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--At the lower station-house, on Saturday, the following arrests were reported, and some others which were examined before the Mayor, a detail of which will be found in the proceedings of that tribunal: Andrew Jackson, a negro, for stealing ten dollars from John Perrin: James McFee, a member of the Eleventh United States Infantry, for representing himself to be a policeman and being concerned in the robbery of John Perrin; Armistead Robinson, a negro, for stealing merchandise from Mitteldorfer & Sons; Charles Wilson, of the Eleventh United States Infantry, for being drunk and disorderly in the house of Belle Somers; Sarah Stevens, for disorderly conduct in the street and threatening to shoot Sarah Smith; Lewis Ranson, a negro, for stealing shoes from Morris & Hess; Charles Copeland, a negro, for carrying fire-arms; Isaac Brown, a negro, for discharging a gun in the market; George Williams, a negro, for carrying concealed weapons; H. R. Allen, citizen, for assaulting and beating two Federal soldiers; Sylvester Overton, a negro, for insulting a policeman while in the discharge of his duty; Henderson Taylor, a negro, for stealing a hat from Joseph Hirshberg, and Robert Harrison, a negro; for stealing shoes from Wise & Harrison.

At the upper station-house the following arrests were recorded: William Green, a negro, for stealing shoes from Morris & Green; E. S. Wooldridge, for stealing a horse from B. A. Cocke. [In this case the accused was admitted to bail by Justice Binford. He alleges that he can prove he bought the horse, and was not within twenty miles of Richmond on the day the robbery is charged to have been committed.] William Lightfoot, alias William Burch, charged with felony and resisting and attempting to kill an officer in the discharge of his duty; Samuel Pleasants, a negro, for stealing a lot of groceries from Marshall F. Burton; Isaiah White, a negro, for fighting in the house of Mary Brown and cutting about him with a knife; and George N. Brown for fighting in the same place; Robert Randolph, a negro, for having been drunk and disorderly and resisting a policeman; and John Wyley, a Washington City negro, for stealing six chairs, valued at fifteen dollars, from R. P. Emerson. Fanny Taylor, pauper, for being drunk and creating a disturbance in the poor-house.

Some few arrests for trivial offences were registered at the police stations last evening.

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