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d, and leaving her clothes behind she conceived the idea that she could not obtain them without legal process. The accused freely consented to give up the clothing, though frankly confessed she had been badly treated by the complainant. Charles Miller, a baker on Broad street, was charged with threatening to whip Edward Vickers, and nailing up the window shutters of his residence. Vickers testified that during his absence from the city, Miller, without any authority, nailed up the window Miller, without any authority, nailed up the window shutters opening into his yard, thereby excluding all light from his (V.'s) dining room, and compelling his wife to take her meals by gas-light. Since his return to the city, M. called at his house and abused him in a most outrageous manner, threatening to rip him open, &c. Vickers claimed to be terribly annoyed by M.--so much so that he would willingly sell his residence, which is next door, for five thousand dollars less than it was worth in order to get rid of him. The accused was required t