are both in jail awaiting an examination before Commissioner Watson.
It is probable that the same witnesses who testified against Henry Smith may be availed of in their case, which will probably be heard to-day as its preliminary examination.
Mayer's Court--Friday, Nov. 14.--Fanny Taylor, a resident of 17th street, whose face was embellished with two severe cuts, produced by contact with some hard substance, was arraigned for injuring and destroying the fence of a house owned by J. Mayo Carrington.
The latter testified that Mrs. Taylor had gone into the house to which the fence was attached, without his permission, several months since, and that she had burned most of the fence down, and had announced her intention to burn the remainder at her pleasure.
She was committed to jail in default of surety for her good behavior, and two small children in her custody, said to belong to her, were sent to the Poor-House.
Thirty-nine members of the colored population, bond and free,