charged with stealing a small lot of beef from W. K. Sledd's stall, in the Second Market, yesterday morning, was ordered to be whipped. Fanny Lewis, a free negress, charged with harboring Peter, slave of Neil McCurdy, was also ordered to be punished with stripes.
Four thousand five hundred dollars reward. --I will pay four thousand five hundred dollars for the apprehension and delivery to me in Richmond, or for securing them so that I get them, the following Slaves, to wit. Jordan, a yellow man, about twenty-seven years old, a tolerable carpenter and blacksmith — Was raised near Christiansburg, Virginia. Lewis, a black man, thirty years old; purchased of T. L. Drewney or Broddie, near Hendersonville, North Carolina. Joshua, black, about twenty-eight years old, raised by Walter Coles, of Pittsylvania county; has rather a down look, and is very stout. Jack, about eighteen years old, black and slim, bought of P. J. Stern, of Raleigh, North Carolina. Jim. black, about twenty-one or twenty-two years old; raised in Maryland; is tall and very likely. William, a brown-skin boy, about twenty or twenty-two years old; raised in or near this city; once owned by F. J. Sampson, and agent at the Richmond and Danville depot