hide Matching Documents

The documents where this entity occurs most often are shown below. Click on a document to open it.

Document Max. Freq Min. Freq
The Daily Dispatch: May 25, 1861., [Electronic resource] 1 1 Browse Search
The Daily Dispatch: December 3, 1863., [Electronic resource] 1 1 Browse Search
View all matching documents...

Your search returned 179 results in 74 document sections:

... 3 4 5 6 7 8
Castle Thunder items --Henry Swalmeyer, member of company A, 15th Virginia regiment, was arrested yesterday afternoon by the Confederate detectives, and looked up in Castle Thunder. Swalmeyer has been absent from his company over twelve months, and it is believed has been in the city the most of the time. He was a resident of Richmond at the time he entered the service, and was formerly engaged in mercantile pursuits here. When arrested he was in the neighborhood of his residence, and gave the detectives a pretty good run before they could catch him. William Wright, slave of Robert Lane, of King and Queen, and Jim Johnson, slave of Dr. Maye, of Powhatan, were arrested by detectives Weathersford and Reese yesterday, charged with stealing a large lot of blankets, sheets, &c., from the C S Medical Purveyor's store. The stolen articles were found in a room occupied by these negroes, and in their trunks were found upwards of sixty keys of various descriptions.
Roper. E. EPriv16FWinder7 Raglin. C. APriv46AWinder7 Richardson. JPriv52EWinder7 Ray. A. BPriv45GWinder7 Rich. P. MPriv1 cvFWinder7 Richardson. A. MPriv44EWinder7 Robinson. M. BPriv43DWinderNo. 2 Rutherford. SSergt31Winder2 Rix. EPriv1EWinderNo. 4 Rix. W. LPriv66GWinder4 Rix. R. LPriv15IWinder4 Robinson. A. FPriv51MWinder5 Rudd. J. FPriv28AWinderNo. 6 Robertson. W. WPriv25CWinderNo. 7 Ross. J. HPriv7IWinder7 RileyPriv55KWinder7 Reams. JPriv44FJacksonNo. 1 Rows. J. DSergt46KJacksonNo. 4 Rumsfeld. M. LPriv43BNo. 13 Ricks. A. HPriv3 cvG13 Roberts. C. ALieut1 cvBNo. 24 Rice. J. FPriv12F24 Ray JasPriv1 cvA24 Ray. N. WCapt6A24 Reese. A. BPriv43H24 Rasash. G. WPriv34GNo Grove Robinson. J. NPriv24MGrove Renan. E. MPriv21DStuart Rhyns. R. HPriv4HStuart Randolph. BPriv16CStuart Ramses. T. JPriv11GStuart Ross. J. YPriv4FChimb'sNo. 1 Royal. APriv2EChimb'sNo. 2 Richardson. JPriv2 batFChimb'sNo. 3 Ruffin. J. DPriv61FChimb's3 Ragers. C. IPriv43AChimb's3
The Daily Dispatch: November 21, 1864., [Electronic resource], Vice-President Stephens on reconstruction. (search)
Saturday night a week ago and stealing forty thousand dollars in money, watches, jewelry and clothes. It will be recollected that four men, named respectively Reese, Risen, Carroll and Albert, have been already arrested, and have confessed and given up the stolen property. It appeared from the evidence of Detective Lewis ame was Hood, and he had as well "own up." Hood thereupon admitted that his name was Hood, and that he was a captain in the Fourteenth Louisiana regiment, and that Reese was his brother-in-law.--Among the papers found in his pockets were two slips cut from city papers, one mentioning the Werner robbery and the other detailing the facts that came out on the examination of Reese and the others on their examination before the Mayor. The Mayor said that, while there was no doubt that Hood was intimate with some of the thieves, nothing before him connected him with the robbery. He should therefore hand him over to the military authorities. Charles took
for running them through the lines. Went to Mrs. Perrin's residence, in company with Detectives Reese and Craddock, and arrested Mrs. Perrin. The accused acknowledged that she had the spoons in her possession, and also the dress. Messrs. Craddock and Reese testified to the effect that they went to Mrs. Perin's house on the night of the arrest.--Reese asked for the silver spoons that had bReese asked for the silver spoons that had been given to her for assisting a negro through the lines. Mrs. Perrin hesitated, at first, in her answer, and then said, "What spoons?" Witness said, "Those silver spoons." After a little while, Mrs. Perrin said that the spoons were at the house of a man named Blankinship. Craddock and Reese went with her to Blankinship's house and called him out. When Blankinship appeared, Mrs. Perrin said, "to find out whether they were silver."--Blankinship brought the spoons out and delivered them to Reese. Mrs. Perrin claimed that the spoons were brought her by a free negro, who wished to have them
... 3 4 5 6 7 8