ing of the robbery, which leaves no doubt about the fact that he was concerned in the robbery.
This testimony left no doubt on the mind of the Mayor of the guilt of the accused, but in order to see if the third party cannot be arrested, further consideration of the matter was postponed.
[The letters "W" and "R" are cut on each side of the breech of the gun, and on the barrel at the end are the figures "1,326." It is an English carbine, and looks as if it had been in use sometime.]
Martin Wagner, a soldier, was charged with being drunk and disorderly in the street and resisting the watchman who arrested him, all of which was fully sustained by the evidence; but the Mayor, in consideration of the fact that he could be of some service in fighting the Yankees, turned him over to Capt Coke, to be sent to his regiment, in preference to committing him to jail in default of security for good behavior.
Wm D Quinn, a paroled Yankee, was also arraigned for drunkenness.
When asked by