ing the book, Miss Wood gave a history of the most fashionable style.
On kissing the book, Miss Wood gave a history of the persecutions she had sustained at the hands of the accused, and concluded by expressing her belief that unless some restrictions were placed upon Miss Cumfigs's actions, she would do her some bodily harm.
The Mayor required security of Cummings in the sum of fifty dollars to be of good behavior and keep the peace for twelve months.
A charge was preferred against Mary Rowe of using abusive and insulting language towards Margaret Carroll; but the complainant failing to appear, the case was dismissed.
Jane Devlin was fined for refusing to remove her stand from the Second Market when ordered by the clerk to do so.
Mary Lazaroni was charged with allowing a vicious dog, belonging to her, to go at large.
The savage character of the dog was fully proven; whereupon the Mayor sent word to Mrs. Lazaroni, by one of his officers, that if the animal was not re