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The Daily Dispatch: January 5, 1865., [Electronic resource], Proclamation of the Governor of South Carolina. (search)
ed Unkel, on Broad street. Thomas Turpin, charged with being a person of evil fame, and living in the city without any visible means of support, was ordered to be taken to the Provost-Marshal as a fit subject for military service. William K. Sledd and Peter Lawson, butchers in the Second Market, were each charged with buying beef from the canal boats for the purpose of reselling the same at their stalls. In the case of Lawson, the plea of buying for the Government in conformity with a contract was set up, and a continuance was granted to prove the same; but Sledd set up no defence, and was therefore fined fifty dollars and the beef ordered to be confiscated. Thomas Anderson, a young white man, was charged with assaulting and beating Mrs. Martha Franklin, his mother-in-law, an old lady upwards of seventy years of age. The case being clearly made out, the Mayor required the prisoner to give security in the sum of five hundred dollars for his good behavior, and the like