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as 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.
The Daily Dispatch: may 27, 1861., [Electronic resource], Correspondence of the Richmond Dispatch. affairs in Old Louisa. (search)
mmand of Col. Wm. B. Bate, reached this place about two o'clock yesterday evening. Though the time of their coming was not generally known, quite a large concourse of our citizens, including a number of ladies, assembled at the depot and gave them an East Tennessee welcome. Col. Bate and Lieut.Col. L. L. Goodall accompanied them. There were about five hundred, and as fine a body of soldiers as have passed through here. In answer to a call made upon him, Col. McClelland, Senator from Sullivan, addressed the crowd in a patriotic manner. His address was well received. As soon as it was known that Col. Bate was on the train, vociferous calls were made for him. He appeared on one of the cars, under the flag of the Southern Confederacy, and made one of his eloquent and soul stirring speeches, which found a happy response in every bosom present. He is one of the finest orators in the State, and an accomplished scholar and gentleman. --Tennessee may well be proud of this chivalric s