Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: January 3, 1865., [Electronic resource]. You can also browse the collection for J. A. Richardson or search for J. A. Richardson in all documents.

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Five Hundred Dollars reward. --I will give a reward of five hundred dollars for the apprehension and delivery me of my negro woman, Patty, and her son, Robert, a boy five years of age, who escaped from my premises, corner of Franklin and Adams streets, on the 25th ultimo. Patty is copper-colored and about twenty-four years old, tall and good looking, with bad teeth.--Her husband, Stephen, a young, active, black fellow, of medium height, left with her. Stephen belongs to Mr. Richardson, of this city, who informed me he would also give Five Hundred Dollars for his recovery. They are supposed to have gone towards Hanover county in making their way to the enemy's lines. Charles A. Rose. ja 3--2t*
Five Hundred Dollars reward. --Left Camp Lee on Friday, the 30th ultimo, my Negro Boy, William. He is about twenty-one years old; five feet seven inches high; and exhibits a very timid, pleasant and submissive look when spoken to. He is probably lurking about Richmond, preparatory to leaving for the North.--Any one furnishing information that will lead to his recovery will receive the above reward. J. A. Richardson, Lieutenant, Provisional Army Confederate States. ja 3--6t*
swer the charge of shooting and wounding, on the 26th ultimo, Lieutenant B. E. Hawkins, who has since died. The same witnesses were examined, whose evidence was heard and published on a former occasion, with the addition of two others — viz: Dr. Richardson, assistant surgeon at Seabrook Hospital and Mr. Robert Davis, a citizen — the substance of whose testimony we give. Mr. Davis knew nothing of the circumstances of the shooting; he assisted Justice Regnault in taking Lieutenant Ferneyhough toce of his, for he never saw a young man more willing to go along than the accused was. While on the way to the cage, Ferneyhough expressed the deepest regret at the occurrence; said it was an accident, and the victim was his best friend. Dr. Richardson attended the deceased. Before his death, he conversed with Hawkins relative to the affair, when he stated, with a consciousness of his approaching dissolution, that Lieutenant Ferneyhough was an intimate friend of his, and the wound from whi