Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: March 21, 1861., [Electronic resource]. You can also browse the collection for Columbia Anderson or search for Columbia Anderson in all documents.

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Discharged. --Peter Doyle, caged for trespassing on C. P. Cardozo, corner of Foushee and Cary streets, was brought before the Mayor yesterday and admonished and discharged; same judgment in regard to Stephen B. Hawley, caged for fighting with Wm. Jones in the street, (Jones gave security;) same judgment in regard to Columbia Anderson, Manchester free negro, arrested at 12 o'clock Tuesday night, on Broad street, without her register; same judgement as to Thomas Billington, arrested for drunkenness, disorderly conduct, and resistance to watchman Baptist; same judgment in the case of Henry Hose and Jno. Butler, arrested by the watch on suspicion of entering Martin Arnold's house, with intent to commit a larceny; same verdict as to Jos. Kennedy, found drunk and staggering about the streets.
ed, is now universally contradicted. Such an order would, in any event, be only what the Republicans have themselves styled it, a "military necessity," for, if not surrendered, Sumter will be starved out; but no such order has, up to this date, (Wednesday morning,) been given. On the contrary, the New York Times, Black Republican organ, of March 18th, speaks as follows: "There is probably not a particle of truth in the report, so widely circulated, that orders have been issued to Major Anderson to surrender Fort Sumter. Indeed, we have good reason, if not authority, for saying that, in spite of all that has been said on the subject, the proposition to surrender that fort has not been considered, nor even made in the councils of the President at Washington. "In the Inaugural, Mr. Lincoln proclaimed his purpose to use the force at his command to hold, occupy and possess the forts and other property belonging to the United States. The only question which has been discussed