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The Daily Dispatch: June 13, 1864., [Electronic resource] 3 1 Browse Search
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Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: June 13, 1864., [Electronic resource]. You can also browse the collection for Walten Ballard or search for Walten Ballard in all documents.

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a white man named Lillian Carter, charged with stealing a small show case, containing $300 worth of trimmings, the property of Mrs. E. Hughes. The accused was under the influence of liquor at the time the act was committed. Charles, slave of Mrs. James Binford, was arrested on the same day, charged with stealing a act of single harness, valued at $200, belonging to the Confederate States.--He was locked up in the cage till this morning, when the matter will be looked into by the Mayor. A. W. Luck, a sojourner in this city, was robbed on Saturday of a pocket book containing $104 in C. S. money Suspicion rested upon a man named War Ballard, who was arrested and committed to the cage for his appearance before the Mayor. Lieut Carter, of the night watch, while going his rounds on Saturday night, overhauled Sam Johnson, slave of Francis Smith, with ten bags in his possession, supposed to have been stolen. Sam will have to answer the offence this morning before the Mayor.
the case, Macklin, by permission of the Mayor, stated that the room was not his; it was rented by a big yellow negro named Peter Clark, an attache of Morgan's faro bank, who permitted him on certain occasions, when it was not otherwise used, to sleep there. The trunk was in the room when he first went there, and Peter had repeatedly warned him against touching or making any inquiries about it. He was remanded for indictment by the Grand Jury of the Hustings Court. Tom, slave of Major Walten Ballard, arrested at five o'clock Saturday morning with seven pieces of bacon, which he had in a bag, was ordered to be well whipped. A similar punishment was inflicted upon Philip, slave of Rebecca Trueheart, for having in his possession a ham of bacon supposed to have been stolen. Vanburg, slave of Robert Davis, the negro with the extensive wardrobe, noticed in our last issue, which he had purchased from a Dutch tailor named Unkel, on Broad street, was ordered to receive thirty-nine l