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ed as a witness. Don't know who it was that I spoke to about it. Mr. Caskie.--Are you perfectly sure you heard anything of the sort? Witness.--I have told the truth about it — that's all I can do. This closed the testimony for the Commonwealth, and the defence desired to offer none. The Mayor intimated that it was unnecessary to argue the case, and went on to say that he had already bound John Hagan over in the sum of $200 to keep the peace, and that a witness by the name of Tanner had sworn that he heard Hagan, after being so bound over, make threats against Edward Pollard.The veracity of that witness had not been impeached. It was afterwards mentioned to him that Mr. Bargamin had said that Mr. Hicks heard. Hagan make similar threats; but it turns out from Hicks's testimony that he heard none. There is a witness, however, who swears most positively that, on Thursday or Friday of last week, he did hear John Hagan make violent threats against Edward Pollard. That of