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and the goods were turned over to officer Bowles for safe keeping until the owner be found.--William Kennedy, charged with assault and battery upon Scott, a slave of Thomas G. Bell, was required to give bail in the sum of fifty dollars for his future good behavior.--Alexander Glenn, a negro claiming to be free, and to be a resident of Chesterfield, and charged with throwing stones in the street, was sentenced to be whipped, and committed to jail until he should produce his free papers.--Fannie Taylor was brought up on the charge of being drunk and disorderly in the streets and disturbing her neighbors. Her case was continued to Wednesday.--Lucy Ann Banks, a free negress, arrested on a similar charge, was sent to jail, to answer hereafter before the Hustings Court for her unfeminine conduct.--The case of Patrick Brennan, arraigned for assaulting Bridget Egan, was continued to Wednesday, his witnesses being absent.--Martha E. Smith, alias Oliver, a free negress, was sentenced to recei
Mayor's Court, yesterday. --Fannie Taylor was sent to jail, for being drunk and disorderly in the streets. --Anne Kearns, charged with assault and battery, committed upon her lawful spouse, Michael Kearns, was discharged with a few admonitory remarks.--Samuel Schwartz, Charles Sauntry, Miles Talley, and Theodore Frick, were arraigned on the charge of fighting and using obscene language in the Second Market. Mr. Frick was discharged as entirely innocent. Talley was fined $5, for which he offered to give a note payable in 60 days, declaring at the same time that he would never interpose in a fight again, even if he saw one man killing another. Schwartz and Sauntry will be before the Mayor again this morning, for a further hearing. --Stephen Hunter was fined $3 for driving his cart across the sidewalk of 8th street. --Patrick Brannon was ready with his witnesses, after three days efforts. He was required to give surety in $150 for his good behavior.
An Infuriated woman. --A white woman, named Fannie Taylor, was brought before His Honor yesterday morning on the charge of being drunk and disorderly in the street. Officer Branch, who arrested her, testified that, about five o'clock Wednesday afternoon, the accused was found on 17th street, in the neighborhood of Victor's mill, in a very drunken state, and that she was using language of an obscene and profane character. Upon admonishing her in regard to her conduct she turned on him, and for some time he was in doubt as to "who was the best man of the two. " Finding the contest between them rather exhausting to himself, he was compelled to call in assistance, and, with the aid of citizens, she was at last gotten to the cage and securely fastened up. Fannie desired the Mayor to listen to her version of the affair, which, with his usual gallantry to the sex, he assented to. She had been up all Tuesday night, and feeling badly afterwards had resorted to the whiskey bottle t