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The Daily Dispatch: November 18, 1863., [Electronic resource] 1 1 Browse Search
The Daily Dispatch: November 19, 1863., [Electronic resource] 1 1 Browse Search
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--After hearing the evidence and remarks of counsel, the jury retired for a short time, and on their return brought in a verdict of not guilty. John Doyle, indicted on the charge of garroting a negro owned by John C. Hugher, was put upon his trial, plead not guilty, and acquitted by the jury. Henry C. Clarke, indicted for stealing a gold watch and chain from Frederick W. Hollius, on being arraigned, plead not guilty. The evidence showed that Clarke had possessed the watch and sold it, and as he could not show that he came by it in a legitimate manner, the jury found him guilty, and ascertained his term of imprisonment in the penitentiary at one year. To-day James Jennings, charged with larceny; Thomas H. Wilkinson and William Pitts, charged with horse stealing, and Michael Galvin, charged with burglariously entering the dwelling of Mr. Bouis in the night time, are to be tried. Jurors and witnesses may save themselves some trouble by attending promptly at 10 o'clock.
The Daily Dispatch: November 19, 1863., [Electronic resource], The Origin of the names of the days of the Week. (search)
Hustings Court. --There were three criminal trials before Judge Lyons yesterday, resulting as follows: Michael Galvin, indicted for burglariously entering the house of Mr. Bouis, was arraigned and plead not guilty. After hearing the evidence, the jury decided that Mike had certainly been mistaken in his plea, and sent him to the penitentiary for 3 years. James Jennings, indicted for grand larceny, plead not guilty. He was convicted of the offence, and sent to the penitentiary for 5 years. William Pitts, indicted for horse stealing, plead guilty, and the jury concurring in his opinion sent him to the penitentiary for 5 years. Thomas H. Wilkinson, indicted for having engaged with Wm. Pitts in stealing a horse, was tried and acquitted.