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to the cage, and of course was required to give security to keep the peace. Thomas Curtin and John McLeon were also charged with immoderate violations of the rules of total abstinence, but having proved that they were novices in the practice, were set at liberty. Three colored boys, with a decided French accent, arrested for straying from a Louisiana camp near the city, were placed in custody of the proper officers. The city treasury was enriched by the imposition of several fines for violations of the ordinance requiring bar-rooms to be kept closed on Sunday; Fleming P. Gentry, $10; Wm. C. Hulcher, $10; Patrick McCarthy, $10; Catharine Garibaldi (second offence,) $20. Jack Johnson, a pugnacious negro, was ordered 39 stripes, well laid on, for beating a white man named Peter Keagan. The Recorder felt strongly inclined to double the punishment, and assured the negro that no leniency would be shown him if he ever permitted his angry passions to rise to such a height again.
hich Mary Gleason claimed; Mary No. 1. was arrested and confronted with her accuser, but the proof of guilt was lacking, and she was discharged from custody. The shawl was given to Mary No. 2, who proved the ownership of the property. Patrick McCarthy was arraigned to answer a charge of threatening personal violence to Mary Valentine, who testified that he turned his mule into her premises, and she turned it out again; that he then threatened to burn her house, and tear down her fence, anain; that he then threatened to burn her house, and tear down her fence, and called her drunkard, and everything else he could lay his tongue to. McCarthy protested that he entertained no malice towards his accuser; but had turned the mule into her lot in pursuance of a custom established by a former owner of the brute. The Mayor thought proper to settle the difficulty by requiring the usual surety. A fine of $5 was imposed upon William Houck for selling ardent spirits without a license.
Fines. --The Mayor continues his indefatigable researches among delinquent cart, dray and wagon owners. In using the word delinquent we intend to apply it to those who have failed through neglect or inadvertence to renew their licenses. It will be seen by the following list of fines imposed on Saturday that the Police are alive to the importance of stirring up delinquents with a long pole. The following fines were imposed, as previously remarked, for failing to obtain licenses, viz: Richard Turner $3, wages; Hundley &Cance, wagon, $5; Thoe. S. Hundley, wagon, $5; Patrick McCarthy, cart, $5; I W. Glazebrook, lumber wagon, $5, Wm G. Dandridge, spring wagon, $5; D. M. Semple, wagon, $5, Richard steel was fined $3 and D. M. Semple $5, because their servants had driven wagons across the sidewalks of 4th street.
The Daily Dispatch: July 2, 1864., [Electronic resource], Escape of Admiral Porter's fleet — his Official Narrative. (search)
Charged with stealing Wood. --Officers Bibb and Adams arrested yesterday afternoon Patrick Boyle, Patrick McCarthy, and Daniel Egan, white, and Robert, slave of Wm English, charged with stealing $120 worth of wood from Richard Reins. They were locked up in the cage till this morning.