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namored of Smith, and that she had followed him up pretty closely and annoyed him a good deal, protesting, however, that he had caused her much more annoyance — her who had, she thought, so many claims upon his kindness. Case dismissed. Timothy Harris and Fanny Robinson, who had taken out cross warrants against one another, each on the charge of assault and battery, appeared to prosecute and defend their respective cases, both of which were continued till this morning, and Harris held to bHarris held to bail for his appearance there and his good behavior in the mean time. Mrs. Teresa H. Kennedy and Mrs. Page Adams came for ward on the charge of abusing and disturbing Mrs. Amelia Blake, who let them and the spectators present know what she thought of them. Mr. K., an amiable man, was present, and suggested that it might not be amiss to bind over both his better half and Mrs. Blake to keep the peace; but His Honor told Mr. K. that he ought to manage his wife himself, and dismissed the case.
ving his house, where ardent spirits are usually sold, open on Sunday last. Robert P. Cosby, free negro, was fined $20 for running a hack without license. Charles Wood, charged with petty larceny in stealing a bacon ham of the value of $3.50 from Charles Bates, was committed to jail for trail in the Hustings Courts, before which the witness was recognized to appear in November next. Patrick McQuade was fined $5 for unlawful huckstering. The cases of Fanny Robinson and Timothy Harris came up again, according to the continuance of the preceding day. Tim was required to give surety in $150 for his good behavior for twelve months. Fanny was discharged, it appearing that Tim stood in no fear of being hurt by her. Samuel Frayser, for assaulting and beating Moro B. Mann, was required to give bail for his appearance before the Hustings Court on the second Monday in November next to answer the said charge, and for his good behavior in the meantime. Mr. Mann was recogni
Gov. Harris to Gov. Magoffin.Executive Department, Nashville, Tenn., Aug. 14th, 1861. His Excellency B. Magoffin, Gov. of Kentucky; Sir: From the date of the proclamation of your Excellency, declaring the neutrality of Kentucky, it has been the settled policy of the authorities of Tennessee to respect Kentucky as a neutral power, and to carefully avoid all acts that could be construed into a violation of any of her rights as such. This policy has been adhered to with perfect fidelity, and will be adhered to by Tennessee as long as the people of Kentucky will act the part of neutrals, and the Federal Government respect their neutrality. But it is proper that I call the attention of your Excellency to the fact that each day brings its accumulation of evidence, forcing me to the conclusion that the Federal Government is organizing military companies, battalions, and regiments in the State of Kentucky, for avowed purposes of invading Tennessee and transporting arms to
Hustings Courts --A full bench of Magistrates were present yesterday, and the following business was disposed of: A fine of $10 was imposed upon S. J. Howle for permitting his slave to go at large. Julius C. Walteman, charged with stealing two cows, valued at $700, the property of James M. Carter, was remanded for trial before Judge Lyons. Orris Harrison, arraigned on the charge of stealing one horse, of the value of $50, from Timothy Harris, was tried, found guilty, and sent on to Judge Lyons's Court. Lewis, slave of N. T. Pate, and Scott and Beverly, slaves of J. S. B. Tinsley, charged with stealing liquor from N. T. Pate, were found guilty, and each ordered thirty-nine lashes. John B. Henderson was tried, found guilty, and remanded before Judge Lyons's Court on the change of stealing overseers and shoes the Confederate States. William , charged with being concerned in the robbery of N. T. Pete's wine cellar, was found guilty and ordered thi