Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: January 30, 1862., [Electronic resource]. You can also browse the collection for Andrew or search for Andrew in all documents.

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h motives, with such purposes, and in such a way as the present, must be painfully sensitive to anything like deviation from the path of perfect rectitude in their public servants. A contest between such illustrious saints as the heavenly-minded Andrew and the heroic Butler, involving imputations upon their respective characters, may well fill mankind with incredulity of all human virtue, and cause the angles to weep tears of blood! The most disgusting of all the vices of man, and especialthin. The savage who goes about sans culottes, and who cuts up all manner of improper didoes, without any sense of shame or idea of propriety, is a far more respectable person. It would be impossible to find in all heathendom two such caitiffs and yahoos as Governor Andrew, of Massachusetts, and the magnificent General Butler; yet these two men are gravely and valiantly impeaching each other before the delicate Massachusetts public, as if any one had ever suspected either of them of virtue.
ley, and Richard Anderson, were each bound over in the sum of $150 for riotous conduct. Ben, slave of Mary Malley, was ordered twenty-five lashes for smoking in the street. D. Bachagaluppo was fined $5 for selling liquor without a license. The case of John Hagan, charged with extortion, again came up, and was argued at length by his counsel, Judge Caskie. The accused was finally sent on to the Hustings Court to answer the charge, and bailed in the sum of $1,000. Hiram J. Wynn, charged with the murder of Daniel McKay, was sent on to the Hustings Court. Nicholas Kesley, for being drunk and disorderly, received a lecture and was discharged. Andrew, slave of M. A. McGee, was ordered fifteen lashes for stealing a coat from Noah Walker. John Hall and William Jones were bound over in the sum of $150 for fighting in Metropolitan Hall. William Johnson, charged with breaking the glass of John A. Belvin's hack, gave security for his future good behavior.