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Violating the Liquor law. --The Mayor yesterday fined Henry Beckman $5 for keeping his bar-room open on Sunday, thereby violating an ordinance of the city. Cases against two other parties were continued for further proof.
Arrests. --The following arrests were made by the city police yesterday, viz: Henry Fuller, for stealing a horse from James M Gum; John Joyce, for drunkenness and disorderly conduct in Henry Beckman's restaurant, and threatening to kill an unknown man; and Bernard A. Sells, for disorderly conduct in the street while drunk.
Mayor's Court. --A number of cases were disposed of by the Mayor yesterday, a summary of which we subjoin: Henry Feller, accused of stealing a horse crossing to James M. Gaon, was exercised and equates, the evidence not jellifying his detention. Security to keep the place and be of good behavior for a year were required Joyce, charged with going into Henry Beckman's saloon, near the Old Market, while drunk, and threatening to a man who was nothing to nobody at the time, the same course was adopted towards Bernard A. Sells, charged with disorderly conduct in the streets. Byrd Evans and James Hill, white, were examined for ing by force and violence, from Jacob. Holder, a revolver, worth $50, and $25 in Cs Treasury notes. The "force and violence" was in the shape of an assault perpetrated he the parties on Holder's showing a disposition to resist their encroachments. Both of them were committed for a further examination before the Hustings Court. Henry Cha
The Daily Dispatch: July 1, 1863., [Electronic resource], From Gen. Lee's army — idle Rumors. (search)
pular as a beverage — often gets its imbibers into trouble. Yesterday morning Henry Lepkar was before the Mayor to answer the charge of assaulting and beating Henry Beckman, the keeper of a saloon. After taking a few mugs of the malt liquor, Lepkar had words with Beckman, threw half a mug of beer into his face, and then smashed tt liquor, Lepkar had words with Beckman, threw half a mug of beer into his face, and then smashed the mug over his head. Of course, Beckman tried to defend himself, and to preserve order in his house, and therefore the assault. Lepkar was held to ball for his future good behavior, which he readily gave, and was then discharged. t liquor, Lepkar had words with Beckman, threw half a mug of beer into his face, and then smashed the mug over his head. Of course, Beckman tried to defend himself, and to preserve order in his house, and therefore the assault. Lepkar was held to ball for his future good behavior, which he readily gave, and was then discharged.
The Daily Dispatch: February 18, 1865., [Electronic resource], The Newspaper business in Yankee land. (search)
ssion of the Hustings Court of Magistrates will be found below: Eliza, slave of Edward Stiff, charged with poisoning Augustus Kuper, son of Frederick Kuper, was discharged, the evidence being insufficient to warrant the detention of the accused. Jas. E. Robinson and Thaddeus A. R. Hopkins, charged with stealing a watch from J. A. Lafitte, were sent on for examination before Judge Lyons. Wm. Clayton, charged with stealing two hundred and twenty dollars from Martha J. Crawford, was discharged. David J. Childress, charged with aiding in the escape of a negro slave, was sent on for examination before the Hustings Court. The Grand Jury brought in indictments against Francis Leidermeyer, Jas. E. Robinson, John F. Chambers, Christian Bergin, J. H. Sherman, Henry Beckman, D. J. McCormack, F. W. Hagemeyer and Christian Euker, charged with keeping drinking saloons, where liquor is sold without a license. The Court will meet again at twelve o'clock this morning.
Mayor's Court. --Recorder Caskie presiding.--The following cases were docketed and disposed of yesterday morning: David Poindexter was charged with receiving five pairs of drawers, one coat, one jacket, two shirts, and a lot of clothing, supposed to have been stolen. The case was continued. Ten dollars fine was imposed upon Thomas Cook, charged with trespassing upon the premises of Henry Beckman and being a suspicious character. Thirty-nine lashes were ordered to be inflicted upon William Bass, a free negro, charged with receiving four ambulance springs stolen from the Confederate States, he well knowing they were dishonestly obtained. Subsequently, through counsel, an appeal was taken from the Recorder's decision to the Hustings Court. Delia Mack, charged with breaking into and entering the house of Caroline Mack, for the purpose of taking there-from certain articles which did not belong to her, was held to security in the sum of one thousand dollars for
Hustings Court, yesterday. --In this court, yesterday, Christian Burging, F. W. Hagerman and Henry Beckman, charged with selling liquor without a license, were each fined sixty dollars, with costs. Richard, a slave, for associating and cohabiting with Delia Mack, a white woman, and trespassing on the premises of Caroline Mack, was ordered thirty-nine lashes yesterday, thirty- nine lashes next Saturday, and thirty-nine lashes next Wednesday--an aggregate of one hundred and seventeen in all. William S. Austin, charged with the theft of two hundred dollars in Confederate money from Dr. George W. Bagby, was acquitted, and the money returned, Austin not claiming it. Moses Harris, a slave, for breaking and entering the house of Dr. Charles D. Foote and stealing therefrom one valuable trunk and clothing, was ordered thirty-nine lashes yesterday and thirty- nine lashes next Saturday. Court adjourned until this morning at 11 o'clock.