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The Daily Dispatch: April 6, 1861., [Electronic resource], Evening session, (search)
Mayor's Court. --A number of cases, in no wise distinguished for brilliancy of outline or denouement, occupied the attention of his Honor on yesterday. Vincent Andrews, heretofore bailed by J. M. Conrad, was given up by his surety, and falling into the clutches of the police, received his original sentence in default of a new voucher.--Frederick Appelius was "up" for threatening to shoot Sam Cohen with a pistol. Cohen could neither tell the size of the pistol or the prospective amount of injury he might sustain from its discharge, and the defendant was let off.--Wm. F. Graham, who complained of C. T. Bear for "seeking a difficulty with him" by writing notes of a belligerent character, demanding explanation, &c, (dated on the 27th and 29th of March,) alleging that he feared an attack on sight, &c., had the latter held to bail in order to restrain his warlike propensities.--Philip Colgin, who had threatened on several occasions to make "daylight shine" through Edward Ellett, was a
The Daily Dispatch: December 8, 1860., [Electronic resource],
in Retirement. (search)
Mayor's Court. --William, slave to Mrs. Jas. Tally, was convicted before the Mayor yesterday, of attempting to kill Mrs. Toppin, and ordered thirty-nine.--Moses and Carter, two slaves, charged with beating Andrew Cosby, a free negro, were partially heard, and continued until to-day.--Vincent Andrews, for threatening violence to his wife, was held to security for his good behavior.--Wm. Hutchinson, for stabbing Alexander Tinsley in the forehead, was discharged.--Tom and Woodson, slaves, the first for stealing a gold watch from Alexander Nott, and the last for receiving it, knowing it to have been stolen, were sent on to the Hustings Court.