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Sent to Jail --John Martin, who came from New Orleans "with a company," was committed to jail yesterday by order of the Mayor, for making an assault upon Nelson, a slave, the property of Thos. Jones.
Couldn't Stand Bad treatment. --All the privates of company D, Captain Martin, 20th Virginia battalion, second division, inner lines, were placed under arrest on yesterday and lodged in the Eastern District military prison, charged with mutinous conduct. The cause of their alleged mutinous demonstration was the ill treatment of the battalion commander, Major Delaine. This officer is himself undergoing trial by court martial.
itude" a place of evil name, on Cary, between 7th and 8th streets, were arraigned for "plying their avocation" contrary to law and decency; Lucy Conway, Kate Robinson, Corn Williams, Jenny Wade, Margaret Hamilton, Ellen Hall, famma H. Howard, and Emeline Jones. Hamilton, the proprietress of the establishment, was required to give surety to be of good behavior, and $300 to appear before the Grand Jury. Each of the girls were required to find $300 surety to be of good behavior. John Martin, Henry Krebs, Humphrey Haley, Jerome Diggs, Daniel Summers, and John Slate, parties found in the houses inhabited by the above named females, at the time of the descent — this morning between four and five o'clock--were each required to find $300 surety to be of good behavior. Krebs and Diggs being already under bonds for a like amount, the same were forfeited. Wm. McIntyre and John Congre, privates of the President's Cuard, were charged with stealing a pair of shoes, valued at $18,
thies are wholly with the people of the South. I find that I have enlarged so much in the mere expression of my individual feelings, concerning the war between North and South that I must not attempt in this letter to argue the question between them, nor to discuss the beatings of the war upon our Irish national policy. Indeed is may suffice to say that I agree in everything with your leading article, and also with the letter of "An Irish American" I am, dear sir, sincerely yours, John Martin. Semi-official view of mediation. The Washington Republican, generally recognized as an Administration organ, thus expresses itself concerning mediation: We are confident that we are on the eve of some developments respecting fore gumediation. There are many straws which indicate how the wind is soon to blow. The Richmond Dispatch said, some days since, that after the battle of Antietam propositions of peace ought to have been made; that both parties could then have m
chmond--three hundred and fifty arriving at 11 o'clock, and the other half at sundown. There was yesterday confined in various localities between 7th and Cary and 25th and Cary streets 3,100 of Bragg's prisoners. None of the officers (200 in number) captured with them have been brought here. We understand that they are in Atlanta Ga. Some of those that came yesterday had been wounded in the hand and arm. Soon after the last batch arrived in front of Castle Thunder one of the men, named John Martin, of the 9th Indiana regiment, fell on the pavement and expired. He had been sick with typhoid fever, and his decease was owing to that cause. Eight hundred will be sent to City Point this morning by flag of truce, 100 starting at 4 o'clock, under Capt. Warcer, and 700 at 7 o'clock in charge of Lieut. , flag officer--The Yankee flag of truce post was reported at City Point last night. The balance of the men will be shipped off as rapidly as possible. Most of the Abolition prisoners now
Ireland and the War. --Wm. Smith O'Brien, John Martin, and other prominent Irish patriots of the revolution of '48, have written strong and able letters on the American war, avowing themselves in favor of the South, and taking issue with Brig. Gen. Thomas Francis Meagher, of the Yankee army, as to the right of coercion.
The Daily Dispatch: April 13, 1864., [Electronic resource], The Prince Albert statue — Mob in Ireland. (search)
s, took refuge in the ante-room, where they remained for some time before they left the building. Meanwhile a fierce contest raged both on the platform and in the body of the room, and the cries and shouts of "No more of Goula," "No more raitors," could be heard in the ante-room, where the parties who had convened the meeting were obliged to betake themselves for safety. Mr. A. M. Sullivan very soon afterward got away in company with some clergymen. The other gentlemen, including Mr. John Martin, of Loughlin; Mr. Gill, Mr. Crotty, the chairman; Aldermen Tarpley and Plunkett, Mr. Lombard, J P, etc, did not again venture on the platform, which soon became crammed with persons who stormed it after the promoters of the meeting had fled, and indulged in much disorder and violence, extending even to the breaking of several of the seats. For a considerable time the round room of the rotunda was the scene of a carnival of uproar and disorder, the like of which, it is no exaggerati
Federal enlistments in Ireland. --In the course of last week, says a foreign journal, two broad sheets were posted on the gates and doors of Roman Catholic churches in Dublin. Both are signed "Sacerdos." One is headed "Letters of His Holiness Plus IX on the American War," and the other "Letters of John Mitchel, Wm Smith O'Brien, John Martin, and 'Sacerdes, ' on the American War." Their object is to discourage the Federal enlistments in Ireland.
Harboring deserters. --John Martin, charged with harboring deserters, was arrested Monday and committed to prison. Martin is a resident of Richmond, and for some time past has been suspected as a person entertaining indifferent feelings towards the Confederate Government. Harboring deserters. --John Martin, charged with harboring deserters, was arrested Monday and committed to prison. Martin is a resident of Richmond, and for some time past has been suspected as a person entertaining indifferent feelings towards the Confederate Government.
Accident. --On Wednesday afternoon the swinging sign over James Knotte's shoe store, on Main street between 13th and 14th, was thrown down by the wind, and striking a little boy named John Martin, who was passing by at the time, broke one of his legs. He was carried into Messrs. Johnson & Bransford's store, where his fractured limb was examined and properly attended to by a surgeon. Subsequently the little fellow was removed to his mother's residence, on Wall street.
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