hide Matching Documents

The documents where this entity occurs most often are shown below. Click on a document to open it.

Document Max. Freq Min. Freq
The Daily Dispatch: may 27, 1861., [Electronic resource] 4 0 Browse Search
The Daily Dispatch: may 29, 1861., [Electronic resource] 2 0 Browse Search
View all matching documents...

Your search returned 6 results in 3 document sections:

est, or what it considers such, and its interests are the only principles which any nation recognizes. We mean no disparagement to England, therefore, when we say that, show us what her interests are, and we will tell you what her course will be in the present controversy. Certainly, thus far, the tone of her press has wonderfully altered from any it has ever held before. Most of the leading journals have discovered that there is a South as well as a North, and speak of "Mr. President Davis" with as much respect as "Mr. President Lincoln." The great Thunderer, the London Times, leads the column upon the Southern side. Lord John Russell and the Law Courts recognize the South as "a belligerent power," and entitled to issue letters of marque and reprisal. The proposition of the Northern press to agree to the Treaty of Paris which before they had refused, comes too late, because England has already acknowledged the right of the South to issue letters of marque, and moreover, hav
was fined for a similar violation of the ordinance. Case of Anthony, slave of Spotts & Harvey, for threatening to assault James Edwards, was continued till Tuesday. Earnest Noke was committed to jail as a suspicious person. Ira Richardson, suspicious in looks and hailing from Washington, D. C., here without ostensible business, was sent to jail.--So was Byron W. Bernard, alias Camp, a kind of Confidence Jeremy Diddler, whose case has heretofore been mentioned. Virginia Lee, free negro, was committed on failing to give security for her good behavior. She had been disturbing the peace of the neighborhood in which she lived. John Curren was sent to prison for beating his wife. Catharine Kay and Mary Sullivan were required to give surety, for making a personal attack on Margaret Sullivan. Josiah Davis gave $100 security for his good behavior, and was released. Adolph Zehle, an alleged suspicious and treasonable person, was up, but the examination into his case was not gone into.
Continued. --Several cases, where parties had been arrested as suspicious characters, were called in the Mayor's Court yesterday, and continued as follows: Samuel T Close till to-morrow; Geo. Snider till June 5th; George Toland till June 8th; Byron W. Bernard till June 7th. The last named is now charged with being a person of evil name, fame and reputation, and a very suspicious character.--Josiah Davis, who had been taken up for selling certain sermons of Lyman Beecher, against intemperance, was admonished and let off.