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Arrests. --The following arrests were made by the military police yesterday: John Sullivan, for fighting in the street; Michael Herrin, Eleventh United States infantry, for creating a disturbance in the office of John M. Higgins, Esq.; Thomas Dobson, for getting drunk and committing an assault on John J. King; Jack Selden, a Manchester negro, for stealing iron; Sam Pete, negro, aged fourteen, for stealing apples; T. B. Fletcher, for making an assault upon Eli Ferguson; and Pat. G. Lyons, a soldier, dressed in citizens' clothes, for attempting to rob a brother warrior.
these difficulties would be removed. T. B. Fletcher, charged with making an assault upon Eli Fng," he lay in his bunk, in the kitchen, when Fletcher came in and caught him by the throat and threhad not assigned his interest in the house to Fletcher. The latter was there as an employee since tde such a statement to Farquhar and Schultz. Fletcher was drunk when he committed the assault. He ning of the 14th instant, about four o'clock, Fletcher entered the kitchen, where Ferguson was lyingson told him, about the 1st of November, that Fletcher had opened the house and was going to run it . Told witness this more than once. Knowing Fletcher to be good gave him credit for some forty dolt the change in his pocket. Subsequently saw Fletcher, and spoke to him about his bill, when he sai to their knowledge of the house belonging to Fletcher. Ferguson and Fletcher exhibited various recuson was assaulted in his own house, and held Fletcher to bail in the sum of three hundred and fifty[1 more...]
n, charged with breaking into the house of T. B. Fletcher, in the night time, breaking the lock of tase between these parties on Friday, in which Fletcher was sent on to the Hustings Court for an assavated matter on the part of the complainant. Fletcher was bound over on Friday for an assault upon earance. Mr. John S. Caskie, counsel for Fletcher, opposed the motion for a continuance. He believed that an investigation would show that Fletcher was the aggrieved party. Mr. White review Mr. A. Judson Crane, who also appeared for Fletcher, suggested that his Honor first settle the quim to the house on the previous day, and that Fletcher was merely employed there; that he made nightuson by his counsel. To this the counsel for Fletcher strenuously objected, both claiming for their the investigation of the complicated case of Fletcher against Ferguson. It seems that Ferguson bror charge, of breaking into the house, against Fletcher, and at the evening session of his Court his [1 more...]
Charge of assault. --Joseph Saddler was arraigned before the Mayor yesterday morning, charged with an assault upon a policeman, at the house of T. B. Fletcher, where he was employed, between 3 and 4 o'clock yesterday morning. Saddler had an ugly gash upon his head; which rather gave the impression that he was the party assaulted. The whole affair grew out of the controversy between Fletcher and Ferguson about the ownership of the house. Policeman Mack testified that Saddler said that Fletcher had no business in the house, and that he intended to put him out. This man and two others came out, endeavored to jostle witness, and tried to get his club Fletcher had no business in the house, and that he intended to put him out. This man and two others came out, endeavored to jostle witness, and tried to get his club out of his hand. In the melee, Saddler got his head injured, but witness denied having struck, him. The Mayor required the accused to give security in the sum of two hundred dollars for his good behavior. John Galt was also charged with drawing a pistol upon policeman Mack, and held to bail in the same amount to keep the pea