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The Daily Dispatch: November 6, 1860., [Electronic resource], New and beautiful Fall and Winter Goods! (search)
r sale. --Having determined to remove to Richmond reside. I will sell at public auction, on the premises, on Thursday, the 8th November, 1860 at 11 o'clock A.M., (if fair; if not, on first fair day thereafter,) the Farm on which I now reside, lying on the Richmond and Fredericksburg Railroad, five miles above Richmond, containing 170 acres of land. After the sale of the land, I will sell, in like manner, my Slaves, Milch Cows, Horses, Mules Cora, Oats, Fodder, Household and Kitchen Furniture one Rockaway, and two Carts, and whatever else there may be on the farm for else. Terms.--For the land, a credit of 1, 2, and 3 years, bearing interest, secured by personal and real security. For the slaves, a credit of 6 months, interest added, for negotiable notes and approved endorsers. For the residue of the personal property, cash for all sums under $50; over that amount, 6 months credit, for loads with good security. Joseph Bernard. Sale by Goddin & Apperson, Aucts. oc 30
The Daily Dispatch: November 8, 1860., [Electronic resource], Servants' Clothing--Servants' Clothing. (search)
ive miles above Richmond, Slaves and Stock, for sale. --Having determined to remove to Richmond to reside I will sell at public auction, on the premises, on Thursday, the 8th November, 1860, at 11 o'clock A. M., (if fair, if not, on first fair day thereafter,) the Farm on which I now reside lying on the Richmond and Fredericksburg Railroad, five miles above Richmond, containing 170 acres of land. After the sale of the land, I will sell, in like manner, my slaves, Mich Cows, Horses, Mules, Corn, Oats, Fodder, Household and Kitchen Furniture one Rockaway, and two Carts, and whatever else there may be on the farm fro sale. Terms.--For the land, a credit of 1, 2, and 3 years, bearing interest, secured by personal and real security. For the slaves, a credit of 6 months, interest added, for negotiable notes and approved endorsers. For all sums under 450; over that amount, 6 months credit, for bonds with good security, Joseph Bernard. Sale by Goddin & Apperson, Aucts. oc 20
County Court. --Nothing of interest transpired in the County Court of Henrico yesterday. The trial of Mr. N. F. Bowe's negro will take place to-day. Joseph Bernard's examination, for the murder of John O. Taylor, is fixed for to-morrow.
The Daily Dispatch: October 26, 1861., [Electronic resource], Protestant Episcopal Convention in the Confederate States--Final action upon changing its name. (search)
Henrico Circuit Court --Judge John M Gregory presiding — The fall term of this Court commenced yesterday, at the State Court House. The Grand Jury, of which Henry Fox is foreman, were sworn, and adjourned without making any presentments.--The case of Joseph Bernard, indicted for the murder of John Oscar Taylor, was called, and the Court adjourned over until to-day.
The trial of Bernard. --The jury for the trial of Joseph Bernard, indicted in the Circuit Court of Henrico for the murder of John O. Taylor, has not yet been empaneled. A motion was made on Saturday by the prisoner's counsel to continue the case, on the ground of the absence of a witness, now in the army, which was argued at length by Messrs. James Lyons and John B. Young, and overruled by the court. Mr. Crump, for the defence, then moved to quash the venire facias, which was overruledJoseph Bernard, indicted in the Circuit Court of Henrico for the murder of John O. Taylor, has not yet been empaneled. A motion was made on Saturday by the prisoner's counsel to continue the case, on the ground of the absence of a witness, now in the army, which was argued at length by Messrs. James Lyons and John B. Young, and overruled by the court. Mr. Crump, for the defence, then moved to quash the venire facias, which was overruled without argument. The venire was called, and the case set for Monday morning at eleven o'clock.
Trial of Bernard. --The Circuit Court of Henrico was occupied yesterday in empaneling a jury in the case of Joseph Bernard, indicted for the murder of John O. Taylor. The following jury was sworn late last evening:--Thomas C. Ellett, B. H. Eppes, John Hughes A. B. Houchins, Wm. Macallister, J. S. Atkinson, D. H. Atkinson, Francis Adams, Charles Richardson, Wm. F. Mitchell, L. H. Luck, John Hancock. The trial will proceed this morning. Trial of Bernard. --The Circuit Court of Henrico was occupied yesterday in empaneling a jury in the case of Joseph Bernard, indicted for the murder of John O. Taylor. The following jury was sworn late last evening:--Thomas C. Ellett, B. H. Eppes, John Hughes A. B. Houchins, Wm. Macallister, J. S. Atkinson, D. H. Atkinson, Francis Adams, Charles Richardson, Wm. F. Mitchell, L. H. Luck, John Hancock. The trial will proceed this morning.
Trial Progressing. --The Circuit Court of Henrico was occupied yesterday in hearing the testimony in the case of Joseph Bernard, indicted for the murder of John O. Taylor. It was published in detail in this paper at the time of the preliminary examination. The prisoner, an aged man, is defended by Messrs. James Lyons and Wm. W. Crump.
The Daily Dispatch: October 31, 1861., [Electronic resource], A Skirmish in Barron county, Ky.--a Bold Deed. (search)
Trial of Bernard. --The trial of Joseph Bernard, for the murder of John O. Taylor, was resumed in the Circuit Court of Henrico yesterday morning. The homicide took place on the 11th of JanuaryJoseph Bernard, for the murder of John O. Taylor, was resumed in the Circuit Court of Henrico yesterday morning. The homicide took place on the 11th of January last, at a farm purchased from Bernard by Taylor, a few miles from Richmond. The latter was superintending some work at the barn, when Bernard came up, and a conversation took place in regard to a nBernard by Taylor, a few miles from Richmond. The latter was superintending some work at the barn, when Bernard came up, and a conversation took place in regard to a negro girl, in which harsh language was used, and the two started for the house in company. Mr. Taylor was shot soon afterwards, and though there was no actual witness to the occurrence, the report oBernard came up, and a conversation took place in regard to a negro girl, in which harsh language was used, and the two started for the house in company. Mr. Taylor was shot soon afterwards, and though there was no actual witness to the occurrence, the report of the pistol was heard by persons on the place who ran to his assistance. In his dying statement, made in the presence of John B. Young, Esq., he declared that Bernard shot him while standing in theBernard shot him while standing in the door of the house, about six or eight feet from him. Mr. Taylor lingered for a period of seventeen days, and died on the night of the 27th of January, retaining his consciousness to the last.
Trial concluded. --The jury in the case of Joseph Bernard, indicted for the murder of John O. Taylor, in Henrico county, rendered a verdict of murder in the second degree, fixing the term of his imprisonment in the penitentiary at nine years. It is understood that ten of the jury were in favor of capital punishment.
Sentences of Bernard. --In the Circuit Court of Henrico, yesterday, Joseph Bernard, who stands convicted of murder in the second degree, moved through his counsel to arrest judgment, because, by the writ of venire facias. the Sheriff was commanded to summon and did summon jurors not properly qualified to act as such; which motion was overruled, and the Court proceeded to sentence the prisoner to nine years confinement in the penitentiary, in conformity with the verdict. The execution of Joseph Bernard, who stands convicted of murder in the second degree, moved through his counsel to arrest judgment, because, by the writ of venire facias. the Sheriff was commanded to summon and did summon jurors not properly qualified to act as such; which motion was overruled, and the Court proceeded to sentence the prisoner to nine years confinement in the penitentiary, in conformity with the verdict. The execution of sentence was suspended until the 1st of February, 1862, to give an opportunity to take the case up to the Court of Appeals.
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