Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: December 19, 1865., [Electronic resource]. You can also browse the collection for William Johnson or search for William Johnson in all documents.

Your search returned 4 results in 4 document sections:

Provost Court. --The following cases were disposed of by Colonel McEntee yesterday: Michael Quin, William Walton and Edward Warden, of the Twelfth United States infantry, were charged with having been drunk and without passes, and sent to Castle Thunder for twenty days each. William Owens and William Crowther, of the Twenty-fourth Massachusetts regiment, and Daniel Daley and Thomas H, Haley, of the Fifth United States Artillery, were charged with having been drunk and without passes, and sent to Castle Thunder for twenty days each. Prior Jones, a negro, charged with stealing a piece of meat, was sent to the Castle for thirty days. James Thomas, a negro boy, arrested for throwing stones at a lady, was sent to the same institution for ten days. William Johnson, negro, charged with petit larceny, was found not guilty and released.
says: Washington, December 17.--A prominent Western Republican Congressman will this week introduce a series of resolutions in favor of admitting all the Southern representatives who can take the test oath and whose States have abolished slavery and repudiated the rebel war debt; also declaring that the right of suffrage should be regulated by the States themselves. The President's policy, looking to the early election of a Senator in Georgia, and while approving the act of Governor Johnson, recommending him to leave the subject of commissioning Congressmen to the Governor elect by the people--Mr. Jenkins--shows that he is not going to take any step backward in his line of procedure. When Southern States come up fairly and squarely in substance to the positions he has suggested to them in the character of an Executive, who counsels on all hands Union, conciliation and concession in consistence with the iron logic of events, he will unquestionably stand by them and for the
t is certainly not known in official quarters. The sensation rumors which state that "old soldiers on the Rio Grande," and others in like well-informed circles, are apprehensive of a war between the United States and France, partake too much of the ludicrous to require serious denial. Such stories are peculiarly the creation of persons who get up telegraphic dispatches, never being seen anywhere else in a newspaper than under that head. Washington, December 16.--A dispatch from Governor Johnson to the President announces that the Legislature will take a recess till the 15th of January without electing Senators. He thinks that the President will be pleased with the inaugural of Governor Jenkins, and that there will be complete harmony between the State and Federal Executives. The Garland case. The Supreme Court of the United States has ordered that Robert H. Marr have leave to file a printed argument, asking, as does Mr. Garland, that he may be re-admitted to practice
By Johnson's Independent agency. from Washington — rumor of another Presidential proclamation declaring the rebellion Ended — a Budget of Mexican News, including some war Gas — the Garland case. Washington, December 18. --The rumor is current that the President, during the recess, will issue a proclamation declaring the rebellion at an end, and placing all the States in the same position as they were previous to the war. He has sufficiently tested Congress, and will enact some coup d'etat to head off radicalism. It is said that the French Minister has become quite alarmed respecting the answer Secretary Seward sent to the Emperor's letter asking for the recognition of Maximilian's government of Mexico, and as much so with reference to the resolutions lately introduced into Congress on the subject of the Monroe doctrine. It is understood the Secretary has left for New York, where he will remain until he hears from the Emperor. Advices via Havana from <