Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: April 16, 1863., [Electronic resource]. You can also browse the collection for Mary Jackson or search for Mary Jackson in all documents.

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Death of a Congressman. Hon. Wm. M. Cook, of Missouri, representative of the St. Louis district in the Confederate Congress, died in Petersburg, Va., on Tuesday last, at the residence of Mr. D'Arcy Paul. He was one of the Commissioners who came from Missouri to Virginia, before the war, for conference with the authorities here. He was after wards aid to Governor Jackson, and during the war was on the staff of Gen. Sterling Price, and went through several engagements in the West under that commander.--Judge Cook was about forty years of age. He was a native of Norfolk, Va., and a graduate of the University of Virginia. He leaves a widow and seven children in St. Louis. His remains will be interred in Petersburg to-day.
Hustings Court, April 15th --Recorder Caskie and others presiding.--Mary Jackson, the alleged getter up of the recent riot, was examined and sent on before Judge Lyons to be tried for felony. Thomas Samant, who participated in the same affair. was also sent on for trial before the same Court. Benjamin Kemper, charged with breaking into the storehouse of James Eliotts and stealing a lot of boots and shoes, was committed for trial before Judge Lyons. William H. Ross a free negro, was tried for stealing $1,000 in C. S. Treasury notes, from Jos. Stickenburg, and was acquitted. Malvina, a slave, was ordered 15 lashes for stealing $50 from R. B. L. Tighe, her employer.