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Acquitted. --A number of parties were arraigned before the Mayor yesterday, for petty offences, and acquitted after examination.--The following were in the batch thus disposed of: Pat. Lee, throwing a stone at John Bailey; Thaddeus Pulling, assaulting Thomas A. Wynne; Minerva Wilson, violent assault on John Sennot on the 23d; Wm. H. Hicks, attempting a disturbance amongst the sick soldiers at the St. Charles Hospital; Sarah Dunn, disorderly in the Second Market.
Likenesses of distinguished men. --Messrs. West & Johnston, booksellers, Main street, have received a lot of beautiful photographic likenesses of President Davis and Lady, and Generals Beauregard, Johnston, Lee, Magruder and Huger. The pictures bear the imprint of a New York firm, showing that the Yankees are determined to make money out of our Generals in private, if they cannot beat them in public. They have succeeded in making admirable fac similes of the distinguished parties referred to.
Police Arrests. --Since Saturday the police have succeeded in capturing the following parties for the offences set opposite their names, vir: Patrick Lee and Michael Coleman, for fighting in the street.--Patrick Rush, for lying down while drunk in the same locality.--Ann Kerns, for getting tipsy and entering a private house for the purpose of raising a muss. She was afterwards let off.--James Bradley, for a trespass at the Columbian Hotel.--James Kearney, as an accomplice of an unknown individual in stealing Alexander Craigs pocket-book, containing thirty cents.--Patrick Maxfield, colored, for shooting at his brother, Cyrus Maxfield, and the letter for cutting his brother with a knife.--Wm. R. Burch and John Brown, for fighting in the street — Wm. Walsh, for stealing $32 from Thomas Coonan, and Thomas Coonan, for being drunk and noisy in the barber shop of Ro. Francis.--A negro prisoner in one of the cells of the cage was powerfully walloped by a prisoner named Wm. Brown, for s
ltimore papers of the 11th inst — Among the items gleaned from them is a report in the New York Herald, of the 11th, that Secretary Seward is about to resign and take a mission to Stope. This news is given the benefit of a very large type heading in the telegrams of that paper. After the nomination of Hon. Horatic Seymour for Democratic Governor of New York, he made a "stirring speech," denouncing the "radical legislation" of Congress. The seat of War in Maryland--"capture" of a town--Gens.Lee and Jackson at Frederick — the Confederates at Hagerstown. The National Intelligence says that the "rebels" have "fallen back" from in front of McClellan, who has advanced to within six miles of Poolesville. A dispatch says that the Federal cavalry had "captured" Barnesville, about seven miles from Frederick. A force of from 5,000 to 20,000 Confederates were reported to be at New Market, on the Baltimore and Ohio Railroad, about nine miles from Frederick. They are said to be under th
Charge of Theft. --William Mull has been arrested and committed to the cage on the charge of stealing one pair of boots, one pair of pants, one pair of drawers, two shirts, one vest, one coat, one pair of socks, ten pounds of butter, and a lot of fruit, bread, and apples, all valued at $230, the property of Jas. Leach. Patrick Lee was also arrested and caged, charged with being concerned with Mull. What the evidence will prove, remains to be seen; but the friends of the prisoners think the affair will prove nothing more than a breach of trust at farthest.
The rout of the Yankee Gen Lee Mobile, Ala, Dec. 12. --A special dispatch to the Register, dated Oxford, Miss., December 11th, says the Memphis papers are ominously silent about the recent rout of Gen. Lee, the Yankee General at Moscow. His loss was very severe, and much underrated by us. Col. Hatch, the house burner, was badly wounded.
Continued. --The charge against William Mull and Patrick Lee, of stealing sundry articles of value of James Leach, was not disposed of by the Mayor yesterday, because of the absence of Leach when the case was called.
d not scorn the name who could so degrade and humiliate himself as to take the abolition ask, by what right Mr. Lincoln assumes to propose such an oath? We, of course, know that he pretends to derive it from the pardoning power; but this whimsical deduction is a fitter topple for derision than for serious argument. As he can offer a conditional pardon he claims that he can impose any conditions he pleases. The army of the Potomac. There is no picket firing between the pickets of Gens. Lee and Meade, and the army of the latter is going into winter quarters. A telegram, dated Washington, the 11th, says: Accounts received to-night from the army of the Potomac say that all reports to the effect that Gen. Made has been superseded were unfounded, at least up to a late hour last night, as far as was known at headquarters. Gen. Meade day before yesterday forwarded his report of the recent movement south of the Rapidan to the War Department. It is confidently believed it wi
Not sustained. --Wm. Mull and Patrick Lee, arrested and caged on the charge of stealing sundry articles of value of Jas. Leach, was before the Mayor yesterday; but as the complainant failed to appear the parties were released on giving bond and security for their future good behavior.
50 Dollars reward. --Ranaway, about foot weeks ago, a negro man named Irvine. Irvine is about 25 years old, of dark gingerbread color, about 5 feet 9 inches high, heavily built, and round shouldered. He wears a long drab sack coat, stammers if confused, and probably has hired himself in Richmond. The above reward will be paid on his delivery to Lee & James, Richmond. Richard G Morriss. de 16--1aw3t*
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