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The Daily Dispatch: March 19, 1861., [Electronic resource] 4 0 Browse Search
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claim for jail fees heretofore paid for him. The Mayor said he could apply in two days, the time he allotted Cooper to enjoy his last instalment of freedom.--W. A. Irving, summoned up for his sons throwing iron balls in the street — case continued till to-morrow.-- J. Laughlin, arrested for assaulting Tim. Sullivan was acquitted. --Case of J. Francis for selling the ardent, without a license, was continued. --Case of John Wrenn, arrested by his son for fighting his wife, was continued. --Samuel Gaines, free, arrested for getting drunk and lying in the street, thought "Massa Lincoln would give him his rights," whereupon the Mayor gave him 20 as a first instalment on Lincoln's behalf — Jas. Naylor, "no place to stay," and staggering about the streets — sent to jail, and ordered to work in the Chain-Gang for 60 days.--Kate Thompson, free, was ordered 15 lashes for going about with papers out of date.--Geo. W. Burke alias Letcher, arrested for getting drunk and attempting to break down on<
The victory of Mrs. Gaines. The annals of litigation furnish no two more interesting or peculiar cases than those of Madame Paterson Bonaparte, and of Mrs. Myra Clark Gaines, both of which have, for many years, occupied prominent positions before, not only the legal profession, but the eyes of the world. Daniel Clark was one of the early settlers in the colony of Louisiana. His business tact soon placed him at the head of its monetary world. while his popular character and agree. able manners afforded him a similar position in the social circle. In 1802 he became ac- quainted in Philadelphia with a lady of extraordinary personal beauty, named Zulime Carriere. She was born in the old French colony of Biloxi, and her parents were emi- grants from Provence. When Clark first met her, she had been living in wedlock with a swindler named Jerome De Grange, who having dazzled her with a glittering coronet, married her, and then disclosed the astounding facts that he was a con