Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: September 18, 1861., [Electronic resource]. You can also browse the collection for William O'Brien or search for William O'Brien in all documents.

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and the officers directed to have Mrs. Moore present as well as her husband. John Gold, a soldier, a deserter, was remanded to jail. William Walls came forward to withstand a variety of accusations — namely, assanlting and beating William O'Brien, and threatening to kill him, and selling ardent spirits on Sunday, and also without license. He was fined $16 for violating a city ordinance; required to give surety in $150 for his appearance to answer an indictment in the Hustings Court re good behavior. Wails asked the privilege of questioning the witness before the case was disposed of, and of course it was granted to him. Instead, however, of doing so, he commenced telling his own story, and could not be induced to question O'Brien; wherefore he was ordered to be silent. Mary Downes was fined $5 for keeping her house, where ardent spirits are sold, open after 10 o'clock on the night of the 12th inst., and $5 for having it open last Sunday, and required to give surety
impartial nentrality is acceded to. What! withdraw his troops in the face of such a resolution as that passed by the Kentucky Legislature, in which the Lincoln mercenaries are virtually invited to remain? It would be a betrayal of the people of Tennessee, an abandonment of their defence and safety. We do declare that it cannot be done without disgrace in the face of these demonstrations. Arrest of a Suspicious character. The Memphis Argus, of the 14th, says: Yesterday officer O'Brien arrested a man calling himself J. M. Barber, who has been prowling about the city for some time, attired by day in citizen's dress and at night donning a Captain's uniform. His representations of his business and occupation are as numerous as his haunts. Upon being arraigned in police court this morning, he was discharged for want of proof, and went on his way rejoicing. Charleston Banks. The following patriotic resolutions were passed at a meeting of Directors from the seve