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Zimmer --Thomas Goodrich, of Baltimore, was arraigned before the Mayor yesterday for an unlawful assault on Louis Zimmer on Wednesday evening last at the corner of 13th and Main streets. The evidence of a number of witnesses to the affair were heard, some of them testifying to the fact that on the occasion of the fight a number of men interposed and prevented any stoppage of the brutal exhibition on the part of citizens. This source of information led the Mayor to believe that one Sylvester Griffin was very active as Goodrich's aider and abettor; also, that one Camp, a discharged stable operative at the Exchange Hotel, was likewise unlawfully busy, and that an unknown party, with a "fatigue uniform," was also engaged striking "from the shoulder" at a rate detrimental to the facial development of any party who dared to interfere to preserve order. Mr. Zimmer testified that the defendant had attempted to gouge his eyes out, had given him a severe bite on the cheek, and kicked and
Sent on. --The following parties were sent on by the Mayor, on Saturday, to appear before the Hustings Court to-day, viz: Thomas J. Goodrich, charged with a violent assault on Louis Zimmer — bail in $1,000 required and given; Mary Driscoll, charged with repeated violations of the anti-liquor law, to answer a presentment to be made by the Grand Jury; James McGee, for instigating a riot at Metropolitan Hall on last Monday night--ball in $200 demanded and given; Sylvester Griffin and Charles Camp, for aiding Thomas Goodrich in an attack on Louis Zimmer, and striking Wm. Flegenheimer, to answer an indictment by the Grand Jury to- day — bail in $300 each required and give
Hustings Court, yesterday. --Present: R. D. Sanxay, Senior Alderman; Jas. Bray, N. C. Lipscomb, Jno. W. Beveridge, and E. A. J. Clopton, Aldermen. In the case of Edward Kelley, indicted for misdemeanor, a nolle prosequi was entered. Michael Mahoney was tried for misdemeanor and acquitted by a jury. Michael Sullivan gave $300 bail for his appearance at the next term for trial, for a misdemeanor. Case of Sylvester Griffin and Charles Camp, for a misdemeanor, was called, but continued until the next term, on account of the absence of witnesses. A case against Granville Montelle, for misdemeanor, was dismissed on payment of costs by defendant. Stephen Page was tried for a misdemeanor and acquitted by a jury. R. H. Dibrell was fined $10 and costs by a jury, on a conviction for putting in circulation small notes contrary to law.