Newspaper of The New York Herald, March 13, 1842, Page 2

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated March 13, 1842 Page 2
Text content (automatically generated)

NEW YORK HERALD. Snnriay, Marsh IS, IMS. Steam Ship Clyde. This steamer will start to day at twelve 'clack, tor Charleston, Savannah, Havana, &?. Letier bags for England go by her. (Icy- A* tha Clyde did not arrive till 1 o'clock yevterday morning, and as our very large edition compels as to ga to press soon after midnight, many of our subscribers yesterday received in their paper the tnera announcement of the sate arrival of the Caledonia hoine, and the Acadia out. In our second edition of tho "Drily Herald," we could give but two columns of the newa, including the markets and tlie decision in ihe Creole case. Ia the " Weekly Herald" we gave an entire page of the newa. Under a I the circumstances we deem it best to republish on the out^i le of this day's paper, the whole of the important foreign news published tn the Weekly, as received by the Clyde, together with many additional iutetestiug items. The Foreign Haws. Notr.iug could exceed the delight af the people ot this city, on hearing yesterday morning that the Caledonia was safe. The whole city was in a state of joyous excitement, and every one appeared pleased and happy. The newa brought by the Acadia is calculated to deprese trade and commerce in every reaped. The horrible state of trade in England?the political and revolutionary rxcnemeni an over mai coumry; ana above all, the indolent and haughty tone of the British ministers in relation to the Creole case, mud satisfy every one that there ure '* breakers ahead " It is evident, that the government of Great Britam, seeing from the firmness of this country, that there must be trouble of soine kind, is afraid to tneet us on the Boundary Question ; and, therefore, endeavors to have all the difficulties, and (if it must come) war at last, urise out of the S'ave Trade; because she thinks that on the latter subject this country is divided. Should she, however, drive us to extremities, her government will find that it has reckoned this time without its host. As we were the first to forward Lord Aberdeen's decision in the Creole case, to Washington, wc shall wait and see the effect of that news upon Con gress- In the ni?an time, we call attention to the following article on this subject from the " London Times," which smbedies the views of the government, and nearly all the British press on the subject!? [From the London Time*.] England and America. We have always been perfectly aware that in moat quarrels there are some right and some wrong on both aides of the question, much honest misunderstanding, and wholly unconscious prejudice. Indeed. we arc never astonished to find the same view of facts assumed iu the most frank and undoubting way by one party as an axiomatic truth beyond the I reach of question or argument?by the ether as a palpable and known absurdity. And, accordingly, as such prejudices undoubtedly exist, and as it is very difficult for any man to judge accurately how far tie is himself under their dominion, we are apt, in our candor, very much to distrust our own first impressions cf our adversaries' arguments or opinions. Things do look very diffident from opposite points of view; and, therefore, aa we have be'ore observed, we are much iacliued to suspend our judgment for some short time, when we find ourselves in unexpected collision withany incomprehensibly startling statement of an adversary's opinion. One rather hesitates to prouounce that palpably absurd which men, enjoying the reputation not only of canity but intelligence, renounce with the inost perfect apparent confidence in their opinions. Never did this difficulty of our* cause us greater perplexity then in reading certain opinions delivered kn Jiimvo m*>tnl\i*pa Af jilt* A msPinan Pavi.irene nn the affair of the brig Creole, a matter op which we iitad-- aome obnervutions in our paper of Friday last. We were unwilling to suppose the speakers in Congress to be under any actual privation of reason, yet ft seemed inevitable that either they or ourselves were labsring under the most strange and eutire hallucination on principles, considered by both mast obvious,of natural and political equity. We ran over the grounds of our own conclusions, and found nothing to repent of; and so can only beg again the candid judgment of our readers on the startling opinions which we have fallen upon. The Creole, it will be remembered, was carrying slaves from Richmond to New Otleans; some of them mutinied, murdered u passenger, seised the ship, and ran i< into an English harbor. The English governor examined the case, seized all the slaves whom the passengers could identify bb concerned ia the murder aud piracy, but professed his inability to interfere with the movements of the rest, who accordingly landed, and most of them s arted forthwith for Jamaica. On this state of things two points arise between ourselves aud America. First, what is to beoome of the negroes who are so detained 1 The American consul claimed that they should be sent to the United States, which, for the moment, was reiiiM-d : and thev remain aa vet in British csttodr. On this point we expressed no opinion But farther, not only the American newspapers, but men of consideration, speaking in Congress, proceed to demand compensation foi the slaves who have taken themselves ofTto Jamaica or elsewhere. The first point ia not very easily disposed of Se-1 ?eral unsettled questions are involved- These alaves are cousideted to have committed what is certainly by the municipal law of America and Bnglanri an act of piracy?a murder on the high seas. But is it. with the attendant seizure of their vessel, within the definition of piracy, as given by the law ol nations! If it be, it is cognuable in any country in which the pirates nsay thereafter find themselves; it is a crime against uations, punishable by any ; and in tbat case onr government, intp whose hands circumstances have thrown the malefactors, should be at liberty to execute justice om them according to English Uw withont interference from America or any other authority. Theru is a wt ll-known jud.meat cf Sir Leoliue Jenkins to this effect, winch we believe is still held to he a nr?/?pWi>nt Unlit lii?r* nnil in Araorisn It certaiuly quoted as authority by American junate, and we apprehend it would not be disputed. But, supposing this is not the case, let it be decided that these nUves are not strictly p.rates, but only murderers of an American citizen m an Auuncan vessel, and punishable by American authontiea only; the sole question wnich then arisen is, are we bound to secure and give up these " I'ugi rive criminals'' when claimed by America! lty a treaty entered into in the year 1796 we were bound to do so, but that treaty has been allowed to a pire. Failing thin, how stands the matter by the common law ol nitioKsf Now, here the highe*t authorities pronounce the opinion winch we certainly ahould ourselves wish to prcvatll, viz: that criminal* may be s> claimed as of right. In America, Chancellor K^nt acted on this view of the case; and iu the case u' Washbourn, did give up a criminal clitmed by the Canadian authorities. Bat the t^icnuou is very far from being beyond dispute. Ine contrary opinion haa equally received the sanction of judicial authority in the American courts. (me ol mcir standard writers, Judge iltnry, alter enuth- rating the authorities on each side ol the question, leaves .he matter undecided; and another pronounces the following very distinct opinion ? "N'o bcvercigasiate is bound,unle*?by special compact, to deliver u,i persona, whetli. r ? ..... ...k. jecti or, chsrged with ?r convicted of crintMCOiaMiUed in another country, on the demand of foreign state, or ita otiiccre of justice. The extradition ol pemott* eharged with or cenvietcd of criminal cfl'sacea allcctin^ the general peace and aecnnty of society i*.however, voluntarily practraed by certaiu states an a matter of general conveniens* and cjmitjf."? fI'Aen/on'e Inltrnational , 180. l ie first pain', then, may be considered aa involved in win uncertainly. Nsr .? it yet clear what will be the oouree ndopted by the British government wh"o the delivery rt the criminal* u formally demanded by the United State*. Not so however, the second quealun .it issue, or which we have prouounced an opiamn with verj little beattauon. We allowed, on Uie authority < the nbove mentioned American Judge Stnry, wha is, indeed, evident enough in mere teason, tha th-re wa? no c!-arer ptineiple of international Uu thaa that the laws ol one nation had no pretence ti authority in the territory of another, beyond wha that other, by its own private custom* or onset na?nt*. rhooee to give them- The rights of so Ame ricau nieateroVer otssUvr rr"t MBipiy > Amtricn: law l'ne Kngii'h law now in force in the harbor < Na*sau? di-nincdy amount: r? that w.mis iio spa* re it will recount no surh right?, and authoris-1 n<? at losupponot thfin To claim iliat the English ?t: thortucn stioli detain (or kuHVf for not detaining) < lave as a slit*, ia therefore to claim that American Uw shall override most p >?itive mid di linct KnglH enactments tu Eagu u territory. Aud such au u# sumption was shown to be must unequivocally con detuned b? "he distinguished American jurist when we have cited. U.i tMe wouie, then, the state of the cato at pr? int. ecein- pretty much this: ?In the matter of com M-nmimn, where they really can hope lor bo c*bci ar'toa from the Ilriio-h jiovrromont, ihry have ihe rriuoa of the com: aud the aathoruy of their own ; writer* flat againnt them. Oa the claim for delivery of the criminal* on which they may poaatbly (for it a not >et char) have reason wilh them, they have, tirat, no reaaou to essume that thoir claim will not be freely acceded to; and, secondly, if it bo not, their own l.iw speaka with ao much indiatiactaeaa 1 -J - .... a I, ? J .1 al I . unci cvi;unuiu4iuu uu uiib iira?) indi nary arc aimusi d' barred from claiming what would be abeolntrly tneir due. They can scarce demand with much conAjeuce for theoiselvea what they ate ao backward to crnni toother*. This stems to ua a aimple and nearly indisputable atatement of the eare. On the question really now at issue?that of the compensation?all that can be aaid is aaid in fire minuiea. The cue tp? peara almost axiomatic?ao clear in itself that nothing clearer can be found to rrat it o??aaany wards only confuse the matter'; end now let ua hear the language held in Congreaa on the anbjeet: Mr. Preaten, speaking ia that assembly, thinks that " the question arising cut of this ease can hardly be a cause of difference between the two nations. The lew of nations wes clear and imperative on the question (so far so good, and we thought that Mr. Preston and ourselves ware going on mest swimmingly ; but then) " he thought that Great Britain would hardly come in conflict with ton nation on such an untenable position." mr. Calhoun thought it was high time this question was i settled,(and that the south should understand whether their property should be preteeted from spolia- . tion or net. " The property ef the south is unsafe," said Mr. Bar row, a verv rigorous gentleman in i that behoof, and if it is to be subjected to the plun- | dering propensities ol British oiiieialis they would , be compelled to fit out armaments and destroy Nassau and other aests of incendiaries aad plunderers adjacent to our coast " " So far as Mr. King was ] acquainted with the subject, Great Britain utterly ( relused indemnity for the property of citizens laken from them br persons clothed with her official authoiity ; and in a recent ease she has goue so far as to cuun'ennnee and encourage mutiny nnd murder. It was the lawless attempts ef that conntry, in hermmbitionsgraspingsnt universal domination, which would render war inevitable unless she ( retraced her steps, and did what was jnst between nation and nation " Are we and Judge Siorr, or arc Messrs King, Barrow,{Calhoun & Co. gene clean daft 1 Or is it only gross and entire ignoranoe of the laws, even of their own country, that leads them to talk such nonsense 1 Albany. ICorrespendeecv of the Herald.1 Albany, March 11,1842 This has been a most unplsasant day, a sort of half sleet,half tnsw falling all the time, dissolving, however, as soon as it reached the ground. In the Assembly to-day, the petitions were net quite n* numerous as they hare been for the last three or four days. The one day election law, was taken up and passed, and will be sent to the Senate for concurrence. The Secretary of State, in accordance with the rcsolntien'of the Assembly, reported the doings of various agricultural societies of the State, and the report was referred to the Committee on Agriculture. Tt- U a 1 ? a 2-1 - SAA ? f at. iuo iiuhsc int-u wvui ihiu cuuiOiUico ui me who]* on the bill in relation to the Pnblic Printing I The qneaiion, on the motion of Mr. Palmex, that 1 the work shall be done at prices fire per cent more ] favorable than are at present paid, Mr. P. withdrew this amendment, and offered a substitute for ( the three first sections. The substitute proposes > that each house shall appoint its own printer, who j shall contract to perform the work at prices at ( least fire percent more favorable to the State than I are at present paid; that the Senate and Assembly 1 shall on the fourth day of April next, designate a 1 State paper, in which the laws and legal notices J shall be published; and that the publishers of said t paper shall hare power to administer oaths in proof 1 of said notices, having been legally published in ] said paper. t Mr. Simmons, in reply to the remarks of Mr. c Strong yesterday, entered into an examination of * the details of the law of 1810 and 1810, and of the time by which the State printer holds his office and his duties, and argued from thence, that the legia- d latnre had no right to change the State paper, a* was contended by Mr Strong. That duty he cnii- B tended was included in the contract. Mr. 8. argued a at length against the right of annulling a contrast, 8 and contended that the agreement with Thnrlow '' Weed, was just as mnch a contract within the pro. c hibition of the constitution,as any tbateverexiated. f In relation to the position assumed by Mr. Stetson, " that an individual could not sue the State, Mr. 8. at- ? firmed that he might sue tho officers who were th* ' agents of the 8tate, as the State had no right to ap- ' point agents to perform unlawful acts. The courts had so decided, Mr. S declared. Mr. S- made a ' long and able speech on the subject, well fortified by constitutional and legal authorities. Mr. Simmons is certainly the ablest man on his side, and is universally liked and respected, for the dignified and courteous manner that characterises his course in the house Mr Loomis considered the bill as analagous to all private bills. It was a private bill in every respect except that the State was a party concerned. Mr. L. regretted that so much time had been consumed en the subject. Ho did not consider the pnblic printing as of near as much Aonsequeuce as the contracts that are daily let to the canals. Mr. L proceeded to review the avguments of Mr. 8., and argued that one Legislature had no right to make laws which another could not unmake.? Thsre was only one limit, and that was the constitution. He considered the right of claiming damages not to be a con-titatinnaTone, but an equita. bleoe That right, however, did not extend to elaiming prospective profits. Mr. L- concluded by expressing his intention to move to rise and report progress, with the intention that when it got into the house, to move that the committee be discharged and that it ba ordered to m third reading. This measure had already been debated enough. This decisive movement was found to be essentially necessary, as the minority had evinced by '.heir acts at least, a determination to talk on this question, till dooms-day. Upon the question whether the committee be discharged, Mr. 8tai,k renewed the discussion on the general merita of tbt bill, arguing to the same purports, as hia friends who had previously spoken on it. Mr Davis raised a point of order. Mr Stahr expressed a hope that he would not be ehoked off. Mr. Davis denied any sueh intention?indeed, there was at much opportunity at could be required to debate this bill on iis tbird reading. i ne ?ncakrr atciaeu .nr stark to do out 01 order a* ilie question wa, privileged on*. Mr. Wcm appealed from the decision of the chair. Pending; this, a motion wae made to adjourn and lost. Mr. I,oom!? sustained the decision of the chair, and adduced the previous practice on similar occasions in support of his position. The debate was contiaued by Messrs. Simmons, U'cfwi.litan, and Smitii, in suppoit of ihc appeal. The question being taken by ayes and noes, resulted in the decision of the chair being sustained. A motion was made to adjourn and lost. The committee of the whole were then discharged from the farther consideration of the bill, and it wa?ordered to a third reading. After the granting of several leaves of absence, the house adjourned. The Senate wcie occupied mainly in the transaction of buiincw, although Mr Dickinson attempted to make a speech and something of a scene was the reeult. He was called to order, and persisted in going ahead and all that The fact is, that the Senate hare no subject before them of sufficient importance to engender spceeh making, and the transaction of real bnsiuess ia the consequence. The Canal Board yesterday imde a sweeping removal Hud appointment of canal collectors and other officers. These offices are not worth as much now as formerly, a reduction of 20 per cent having been made on the salaries since the cowing iu of the pres-nt dynasty. Henry C. Sonthwick, who was one of tha cardidates for State librarian, was appointed eiH-'Ctor for this city. This is a good appointment, and gives general satisfaction to the demociats of the city. Cav* Uccisran. r*nm Florida.?Advices from ricolil*, ?l ibe tth, state that Major J'iympton baa captured Short-Onus and hia party?sOTen or eight in allThree or tour person*, women a ad children, were killed by a small party of Indian*, west of the Suwanucc, about the lit of the month. Xrw 1 ork Pilots.?Weave it universally stated, that Mr. Thomai Vail, a New York pilot, showed ' great skill in bringing the Clyde steamer, drawing I 8'venfc n feet of water, safely up to th-city in a d.tik mailt with the vt.nd blowing a gale. We ? thi .k ;t did -how great skill and knowledge of our li.?rbor?iiud whenever a New Yoik pilot steps on i botrd a ship, she is a* safe under his charge, a; u moored at any of onr wharveo. ^S\os -Actually made ita appearance in Philadelphia oo Friday evening. . 1 rnr.v.?The "audience* al Mad'at'a Lectures io i* ? 1'bilttdrlphM. Mi tfw WMki it tA f r' * * tiifa -Mr4 forelp Items. Th* Koval CHRiSTiMiaa?Hit Royal Hifharaa ihe Prtaea af Wales ltd hair tfywaH to the Throne, ?u pabiic'y admitted a member ?f the Christian Church, in St. George's Cbapel, Windsor, on Tuesday the ?ith January. The ceremony was wuuutiru Wim Ktrii ptnp sou iptfnm- * iir name given to the infant prince was Albemt Edw vid. after his father nnd hta illustrious grandfather, the Duke of Kent. The old English sanas of Edward Is thus retained, and the future monarch, should he nacend the throne at some far distant day, without doubt, would cherish it for its antiquity, ascend the throne as Edward VII , and it ia hoped will emulate the virtues of the most renowned of his name. In the Insolvent Debtors' Court, Mr- James Wmllack, the actor, applied to be discharged on bail.? His debts he stated in his schedule, amounted to .?12 073, and he attributed his insolvency to the destruction of the New York theatre, of wnich he was lessee. Bail was accepted, and the insolvent dia> charged. The London papers announce the death of D. E Morris, for nearly forty year^ managed and proprietor of the Haymsrket Theatre ; and the marriaae, at Dublin, of Mr. Charles Kean and Miss Ellen Tree. The Duke of Cleveland is dead. He was eminent chiefly for his immense wealth and his exclusive devotion to the turf and the course. We find the following announcement in n Liverpool paper of Saturday, Feb. 19:? The Warapile, Captain the Hon. Lord John Hay, with Lord Ashburton, Ambassador Extraordinary to the United States, and suite, on board, left Yarmouth. Isle of Wight, on Tneaday morning, the l, ?f p.l The opening of the session of Parliament was eery imposing? the King of Prussia accompanying the Queen and tier consort. The Kiug of Prussia left England oa the 5'h of February. The lloyat Speech does not refer in any direct way to the U. States, nor to the special mission. The lfritish Ministers had declined advising the Queea to grants pardon to the Chartist prisoners, Frost, Williams And Jones. Ricovsnr or ma Losr Scsreruans.?A Dublin paper announces the discovery, by an Irish gentleman. of a valuable clue to the depository ot these interesting manuscripts. Death or Ma. Ducaow.?It is with regret that we announce the death of this remarkable man,who expired last night at his house. No. 19 Yorx road, Lumbeth. The dreadful shock received by the late Mr. Ducrowtrom the conflagration of the Amphi theatre last June, which terminated in the deatn of one of ib oldest servants, and the destruction of the whole of his theatrical property, induced a state of insanity, from which he never wholly recovered.? On Saturday last he was seized with a paralytic stroke, after which he never rallied. Mr- Ducrow was in his 54th year. Departure or Lord Asuburto.v.?Portsmouth, Thursday evening, Feb. 10.?His excellency the Right Hon. Lord Athburton, embarked this afternoon on board the Warspite frigate, at Spithead.? He left the harbor between two and three o'clock, aceompa ied by Lord John Hay, ia the Admiral's tender, and was saluted by the fort with nineteen guns as he passed. When he arrived on board the Warepiie the yards were manned, and he was received with another salute of nineteen guns. Shortly after the frigate was hove abort, ana at four o'clock got under weigh, with a light breeze from about S. S. W., which will just enable her to lay tier course down channel. The Slave Trade Treaty.?We announce with leep regret, on the authority of a communication eceived from Paris, by expreas, that the ratification >f the treaty between the Five Great Powers of Eaope, for the suppression of the slave trade, which, iccoiding to the previous arrangement, was to have ieen accomplished on Saturday or Monday next, will be delayed, if not prevented, by the FreBchgoreroraent. nr ik, ...i f-:.i _:.u .i? v? ?mv siu^lli/ ?hu k?vu ioiiu m u wuicu iuc | French government concluded thin important treav, there cannot be any doubt. It was the result of i proposal originating with France, in conjunction with Great Britain, and France and Great Britain >quallv rejoiced in the accession of the other powers. To congratulate each other on the general oncurreuce of Europe in a humane and benevolent uggestion,which hud emenated from them conjointy, seemed, indeed, to be all that remained for Engind and France to do. It is certain indeed, that upon this subject the conluct of France, and that ol Great Britain, are ia tiiking contrast. France, relieved from the uecestty ol encouraging the sugar calture in her colonies nd even adopting, in furtherance of the interests if the domestic cut tivatotssf the beet root, the poicy of positive discouragement to the culture of the ane, has never drawn sixpence from her national turse to relieve the distress of her slave subjects, ilthough at a very small expense she might have liffused much happiness ia her colonies, wi(h an ncreaae of security to the iavored department ol rer domestic agriculture. We lament that M Guizot should have thought aisaself compelled to pursue a course in respect to the slave trade convention, which bis own intelligent and lofty mind cannot approve. Yet it is a consolation to us to learn that he has defeated the factions which surround him, assured, as we are, I that his attachment to the cause of truth and right is siucere, though it may not always be effective ; and that the hope of remaining upon terms of ami- ! y with our Gallic neighbors, would be greatly impaired by any diminuiion of his political power.? Morning Po$t, Fib 18. Chahlch Dicxxus.?Mr. Charles Dickens has arived sately in America. We read, in a private leter from Boston, that "no Prince or Potentate that iver reigned was ever half so worshipped as he is ty these people, and all for the sake ot little Oliver inri Nell. At home or abvonrl. in the atreeta then r?B, the legislature, any where and erery where, at ;reat bulla in hia honor, public dinneniin his honor, Lt the Univeraitiea, factories, museums, librarian, ind all places, public or private, you have no con:epiion of the enthusiastic show. ?Zxmdari Timet, Few 18M. Sia Robert Peel's Scale has bpen drawn up srith one single object, that of keeping his party inited. It promises, we regTet to say, to be successful, and if not resisted by the public it will be carried through Parliaments It will be efficacious igainst the whigs, to defeat whom the tones will itarve the people by the way. They do not design ihia perhaps, at least they ray so; what they aim at exclusively is. to keep themselves ia and keap out the whigs, and to attain this single end is the object ol Sir Robert Peel's wondetfnl scale. CanoiE Cass-?Lord Campbell said h? should nal have spoken on the subject, but that an opinion had been attributed to him contrary to that juat expressed by the lotd chief jostice, which opiutoa he nad never given. He was of opinion that the American government had no power to demand that those men should be given up, and that, il such a demand were made, there was no power by the municipal law of England to comply witb it. Lord Can .pbell ia reported to hav? gone the whole length ugaiaat remuneration, lie said: - wiin regard io me oiaim i?r compensation, as slavery waa not recogniaed by the law of England, the slave was frre, ipse facto, as soon as he bad set foot on lbs British territory, and America had do elairn for aorapensatioQ." On the coast of China the English are pushing their conquests. Gen Buzlen, Minister of War at Brunei*, blew out his brains on 15h Feb. Major General Sir George Leith died on 1st Feb. at hi* residence, Porttnan street, London, in his76th year. There, is a schism among the Jews in England. The chief rabbi, Dr. llirscliel, has issued a declaration against certain British Jews of the West London synagogue in Barton street, and a synagogue at Portsmouth, who havs acted without the sauction of the high Jewish authorities. The schismatics treat the bull with contempt. The excess of expenditure over income in Britain in the last year was ?2.101,;tt? 2s. Id.; the nett income being ?48,081,350 18s. -Id.; and the expenditure ?60,185,729 tR IH.; the balances in the exchequer on the &tb of January, lHtl, were ?3,868,435 19s. ; and the balances on the 5th of Jan., 1842, were ?3,663,810 10 Hid. The ' Toulonnaia' staler that the French troop* in the north of Africa at the present time are n* fo|. lows:?In the provinces of Algiers and Tittery, 21,780 men; Oran, 18,910 ; and Conrt.intinn, 16,973, Total, 00,695 The engines of the British steam frigates ar? to be increased from 285 to 400 horses' power. Tfir N'lflKR Kx?niTlftll.?W# liivd ar?n a l*?ttmr from one ol the yersoa* rn^fri in this expedition, dated "Fernando Po, Oct. 24, 1HII," from which we copy the following statement : ? " We got nbonf 3fU miles up ihe river, whero we formed a settlement. 1 then left the Albert and join ed the Soodan, to brie# the invalids down. We lost six hands in the Albert before 1 left, and brought in the Soodan thirty tick. The doctor, purser, and carpenter died coming down, and two more at Fer 1- l>.. A II.n l.ll lh. ...t .... nttiiuu x v. *? * '"7 ??u ww v vii on board th" Albert, and Mr. t'iehboarce brought her here, aa there was not one oflicer well belong mg to her. The Wilberfbrce came down ahorti) afterwards with more sick, and the Albert went up, l>nt two more have died ?ince we left. The ptfnei of the Wdberlarcedted coming down, ana the ma? , tar of the Albert came down m her and died here A doetor'a mate and Mr. Fiahbounte were takei I mck here, and went to Aaceniion in the Wtlberforn land I J-utrnant Strange came here. We lelt th Albett oathe 19thof September, and arrived here oi the 27th; we left a<rain on the 8ih of October, and went op the river to look for the Albert, bat met her coming over ibe bar in charge of Captain Bearcroft? nil hands sick but four. Captain Trotter is very ill indeed, but is getting better. Captain B Alien d ed this morning. The Albert lost three coming down and two here. She has a great many sick ashore, and two in a very bad state. Wo are going to Ascension as soon ss the state of our siok will permit, where we will stop till the sick on board the other vessels recover sufficiently to allow of the k.;... In V?,. I.. . ,4 \U. ... ....... .. leave the Soudan here. Mr. Strange haa joined the Albert here, and we have got an officer from the Pluto. A clerk and an engineer, in the height of the fever, jumped overboard from the Albert; the Sgineer w?i jost, but two men succeeded in raving e clerk. It is a fina country in the interior; there ia plenty of palm oil, gold du*t, ivory, and indigo, which may be purchased very cheap. 1 expect we ahall be home in Match." THcCoan Lawa.?Sir Robert Paal brought forward bia pro jet for a change in tbe Corn Lawa on the 9th. It ia aubatantially embraced in the following achrdule :? Whenever the averege price of wheat, made up and publiahed in the manner required bylaw, ahall be, for every quarter? Prfntti Prt'tnt Fl'iing FlUing Sfalt. Seala. S?'? 61a. and under 6ia IB# .. 849 Ma. and under 63a 1 1 ....34 8 63?. and under 64a J 18 0 >....33 9 64a. and undar 66a ) ) ... .33 8 w?> uu huiici wi . ? 1# V . . 31 B Mi. and under 87* 16 0 ....30 8 67*. and under 38s ISO ....09 0 8*. and under Ma 14 0 ... .90 8 60a. and under 60a 16 0 ....97 8 60* and under 6la 19 0 '....96 8 6la. and under 69i 110 ... 968 69a and under 63* 10 0 ....94 8 63?. and un ler 61* 0 0 ... 98 8 64*.and under 66* 0 0 ....99 8 66*. and under 604 7 0 ....118 66*. and under 77* ) >....90 8 67*.and un.i.-r 68* J- 6 0) ... 18 8 69*. a ud under 69* > )....I6S CO*, and under 70a SO .... 13 8 70*. and ander 71a 4 0 ....10 8 71*. and under 79* 80 .... 68 71*. and under 73* 9 0 .... 9 8 73a. and upwards 10 .... 10 Pathlon* for Ptbraary. The materials fer full draaa cent.nue to be worn of the richest description, and double akirta are mueh infaror, not only for dreeies of tulle, erape, aad light materials, but also in rich ailks, satins, die., when they are frequently made of two celora; thus an under akirt of white satin, had a abort np per one of pink, open at the side and laced up with Sink ribbons, which terminate in ntr-uda; for a full re**, the skirts frequently form a alight train behind. a novel atyie or trimming for ball dreat ia amall chapela or circlet of roaea a cent fuillea, placed up the aide of a crape or tulle akirt. Several velvet dreaaea have been made of the Puritaine form; high aquarebodiea with a little fulness at the waist; a band embroidered ia ailk or gimp, finishes the top of the body. Velvet dreaaea have alao deep bordera of atamped velvet For walking dreaaea, the eorearea moat in favor are tight, with folds laid on or made in the body; they are cuitable for Indian repa, pekina, damns, poulta de aoi, fee., which are elegantly finiahed with a double band of velvet on the akirt. The Amazon form ia alao much aeen, having deep revera ornamented with gimp trimming*; alao in neglige, the aontanelle dreaaea of drab zephyr, aoeallea from thrir only ornament eonaiating of a row of amall buttona from the throat t? the bottom ef the akirt. Large pelerinea of velvet, lined with ermine, and ornamented with rich gimp trimminga, have received the name ef monteaux a la Francoia I; they have square collara, which form the point on the shoulder, to which tassels are attached. Small maateaux of aatin, trimmed with ermine or other fur, are becoming more general. No particular change is lik%ly to take place at present, in the formef bonnets. They continue to be made deep at the ears, and the ornaments are usually feathers, or velret flowers, or aeaillage ? Grecian toaaea, coiffures Alhambra, Muscovite, : Espagnale, Alc, are the fashionable head dreaaea. | All eoiffareafare now worn forwaidcr on the head; velvet tnrbaaa baxofthe crown formed of gold read lea. Coiffures in hair vary: bandeaux, bertha*, 1 ringlets, sevigneo, and curia of every deacriptaon, are aeen, aoaae of the latter very large; with theae . a slight flower, nrund or fancy comb, in cameo or 1 gold, ia worn.?lxmdon 4* Pari* Mag of Position- ( Market*. I London Tobacco Manbet.?Maryland per lb, light . brown and leafy 4} a 4; brown S] a 4, fine colored 4 a 4}. 1 Virginia pr lb, middling 4 a A; fiue lODg light leafy 4J aft; I good and middling 8} a 4J; ordinary light and dry 4 a 4J j | Kentucky prlb, fine long light leafy, nomnl. 4a Sj; good middling 4 a 4}; middling light and dry 4 a 4. 1 Stock or Tobacco bemainino in the Wabehoviei, Fab. I lot. 1*4*. , Virginia, khda and tea, 7t*s Amanloort and German. Ml Kentucky, 10*M Havana nd Cuba, box->.KQ . Ditto acgrohetd, kega, 37 73 oo ana asron*, S Maryland, hhds, 71 a Began and Cheroota,) 1 Canadian, M boi'aandeaaca, S 3,35 Varinaa, baakata. tt Snuff package*. 2* St Doming* leaf, ae- > Colombian leaf and ) roaa ana caaoo, J roll, package*. J Tntker and Ukraioe.eMe*. II Braaiiroll package*, I E. India and China, pkga, 701 Porto Hieo, 2&0 London Tei Trade. a. d. o. d. a. d. a. d. Bohea. Caotcn, 0 0 1 *1 Congou, biackiah, Corgan, e 0 1 10 Prime lltror, 10 2 0 Quod ordinary S.iuchoag, mixed and mid mixed leaf, 1 101 I 11 leaf, ctarae and Do. blackioh leaf, ntw. 0 0 1 10) Sonebo'gflavor, 1 4 3 0 Do. ratbar black- Poachocg, 14 2 0 un icu, ana ri- i.ip?r, I m ? ther ttrong, lie, Orange P?k<?e, 2 < 3 0 Do bUckith lt*f. Black ittf Pekoe, 2 8 a < rarhercotrseand Flowtry Pakoe, a 0 4 ( blaekuh leaf, I It Twankay, l 10| a o Do blackith ita?, Hyaon, 2 14* ratber ttrone, I 111 2 1 Young Hyion, last Do. blackith leaf, Imperial, 2 0 3 4 Irons, 2 0 2 0 Gunpowder, 2 4 4 0 Sicca or Tra i.u Loudon. 1141. 1041. 1S40. 1041. Feb 1. Dec. 1. Feb. 1. Deo, I. lb?. lb,. U>,. U>,. Eohea, Can- Brought fd, ? 270<7700 ton, 261810 127001 Hytoe tktn, 267913 231173 Fokica, 360301 16760 Hyton, 1103900 1681011 Congou. 20142739 91166704 Yog Hyton 40-1334 801730 Caper, 419748 433970 InpfcGuii. 68.072 1102231 Campoi, 7 696 7234 TeaarecvM Souchong, 1718718 1736004 Cjaatwiae, ? ? lek"e, 3131(0 4 367 6 0 Tea lor elOf. Pekoe, 436776 620000 port only, 400610 8700790 Twankay, 4267407 8464410 7027700 85426602 IUvuf., Feb. 13?On the 10th the Cotton market wot briok and prices improved ; SOOObalea had been told, and on the 11th 6M balea more at the tame prieea. Sugar alto hat improved in value, 300 bhdt Maitiniqae and Ouadaloupe having obtained 68} fr for good middling, at which price now no aellart are to be found. Haxauaci, Feb. 11.?Coffee wtt in a good poaition, and firan at } to 3 16 ?ch advance. The tales were 6000 bagt Brazil, at 3} to 6 tch, and 1160 at 3} to4} tch. There wat not much offering from first handt. Sugar wat atformer ratet. Salet 1200 bexea brown and yellow Havana, 160 white and M brown Bahia, and 60 white Prrnambuco, betides a few parcel* for delivery. Home refined wat in brisk demand. In Rice business waa limited to actual wants. and at the previous ratea. Cassia Lignea waa higher again. Pimento met a fair aale, and good waa acarce. AaiTtintM, Feb. It.?Far Cotton there i? aa jet no demand whatsoever, the principal reason why ita price remaina quite nominal. Potashes, since the importation of a considerable quantity from the Uoited States, has become of heavy sale, and in largo parcels may be bought on lower terms. Pearl Ashes, arrived at the same time, have been sold at 10 A. In other sorts nothing occurred. Tuscany Pot Asht s quoted 20}, and Petersburg 18 A, in consumption; Tobacco,though as yet in retail not much enquired alter, met in the course of last week by firsthand transactions, with a ready aale, and of about 1008 hhds, cx.'-Mctamora" and "Effort," 3-27 hhds ware disposed of at 92 to'14 cent*, besides fio hhds of an eatlier im portatton, of which the price remained a secret. Stock on the 1st February 3106 hhds Maryland, 136 Virginia, 631 Kentucky, and 290 hhds Stems. A<*tw bf, Feb 0.?The near approach of a public aala of Virginia end Kentucky Tobacco,a transaction of some importance has taken place in this article, consisting of 374 hhds Kentncky, ex Hope, by which the whole ot our stock in first hands bat been cleared oil" Rice, of w hick we possess only 600 tierces Carolina, and about 9300 bags Java and Bengal, met with no damand.aava for local consumption. Cotton lemaine.l calm, but underwent ne variation ia price ; the sales of the week were restricted to 1100 bales, via, 676 bales Louisiana. Ni.-w Orleans, and Mobile, 408 Georgia and Carolina, II bales Sur?t and 4 bales Bengal Stock 8995 bales Louisiana, New Orleans anil Moniie, i? 70111-orgia ana i;sronna, ?'J7 Milio Stenaar,378 Msranham. 4t? Fata, 98 Manilla 416 Sural, Ml Bengal,an . PS bales Smyrna. From the l?ih to the 11 h instant 600 bag* Ceffra realised 15} to 26} cents, and 300 lug a told at Uid'erent price*, arconling to quality. In taa Antwerp commercial marketa during tha week ending the 16th inat.<nt, there waa not caacn bnsineaa drmo in coffee, but there waa loitin demand foi consume tion on account of the low prlcea that rilled ; ordinarily Batarift realized 'W. to 98}c and ordinary Brazil 94}c to 11c. Cotton waa dull. Rice had been in improved re' qoeat. new Carolina at 14}. In raw Sugar there waa no alteration ; rood ordinary gtcy Havana brought 13 to I3| 11 in foreign bond. NanaATiPH Orrn.?The ateamboat Oen Seolt, Captain Darii, entered onr port from Detroit, laat aight between 11 and 12 o'clock. The Great Western it almost hourly expected. Captain D. reports aome fields of floating ice at tha west end of the Lake, bnt in our vicinity the navigatioa it mm . .aUsIrnolail mm an rrt iff C11 mm4 f* Tha Scott brought thirty-five passengers, and will leare for the ireit tomorrow morning.?Bnflalo Aiirtrii- j ttr, March 8. i Banhrnpt t.lit. [ SOUTHERN DISTRICT OF NEW YORK. Hiram VeltaMn. Tonghkeepsie, to l>? declared hank " rupt April 19; Hugh Hughes, Nsw York, Mtjr -J; John E Psim-lee Newburg, April 96; Francis Maturity. New r York, 19th; John Dean, South Mid-lletown, IS h; Alpho* ns R Turner. Brooklyn, pith; Simeon B Johnson, York1 town, 1Mb; Haxard Champlia, Rblneheck, 19th. POSTSCRIPT." luorrevpvBQcoce 01 mm nem?.j WitHimiTOt, March 11, 1842TIM Saaate-Tmnblt on the C hoe taw Bar der?Tile NaTf. ! tbsSena'e this morning there were several petitiona aad memorials presented, among which Mr. Buchanan amid he took pleaaure in presenting to the Senate two memoriaU praying Cnngreaa to pass a law to refund to General Jack eon the fine of $1000 and eneta, imposed on him by Judge Hall, in 1815, in the court ef Louisiana, in consequence of the responsibility incurred in the diacharge of his official duty. And Mr- Sturgeon also presented two memorials, of like character, from the city and count j of Philadelphia, Pennsylvania; all which were referred to the Committee on the Judiciary. Mr. Baraao presented a memorial from the corporate authorities of Alexandria, praying that the marine hospital contemplated to be erected in the District, may he erected in that place : referred to the Committee on the District of Columbia. Mr. Woodbcbt presented n petition from shipowners and others of ForUmoulh, New Hampshire, advene to the repeal of the pilot law of 1837: referred to the Committee on Commerce. Several private bills were then considered in committee, reported to the Senate, and ordered to a third readingThe Senate then took np the resolutions of Mr. Clay, to increase the tariff above the maximum of the Compromise act; to repeal that provision ef the Distribution act which requires its operation to be suspended if a daty of more than twenty per ceat. be demanded to support the Government; te retrench and to economise the expenses of Government. Mr. "Wkiqht'i amendments being nnder consideration, Mr- S(mmons made a long speech in support of the views of Mr- ClayThe Senate went into executive session and shortly after adjourned over to Monday. There is a prospect, it seems, of difficulties between Texas and the Choctaw Tribe, of Indians, whose territory borders on the Red River- Uneasiness has prevailed there some time, we learn, in consequence ot the seizure by the Texans of various ferries and other possessions claimed by the Choc taws; to which the last trouble is likely to give a serious shape, and suddenly- An aged chief, considered as one of the most distinguished personages in the Choctaw ^nation, and whose name is Nituckutchee, went over the line to a Texan house by invitation, and as he stepped upon the threshold, was shot dead. This act of unprovoked atrocity, has excited not only the indignation of the Choctaws, but of other tribes adjacent, and if our government does not speedily interpose, great difficulties may be apprehended. The Choctaws alone can bring six thousand warriors into the field, and with the Cumanchees, the Chickasaws, Seminoles, and other tribes in the neighborhood, they can collect, at a month's notice, a force of some thirty thousand men. Our government is bound by the most solensn treaty, stipulating to protect these people from depredations and injuries of every sort, but the red men have even suffered the grossest injustice at our hands?no reparation is ever made or expected for wrongs done to Indians. In the present instance, they will probably take the matter in hand and redress their own grievances. A simultaneous attack, from Mexico on ene frontier, and the Inrliana avi tiin Atknv uiAul/1 n i ua tKn Tnvana m AVa kn UIUU> VII IUV VIM1.1 | VTVI1U ^ITV liiv -1. lAOUd UJUlt- UU* ine*i than they could well attend too. It is understood that the naval nominations now before the Senate have to encounter opposition from some members of the* naval committee, and from ?ther quarters where it was not anticipated. In the present threatening aspect of our foreign relations, he condition of this arm of national defence is a matter of the profonndest interest to every section jf the country. The able and statesmanlike paper lately submitted to Congress by Secretary Upshur ivould seem to preclude the necessity of saying any thing more on this subject; end his earnest endeavor to carry out his views by increasing the navy at once, and his sending a large list to the Senate for confirmation, ought to silence those crockets whose ry has been, that promotion was the life and soul of ths service, but whose minds new cannot grasp the likaval nAfiman Uf kiok omnnat# frrv m f ko hen A nf ilia UVVIM uvuvw WIMVII V luuunkv ?iw*u IUV iivau ui IUC Department. It is not to the people of this country that conviction alone is to be carried. The intelligence of the many wants' no atimalua to the advancement of the navy, and the lively sense of the danger which cannot but ever threaten a weak nation, is too powerfully impressed upon the minds of the people, and we daily see it in the powerful voice of the press, whose echoes are reverberated from rock to rock, from shore to shore, from Maine to Florida, and whose cry is, we will have a navy, and assume amongst the powers of the eaith, the station oar forefathers marked out for as. We have heard it asserted that the plans of Secretary Upshur were wild and visionary?that he had chosen a wrong time to press upon Congress his vast project of increase, and by a premature agitation of a subject popular with the people, be had risked those interests which it was his duty to foster and preserve. To this it may be aEked, what better time to recommend defence to the country, when the people are prostrated at home, and threatened with imminent danger from a grasping and powerful nation, whose capacity for annoyance consists in her great Navyl We should have a force strong enough at least to check them, until others can be brought to the rescue. Secretary Upshur's opinions on this point have been submitted to the people, and through the press, have the people expressed their approbation, and he stands now on a prouder eminence than has ever been attained by his most lavored predecessors. He takes a l.beral and comorehenave view at ?ur country, and tha safety of the body politic, which compose its members?he looks upon them as societies of men, united together for the purpose of promoting their mutual welfare and safety, by the joiBt iffor's of their strength and understandins, and the promotion of a good and wise govorament?and he is well aware that in securing the felicity of a nation, there is something more due to the country than sn undivided attention to her civil policy. The military iaone of the great divisioas of duties it owea itself, and without a due attention to what will insure respect abroad, and protect the country at home, a good government cannot be sustained- One of tba ends of political society is to defend itself with its combined strength against all external intuit and violence; and no government can be perfect that has the means and does not prepare its defences It does net fulfil its obligations to the society which hns invfstod it with authority, and the body politic cannot long subaiat under a regimen that makes it uarou&lto the principal object of its deaiinatioa. The duty ( the admiaiatration is too apparent to need comment, and it should foster the etrergth of the country, to repulse aggression, to secure its rights, aad make its fljg respected even in the remotest seas. Then, and then only, can an American citizen trarerae the wide expanse of earth in search of riches and knowledge, aad with a security that combiaes happiness with toil. This is the policy of Great Britaio, and has been that o| all great nations from lime immemorial, and this is the security Mr- Upshur wishes to provide for the nation. His acts are based on common sense and justice, and we have seen nothing yet which can suhj ret him or his policy to censure, unless a liberality lending to re ure the interests of the Navy, can be raaeured * a iiDerniiiy proiuaeomy ofcame the Navy hps keen turned with apir?imony that hi* been ratine into ita vitnl<, and the metaberi of it, even are not prepared for it. They have learned to look more to their own interest, than to that of the country, and they cannot change their game at the preaent time, lint enough lor thia time. The aubject will be continued in the aextlotter MM mt R?pre MHUIITM. At the meeting of the Hon'* to-day, Mr- Win kuccgeded inprocariag the pan'-g* of a resolution for the appointment of a aeleet committee of ffre pereuoe, to conaider and report upa n the expediency aad propriety of separating the patr\ aage of thegoveraaeut from the private political presa of the country, aad upon the beat and moot efficient aod economical mode of efiectiag that object. The House then, by a majority' of 82 to 81, aacerUiaed by the ayeeand aoee, went into committee of the u,kni. <t? -;~;i ?i -t--' - WMWrw v? ?u? Vivu M1U uiprfOlilllV appcpriaiiop bill, in which the appropriations for ell the contingent expenses of the Treasury Department were 8truek(roin the bill. Mr. Starlit also moved to strike out the appropriationfor the salary of the First Auditor of the Treasury. Thia gave rise to a debate which occupied the residue of the day. The object was expressed to be, not to abolish the office, but to get rid of Mr. Miller, the first auditor, who was accused of incompetency, and of a violation ?f law, and n neglect of duty. The design of the motion was evidently to coeroe the President into s new appointment ; and this was objr-cled to as furnishing a precedent which might ultimately reach to the office of Chief Magistrate itself. ' Before any question was taken upon this singular amendment, the Houne adjourned. Baltimore. fCiitii|ii?a?suiof thcUersM.) Baltimoak, Match 12,1942. Ma. Editou? The btinging out of Candida es to filltho vaeaaey occasioned by the resignation of oar Mayor scents to be the rnge at present. Not less than ten Richmond* ars already in the field. The tone af sentiment now seems to preponderate towards General 8 C. Leakin, bat, unfortunately he is not imbued sufficiently with the spirit of Loco Foeoism to gain a majority of votes ia this citadel of democracy. Business continues dull though prospects aro brightening. Our currency is at last beginning to assume a more favorable aspect. Railroad aotes are almost entirely discarded as a circulating medium and used only as a commodity of trade. The banks, some of them, have commenced the issue of small notes, and others are paying specie for part of their liabilitas. Thus we are about to approach once mere, n currency redeemable ia Bpecie, and haviug regard for what is said on its face. Floar continues at $5 371; Wheat 106a llOcts; Exchange on New York 4 a | prem ; Philadelphia, 2| a 3 discount Virginia, 10 diseount; Corn, 4?l a 61 cts. There Is but little of a local nature to-day? The weather has become Home what colder; ice was formed last night. Yours, Rodkuicx. LauscH or a Steamer ? \ eteamer called the Penobscot, to run on the river of that name, and between Boston and Portland, was launched yesterday morning. She is one hnndred and ninety feet long. It is sufficient to gay, that Bishop and Simonson built her. Mns. Shaw.?The Philadelphia Inquirer says she " is well worth seeing." Jnrrnnsoir Medical College, Philadelphia ?This respectable institution is ia a very prosperous condition. Last station there were upwards of two hundred students in attendance. The commencement was held Inst week, and was brilliant affair. Aa eloquent address was dslivered by Professor Houston. Fiue and loss or Lire ?About half past nine o'clock laat night a fire occurred at No. 115 Ceder street, in the apaitment of Mrs. Peters, an elderly lady, who perished in the fljmea. Mrs. Peters had retired for the night/and it is supposed she accidentally set fire to her bed clothes. The fire was speedily extinguished, and the body of the unfortunate woman; was discovered underneath a sofa, dreadfully burned and quite dead. We understand Mrs. Peters has a son in New Orleans, President of the City Bank. Boot on. (Correspondence of the Herald.) Bostok, March 11,1842, > Half past 2 P. M. \ J. G. Bennxtt, Esq.? Lows Dso.'-TheCa'edonia i? safe. The steamer Unicorn, from Halifax, landed at East Boat on wharf at a quarter past two this sfteraoon, bringing the passengere and mail by the Acadia, which vessel leit Log* land on the 14th ult. The Caledonia lost her rudder when ten days out. and was obliged to pnt back.? Never, since my residence in Boston, have I seen the excitement run higher than it has to-day. Joy is beaming on the countenance oi all. Fifty per cent was offered at the insurances yesterday on her cargo, and refused- Since the ship was telegraphed, about ten o'clock this morning, the officers have been trying to aell themselves at half price?no buyers. Yours in haste, Hawkins. United States District Court. Before Judge Betts. March 12 ?In retard to the motion for nermis si on to amend, made by Mr- Stewart, ia the case of Frisbee, Judge B stated that he had consulted with the Circuit Judge, and they had come to the decision that amendments to a sthedule might be allowed. The practice adopted in England was difficult, but there the Bankrupt law was wholly a penal one, and the proceedings in the form of criminal action ; but inch is not the case here?the law passed by Congress was mere in the nature of an insolvent than a bankrupt Uw ; men are permitted voluntarily to come forward and become suitors. The court has power, therefore, the same as ia any other civil cause, to pass upon matters that may be brought before it. Motions to amend a schedule will be allowed, but only so on proof of accidental omission, or some nnf reseeu or nnlooked for occurrence If a schedule appears to hare been drawn up loosely, or with a view to conceal or defraud,a motion for amtndmeat will not be allowed. On such motion being made, proof must be filed sufficient to satisfy the Court tnat tha casa comes witbinthis view. Objections bare been made in the ease of Beajamin Cox, on the ground ihat he has notexplieitely stated the situation of bis affairs. He says that he possesses an interest in some real estate ia Michigan ; also, that he was connected ia respect to some Bersonal property with a man named Parker, at oston, and that a sale had takeu place. He does not furnish such data as would enable the assignee or creditors to investigate the matter. The Court thought that the abjections were well founded, and should be sustained. On the question raised in the case of Kessoa, rein > ??iitinner bcins allowed to retain certain jewellery, the Court was uot yet prepared to decide. It was an inporteni subject, Judge Bette remarked, and required considerable deliberation. It was proper to rem irk, howerer, that the assignees had a right, until a decision was made, to be pat in possession ofsneh In respect te little mementoes possessed by a petitioner, or any member of his family, it was not probable that creditors would take them, bat in some instances the amount is important, invoicing a considerable turn. The Court would caution petitioners sgainst concealing or withholding snch property su might interpose s serious bar to their final discharge. Eighteen petitions passed to the asual decree The petitions of Geerge W. and Lorenno Snow and John Bruee, were postponed to Monday. The petitions or Alfred Brooks and Samuel R Brocks, [Breaks, Brothers fit Co ] were oppose* I by Mr R J- Dillion, on account 01 James Clegg A Co., Manchester, as owing hem #,682, which deb was created by tham while acting in a fiduciary as peclty. James A R ley was opposed by Mr J II. Patten eonnsel for George W Carpenter, on the groun that he was a resident of Michigan, and not hi longing to this district, had concealed debts doe t him in Detroit and other i laces, and has com* n. mised debts in view of bankruptcy Warren Reman was objected to by Mr. F. f Dcrry, as counsel for Bayard fit Deloynes, on tl ground of his not having given a correct list ol h creditors, or presenttda scbeuwle of his propert rights and credits. VVllli.m tl.nrsr (Jrrr rT WIS objected to h Joseph Wallis, ofthe alty of Pfow Y?A, principal an the ground that he rwetfrd money and notes trust Irons complainant, and other persons, to I paid Jacob M MeCormick, Ithiea, tor a farm, b which ho retained and appropriated to his ov n,f_for having stated that he owed complains only fZ30, while he owed him in fact 91600-a denying the power of Cocgress to annul e< tracts, *c. ___________ 0(p Assesses* Mussvm? This establishment cor cues to be lully aUeuJed, night nod day, bjr fsshionn and admiring crowds Isroum hasps hasping an ' novelties, sod thus secures an undi aunts had patrons This week our old fsvorito, Harrington, appears. H< decidedly the best vintriloquist and most amusing it' cisn in this reentry. and is a universal favorite is I ettjr. Yaw-Zao remains one week laager. Dahlia ? be r"movtd eftor hi. r.,trich s Dsy ' i* ml* r?1iw ? ii i i# ia-k / , ,?i* ?*-> **? * m i I

Other pages from this issue: