anguage or the solvency of Yankee banking concerns.
Several brokers, among them Mr. R. H. Maury, testified that in their opinion the money was bad; though the money, which was all in $5 notes, having been issued in a foreign country, they could not pronounce a positive decision on its merits as currency.
The case was continued until Monday next and the parties admitted to bail for their appearance on that day.
Robert H. Jackson, a free negro, was examined for entering the house of Reuben Morton, another negro, in the night time, and stealing a number of postage stamps Jackson was condemned to receive 15 lashes.
George, slave of G. A. Weed, was brought up for having in his possession Wednesday night, when the watchmen laid hold of him, $272.50 in C. S. notes and four pounds of brown sugar, all of which the watchmen were uncharitable enough to think he had stolen.
The accused represented the money as being his savings as a tobacco factory operative and himself as the purcha