Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: September 11, 1861., [Electronic resource]. You can also browse the collection for John T. Smith or search for John T. Smith in all documents.

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ge Meyer, George S. Stultz, and Martin Egan, were each fined $10 for keeping their houses, where ardent spirits are sold, open on Sunday last; and Mrs. Botto $5 for having an unlawful assembly of six negroes in her house on the same day. John T. Smith was arraigned for assaulting and beating Julia Selden. Julia appeared as a Commonwealth's witness; but as her story lengthened, her heart relented, until finally smiles wreathed her face when the counsel for the accused put certain questions to her tending to show the relations subsisting between the parties. She confessed that she was enamored of Smith, and that she had followed him up pretty closely and annoyed him a good deal, protesting, however, that he had caused her much more annoyance — her who had, she thought, so many claims upon his kindness. Case dismissed. Timothy Harris and Fanny Robinson, who had taken out cross warrants against one another, each on the charge of assault and battery, appeared to prosecute and
as continued till to-day for a like reason, and an attachment was awarded against each of the contumacious witnesses. (Present, John J. Binford, alderman.) Philip Callegan was examined on the charge of feloniously, unlawfully, and maliciously cutting, stabbing, and wounding James Ford, with the usual intent charged. He was sent on for trial before Judge Lyons, and the witnesses were recognized to appear at the proper time. (Absent--Messrs. Sanxay, Bray and Clopton. Present--Mr. Smith.) The case of Charles Murphy, mentioned in our report of Monday's proceedings, came up again. Mr. Sanxay being a witness in this case, Mr. Timberlake presided. After hearing the rest of the evidence, the court sent Murphy on for trial before Judge Lyons, and refused to admit him to bail. The witnesses were recognized to appear at the proper time. A nolle prosequi was entered in each of the cases of Patrick Finney, William T. Goods and Joseph H. Crenshaw, who had severally been