business involving moral turpitude.
His fate hereafter may be imagined, but not described — until the proper time.
John Brown, a soldier, arraigned for getting drunk and trespassing on Sebastian Corbell, was sent to General Winder.
A similar disposition was made of Charles Reed, a uniformed man, charged with effecting a forcible entrance into the house of Aun Stephenson, on Cary street.
Thomas Williams, who was brought up for violently assaulting a servant of Captain Cary, was committed to a "more convenient season."
Charles F. Dehart was sent to jail to await an indictment for stealing a pair of shoes from Vincent Bargamin.
The shoes in this instance, worth about $2, will, in the end, cost the State about $100. The "majesty of the law" is vindicated sometimes at great cost to the tax payers.
Dick Duff, Dan. Broderick, Pat O'Neal, and Frank Antonio, who were engaged in murdering Pat Kelly and William Downes, were brought before the Mayor, but not examined.