t on to be examined by the Hustings Court, for feloniously cutting and stabbing Francis J. Smith, on Broad street, on Thursday evening. The act was proved to have been done without cause or provocation on Mr. Smith's part.
Alice Wallace, free, brought in by order of Justice Beverage, was set to work on the public defences.
Geo. Judge, caged for drunkenness, was discharged.
Zachariah Burnett, soldier, drunk and assaulting a man in the cage, was delivered to his commanding officer.
Frederick Dornin, soldier, deranged from drink, and drawing a bayonet on a watchman.
E. Kirchschlegal, using seditious language against the Government of the Confederate States.
Committed for further hearing on the 29th.
Andrew Robbs, drunk in the market.
John Fagan, fined $10, and case sent to the Grand Jury, for selling ardent spirits without a license on the 24th inst.
Geo. W. Badkins was tried for, selling unsound eggs in market, and acquitted.
Nichols to go to his house and wash himself; and broke the right and wounded the left arm of a man named Ryan, who Mr. J. W. Frayser testified, was utterly unable to get out of the space the guard wished to keep clear.
The guard finally broke open the door and arrested the Longenotti, who had hidden themselves in the back yard.
The evidence of the other side showed the reputation of the accused as a quiet and orderly family, and accounted for some blows the assailants had received.
John Fagan testified that he saw Nichols pull the elder Longenotti out into the street and "fetch a wind" at him with the bar, which Longenotti dodged.
He saw no blood until Nichols rose from the gutter, in which both parties to the scuffing had fallen.
Martha Daly saw Nichols slap Mrs. Longenotti in the face.
Lizzie Loman, a young girl, gave an entirely new explanation of the whole affair.
She said she saw Nichols go in the store drunk, and heard him tell Joseph to give him some apples.