Your search returned 14 results in 4 document sections:

wife, was let off — his better half considerately forgiving the slight indiscretion, and refusing to appear.--William, slave of W. M. Dade, arrested as a runaway, and for trespassing on E. Bossieux, was whipped and let off — George Lord, (from Solitude,) a suspicious character, arrested for having a stone in his handkerchief and a brick in his hat, was sent down, having no friend present willing to go bail that he would not infringe moral or statute law during the pendency of the bond.--Bernard Meyer was arraigned on the complaint of Henry Sterns, for feloniously obtaining by false pretenses, $900 worth of ready-made clothing with intent to defraud, &c. A good deal of testimony as to cuteness, double-dealing, chicane, making twice two eight, &c., was given in, mostly by members of the Hebrew persuasion. The Mayor was unable to determine, on the facts presented, who was to blame legally, so he continued the case till next Tuesday, at 9 o'clock--Isaac Jacobs entering $500 bail for the
Mayor's Court. --The cases claiming the attention of his Honor yesterday were of an unimportant character. The charge against Bernard Meyer, for getting $900 worth of goods from Henry Stern by false pretenses, was continued; also, the charge against David W. Hughes, for having in his possession a number of counterfeit ten cent pieces, and that of Richmond Hughes, for being in an unlawful assembly. Sundry inebriated individuals. who had fallen into the hands of the police for practicing at the bar, were admonished and discharged.
Gave bail. --Joseph Isaacs, who has been under duress for several days for threatening to shoot Bernard Meyer, yesterday appeared before the Mayor, gave bail, and was released.
esent to testify pro and con in a case in which William Wright was charged with making warlike demonstrations against Bernard Meyer. Complainant testified that somebody on Sunday night knocked at his door, and that though he did not see the unknownnd was thereupon attacked by him and his brother, though nothing very sanguinary ensued. Wishing to be on the safe side, Meyer procured a warrant and had Wright placed in limbo. Witnesses for defendant proved that Mrs. Isaacs had abused Wright's wndow of the tenement jointly occupied by both. Wright deemed it proper to redress his wife's wrongs, and so proceeded to Meyer's room, and the subsequent proceedings took place. Wright was required to give $250 security for his good behavior, and did so. Bernard Meyer was also required to give security to restrain his impetuosity, as was Philip Meisel, who somehow became mixed up in the affair. Policeman Griffin entered a complaint against Wm. McDowell, for being proprietor of a one-hor