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tipsy warriors and straggling negroes. Theo. Witzer — disorderly, turbulent, and drawing a sword upon people in the streets, gave security for his appearance to-day. Charles E. Miller — threatening to knock Mrs. Clara Mayer's head off; security to keep the peace. Timothy and John McMahon — assaulting Michael Marshall and resisting an officer; security to keep the peace. John Dowland — receiving a silver watch, knowing it to have been stolen; continued to Wednesday. Lewis Dunn, small boy, put his head up over the bar of justice, and the inquiry — what has Lewis done?--elicited a straightforward story from his youthful lips. He was charged with, but not convicted of, stealing a watch, and was released, of course. Matthew, slave of Samuel M. Bailey, was ordered 39 for assaulting Dr. McCormick and son. Wm. Hammon, charged with the larceny of ten bars of lead from the Government laboratory, gave bail for his appearance on Wednesday. Henry, slave o
my in Missouri referring to fugitive slaves. In the House the negro question occupied a large portion of the session. Mr. Gurley gave notice of a bill to confiscate and declare free the slaves of rebels, also providing for their apprenticeship to loyal masters, and subsequent colonization. Mr. Hutchins, of Ohio, offered a resolution directing inquiry as to what shall be done with 45 slaves now in prison at Washington, and to prevent slaves from being similarly imprisoned here-after. Mr. Dunn, of Indiana, introduced a resolution instructing the Committee on Foreign Affairs to inquire as to the practicability and expediency of acquiring in a "congenial clime," on any part of this continent, or on the adjacent islands South of the United States, a right to colonize and protect free negroes who may emigrate there to. The resolution was adopted. Mr. Hutchins, of Ohio, asked leave to introduce a bill to abolish slavery in the District of Columbia, out objection was made by Mr. C
o be whipped for writing a note permitting Henry, a slave, to sell four hides stolen from O. H. Chalkley & Co., and Henry was ordered to be whipped for stealing the hides. George, slave of Wm. Brooks, was ordered to be whipped for stealing two dozen cotton handkerchiefs and a shawl from Levi Bendix. The negro stole the things from Mr. Bendix's store on Sunday. Alexander, slave of John H. Barber of Culpeper, charged with being a runaway, was sent to Col. Shields at Camp Lee. Lewis Dunn, a boy of unsound mind, was charged with entering the blacksmith shop of James H. Shaw, on Cary street near 7th street, on Sunday morning, and stealing a lot of tools. It appeared that Mr. Shaw had caught the accused in the shop in the act of collecting the tools to carry off; some few he had in his pockets. He was sent to the City Alms-House, it appearing that he was an orphan with no one to care for him. Jane, slave of Walter Turpin, was ordered to be whipped for stealing a small
Robbery. --On Thursday night the grocery store of Mrs. Emma J. Whittingham, on the south side of the basin, was burglariously entered and robbed of several thousand dollars' worth of bacon, flour, and other provisions. Officer Morris was subsequently informed by Samuel Jeter, a youth of very bad character, that he knew where the bacon could be found; but, upon searching, failed to find any. Jeter and another boy, named Lewis Dunn, (both of whom were before the Mayor yesterday as idle boys and of evil fame), were suspected of committing the robbery, as they have since been seen to have a large amount of money about them, supposed to have been obtained through the sale of their stolen plunder.