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lified as alderman, under his election of the day before, by taking the usual oaths. (Present — John F. Regnault and E. A. J. Clopton, aldermen.) After transacting some unimportant business, the court proceeded to the examination of George Russell, charged with feloniously, unlawfully, and maliciously cutting, stabbing and wounding Daniel Anderson, with intent to maim, disfigure, disable and kill him. Russell was discharged, the evidence not being sufficient to justify the court in senRussell was discharged, the evidence not being sufficient to justify the court in sending him on for further trial. In the case of E. K. Lockwood, charged with retailing ardent spirits without license, a nolle prosequi was entered, he paying the costs. The case of Lizzie Winn, charged with keeping an ill-governed and disorderly house on Mayo street, where persons assemble for purposes of lewdness, &c., was continued till to-day on account of the absence of witnesses, and a rule was awarded against each of the absent witnesses to show cause why they should not be attac
re the gallant Louisianians stormed this battery and delivered the two young men from their terrible condition, and they yet live to fight under McCulloch again. While the deliverance of these young men is a source of joy to us all, what a picture does this narrative present of the thievish and murderous propensities of those monsters in human form, who are fighting Lincoln's battles. What a Spanish General saw in the Federal Army. General Lana, the Spanish officer mentioned in Mr. Russell's last letter as on a visit to Washington, writes a letter to the Diario de la Habana just after the battle of Manassas, from which we take a graphic and amusing extract: It is necessary to see this place to be convinced of what is occurring, and to form an idea of what kind of an affair an army is composed of men without any military habits, and led by officers — chiefs and generals — for the most part devoid of the necessary military knowledge. Excepting the war material in the t