Newspaper of The New York Herald, July 28, 1842, Page 2

July 28, 1842 Tarihli The New York Herald Gazetesi Sayfa 2
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N YV YORK HERALD. \ew York. Thursday. July 'IN, 184'd. - A ' Evening edition of the llnuLD will b< publi-hed even* day, for the present, on the arrive! of the ? utherti m >il at 3 o'clock, P. M. The news from M'a i'.r?on i-b. 'ir'n'n? in h ive some interest, ^ 'i 1fritJ ?H i?: . ? \c v." .'loveine?it?. X its ."lit h . .'U to <10# out of ill di ;* cu i?:us on the new British Treuty, promise* to C'l.ntn ;ti i more public attention, and to be of a more general 'character, than that produced by the ve'.o, the hark, the tariff, or even John Straw in the moon, or Joe Smith, the .Mormon prophet. \Y e have re.i on to thank Divine Providence, and to bless the Virgin too, that, in tins happy country, we are never at u loss for excitable mutter?never short of powder and shot?always have plenty of 1'iesti' ns to quarrel about?full of piety, politicians and " Bin all |?taloes" to while away the time through the green fields of human life, or the pictures i" i a s of human humbug. la relation to this new British treaty, our aci I, > 11 vV il.*,1!! Ili? ton :irp crlrw\rv*o V i\ it - >rr?t ."indent states that the chances el < c . 'io i among the ultras to delay its ratifi - ngthening every day. The ultra i the strong ground of direct t le treaty, b -c iusc it gives U|i t r. to a foreign power I it* ultra .mun i nt po tpoii. meat, till the and H ight of Search Questions are tell position leads particularly to the like eteat of the treaty, and throwing nil 111 the wind. Toe democrats allege most furiously that the new treaty is not near so favorable us the award of the king the Netherlands, which was indignantly rej'vtod by Maine and .Massachusetts, and by none more so than by Mr vVebster. The ultra wings, it is conjectured, will adopt the same policy in regard to the tr ity which they have pursued in the tariff rul distribution?they will insist on a treaty in the C'r de'and Right of Search matters before they will ratify the Boundary arrangement. Tick, therefore, stands the question at present? and tlii- view is confirmed by the course of the " Washington Globe" and the "Courier and Enquirer," the first the organ of the locofocos?the latter the mouth-piece of the wliigs. Both these journal'. and several members of Congress have come out in advance against the treaty on these and on o;h?r grounds. We rather think that the elements of government, from the violent action of party, is getting more and more into confusion. In fact, the 1'iilteil St ites republic has hardly any government at all in these latter days. Jo Smith, the prophet, should at once be made etnperor, caliph, king, or what you please. Jo would at least give us some kind of a government?and throw piety and small potatoes in gratis. Nation At. Characteristic?French, English \\d American.?We gave yesterday a very curious i-icide.it, developing the difference in the national in tuners between a French and British ship of war. The facts a - we tinted thent were correct to an iota. \ et the gen *ral inference ought to he received with < ,.ni qualifications. A corrcsi>ondent, who fires up at the incident, has sent us the following, which we give on a principle of fair play:? Mr. Bwsett? Dkah Bik :? 1 . *0111 what : touishod thin morning to lead in your |tu article praising the politeness of the officers of the Fetich ship "Gomer," and reflecting, in no measured term- on the conduct of the officers ol the British ship -Win spite." Hi. i.ur paid a visit to the Warspite, with several friends, we were politely permitted to "come on hoard," ofttr the hours permitted to receive visitors. At the same time anotiv - .Hint lo i ! >.t visitors arrived. 1 asked the Lieuten. ant il lie would b? kind enough to let some person "show us rou 11 the ship." Touching his hat, he replied, "Most cert iioly." The ship's corporal th'ii took the whole party u i I tiis core, arid with the most deferential respect, mi . v. 1 .rid explained every thing. To a question put, he 'oat several huutrel male daily visits to the k :i,iv . ng t:?o n i ivmg ill the time. II iving showed u . 'Iki.ig worth ucingi arriving at the gang way ,one . . ,tsof ii isoconA In it, in a very coarse manner, :i i ii- Warspite was not the "crack frigate" in the Bri' Ii navy. "\ i. >ir," was the reply. " Veil; ire these the kind of ships John Bull is so proud of ? ' s tid the gent. "We are proud of every thing belonging to us," replied the Corporal. "Do you think you could 'lick' us ?" demanded the gentleman, "I I? n't know,'' replied the Corporal. "I have seen two brothers fight 'more desperate'than strangers," said the Corp iral, in continuation. The i, lit C 1, I think before long you will have a chance to try , and if we do nt take the shino out of John Dull 1 "m no American." V i Eugiishman is always ready to defend his flag," sai I the Corporal. One of his companions, evidently ashamed of his friend's cm ' by way of tin apology to the ship's Corporal, in m- I hi n th it his friend belonged to the "bloody sixth," r.nd that h" hxj some id-a of joining a uniform company. I would ' ir-h r late, tha' several American naval otlic -, in -itireus' dre-s, they not wishing to he made too t:i o -h lit I 'ie\ gone in uniform, hired a boat and pulled <> i ' .fi ?i|e Viirs,'ite. Tliey were tre ited with the greates , i- ,_a pottv officer showing them round and i t I lining, much to their satisfaction. I w hi' I a is you, sir, if captains, lieutenants, 8tc , of men of w ir ?-. t I'ione I ut the gang wax, in full drets, to the n ; i if heir duii. s, m truly to satisfy the curiosity and 1- ii of o'her-1 xVoul I you, sir, if a dozen or more pers >n- -nne I ally to aee your double cylinder press in action, x mill x mi trot down stairs every time to explain its m ive r.--n ? 1 I richer think you would order a clerk to thv < offi-e. On board of the North Carolina a hoy, an I no: i pet v odicer, show* the company round, unless the company i< acquainted with some oflieer on lioard. Wh p is 2,jo I for th goose is good for the gander, although ths - ander should ba a bull dog. JUSTICE. Thisstatenisnt is probably correct?so was the one we gave. Yet it would be unjust to pronounce generally thai British officers are insolent, churlish or overbearing. At present, we understand that Lord John Hay, and his principal officers are absent.? Now, Lor f John Hay. although ennobled and of a hi.'h rank, is one of the most amiable, unassuming, an 1 gentlemanly men we ever heard of. He is a veteran?has seen much service, and knows the world All British officers who have been long in :h > service are generally very polished men?yet hrr - is a Urge portion of the junior officers, who ar -X -xively impudent and puppyfied?a characteristic seldom seen in the French service. D iung o ir recent visit to Canada, when we were on boar l tliu steamer British American, coming up from Qu-bec to Montreal, we saw an instance of tin- in a group of young British officers, who had just anived in that province, and were on their way win i incnuf.nu to tlirir stations- There were ub a'te.i <>r fourteen in a crowded cabin. A Lieutenant of t!i- name ol Pecpon or Pepon, with four or five others, sat down to the dinner table before t ie bell ran?, on the seats appropriated for ladies, ( and when the Steward mentioned the impropriety, i one of them threatened him with |>ersona! violence. ' In anv steamer of the United States, lor snch con- j duct they would have been turned out of the boat. I It is proper to state, however, that the elder officers I of the same detachments Went aloof,' and behaved 1 with gre it propriety ; and we have always observed j a marked distinction in two classes of British offi. | raf*? tli" one s-t gentlemanly and polite? the other ' insoh nt and otfeneive. In other reflects, the I Lien: lint of liie 7th Uussus or Dragoons, that we 1 aKu le to, was very gentlemanly in his manners but he led on the rush to the dinner table in the Britisn Am ricun steamer, as if he was attacking a corpr of Cossacks, Chinamen, or other barbarians. TV a Meeting in the F o rth Warb.?a ?-mall but very resi>ectable meeting was held last night to support the measures of the administration. The resolutions will be published this afternoon. ^avat. Court Martial.?We give to-day the first regular slice ot the proceedings of the Naval C'?urt M irtial. It lets in a little light on the management, tone, tem|K-r, genius, and enthusiasm of of tile Exploring Expedition. This investigation promiM'Sto be highly interesting?because a/1 take a deep interest in the brightness of the buttons. Colo w iter.?Charles 11. LMuvan, the prophet and apostle of temperance, has delivered 14o temperance discourses, procured 24G6 pledges?delighted 15,000 ladies and drank 49 hogsheads of cold w.twr during list year. Can fany apostle beat this! Can you, Sandy Welsh T arrival of the BRITISH QUEEN. , F1VK DAI * LATER FRO* Kl ROl'K. HIGHLV IMPORTANT. lerlaos Trouble In Turkey nnd Syria?D-clluv In Coltuu?Dlstreaa In fc.ii?laii<t?II tire mailt of Caplnlu Keaue?Reported Askiixlnnt Ion of Sir Robert Peel. The Belgian steam ship British Queen, Captain Lyckholt, arrived last night at half past ten o'clock. She came to an anchor off the Battery, close by La Homer. Her ollicers and crew are now all Belgians, Captain Keane having retired frotn the command For reason of Ins retirement see our letter from Antwerp. We are under many obligations to Captain Eyckholt for London papers to theOth mat. It w as reported in London, on the 8th, that an attempt has been made on the life of Sir Robert Peel. It was not irue, but had the effect, nevertheless, of depressing the funds. Sir Robert Peel had recovered, and was in the House on the 7th instant, engaged in the debate on the corn tariff. There was a row in Amsterdam in consequence of the interest on American stocks not being paid. Cotton has declined 1 8 h. Tn? moony market is firm. Th Q n* oi'- h in h i- improved. TiiEAiHinAi..?Him, IVr.-ioni and Lablache are at the Italian opera with Cento; so is Mademoiselle Rachel. Rosini's " Stab it Mater" draws crowded muses mutiny, vviiane.- ivean anu lua wile .ire pluyin? in the "Rose of Arragon" at the Haymarket, with Celeste. 'I he Strand, the Surrey, and the St. James's are all open and doing a good business. Dki'aht' hk of Kino Leopord.?The King and Queen of the Belgians, left Buckingham Palace at seven on Tuesday morning, for Woolwich to embark for Ostend. The Duchess of Kent had previously arrived at BuckingbamPalace to take leave of her augustrelates. The American line of packet ship ("Radiator, Captain T. Britton, left the St. Katharine's Dock yesterday, for Xew York, with 100 steerage passengers, and 20 cabin passengers, emigrating to the far West. The emigrants are principally agriculturists from the counties near the metroi>olip, with a few tradesmen and mechanics. The Tariff Bii.l Passed.?Both houses of Parliament meet at noon this day for lords commissioners to eive the royal assent to the Customs, or New Tariff Bill. which was read the third time and passed last night in the Mouse o( Lords.?London Herald, J id if 9ih. The Marchioness of Watkrford.?Our accounts from Curraglimore come down to last Tuesday evening, and we are gratified at having it in our power to state that the Marchioness was recovering as speedily as could he expected from the effects of| the late frightful accident. She is able to sit up in bed, hut has not ventured out of her room. Marriage in High Life.?The nuptials of Lady Mildred Cecil, eldest daughter of the Marquis of Salisbury, and Mr. Alexander Hope, M. P., youngest son of Viscountess Beresfortf and the late Mr. T. I lope, went solemnised by social license on Thursday, at Hatfield House. Coroner Sir Ari.an Napier Macnaii.?The friends of British North America intend to give this gallant and distinguished officer a farewell dinner at the Thatched House thisdav week, at which the Duke of Richmond is to preside.?LondonGlobe, July 9. Death or Ge~euar R amsay.?Bv the death of LiuHtenant Genera! the Hon. John Banisuy, which i??, .......i- ... 1- \ i.i-i iv m iiuiiiMuigu, me uoioneicy of the 79th foot vacant. General Ramsay had held the regiment little more thtn a year, and the da'e ?f his commission as Lieut. General was Nov. 23,1811. He was brother of the late Earl of Delhousie, and in his <>8th year. He has left a very large family behind him. Deatii ok SioNoit C atone.?The death of this artist, who was well known in the musical and operatio circles as a tenor ol some celebrity, died at Marseilles about ten days since, where he had recently arrived from Barcelona. He made his debut 1 the first season of Mr. Mitchell's opera bnfia, at the 1 English Opera House, and subsequently made an 1 appearance under Mr Laporte's management at the 1 Italian Opera, in Donizetti's Elixir (TAmort. Catone was in the prune of life, and his death is much re jretted. 1 Removai ok Francis from Newgate.?Yesterlay morning, at half past seven, the above named convict w is removed from Newgate in the custody of Mr. Newman, one of the chief turnkeys of the prison. lie was conveyed, heavily ironed, in n nackney chariot, to the South Western Railway station, and thence to (rosport, and immediately placed on board the York transport ship, bound for the Australian colonies. The wretched man was allowed to take leave of his parents on Monday last, when the scene was most distressing. Thk Skltan or Mr scat.?The envoy from the [maun, or more properly, the Sultan of Muscat, to | this countrv, has, in addition to the Arab horses, conveyed from his sovereign sortie of the richest eastern shawls, and the rarest |>erfumes, as presents , to the Queen. The envoy is a man of very con- , siderable attainments, and excellent understanding, , and is an experienced diplomatist. He is accompa- t nied bv an Arab secretary, who converses perfectly in English. A few days ago, the envoy was formally introduced to her Majesty, and had the honor of subsequently dining at the royal table, when the Queen wore one of the costly shawls he had presented to her Majesty The envoy was seated near the * iueen, between the King of the Belgians and Lord " \trerdeen. ILrMijesty frequently addressed her , -elf to him, and completely won the heart of the Id Arab statesman by her affability and condescen v -don. The envoy was in rapture with the Queen' 1 ersonal charms, and expressed an opinion that hi.- ' master would greatly admire our Gracious Sove- 1 reign. The mission of the envoy to this country is ! directed towards the at ainment of an object of im- . portance to the Sultan of Muscat who is desirous to ! witness the extension of British commerce both with his Arabian and African dominions. The envoy is exceedingly |>opiilar m society, and isde- ( lighted with his visit to England.? London Herald, r JH!I/ 9. ? Promissory Notes andBpllion.?An account of ( the average aggregate amount of Promissory Notes payable to bearer on demand which have lieen in | circulation in the United Kingdom, and ol the ave- , rage amount of bullion in the Bank of England, , during the four weeks ending the 25th day of June, r 1812:?England?Rank of England. 17,543,0001.; | private banks, 4,995,5911.; joint-stock hanks, 2,850, i soi a i .- i ??-' . ' r wwai. "iiKiHi?v.nuru refi private and |oint-stoek t hanks, 2,$ '7,(881. Ireland?Bank of Ireland, 2,901, \ .r)ir) 1. ; private and |oint-stoek banks, 1,7(59,1MI, , Total. 32,8Hi,8781. Bullion in the Bunk of Kngland. t 7,S4?,(*?01. ; The Coinage.?As a great many juestions have I arisen as to whether a sovereign placed on the ha- t lance 'ought to turn it, it is important |to know that ' th? Bank decided on Thursday that all sovereigns t I presented at their counters which shall be on the t balance shall he taken as of legal weight. The new t silver coinage was issued to the public yesterday, and it is understood thnt the Bank vaults have already received large supplies from the Mint. f The scarcity ol silver coin increases, the demand ^ being enhanced by approach of harvest. In the ! town of \V alhngtord, >? ? understand that five 1 shilling tickets are in common ?|atjon. Wheat from Sotth America.?a --.r?0 0f , wheat, grown in the southern part of the Repiroc^ ol Chili, was imported into Liverpool last week. Wc understand that it is of excellent <|ualuy, and that the speculation is likely to turn out well. It is reported that the wheat was bought in Chili at 24s. a quarter; and supposing the freight and charges to dp as much more, it will still leave a profit at the present prices and duties, beaides paying a good freight.?Liverpool Timtt. Antwerp* [Belgian Correspondence of the New York Herald.] Antwerp, July t?, 1H12. My Dear Siu:? By the " British Queen," Commander Lckliolt, I have the pleasure lo salute you, though I have no great or excitin" news to communicate. Our old Iricnd Captain Keane, has (as you will perceive) abdicated his rule over the steamer, at the request of the Belgian government, who wished to havo the vessel sail under the charge of their own officers, as it had caused great jealousy and indignation amongst the Belgian naval officers, that a govern- ! , ment vessel should be commandeil by foreign officers, it being deemed an implication upon their cha- | racier as sailors. His Mnjcstv as a manifestation i of his resjH ct tor ' iiptam Iv, has conferred upon i hi in the order ol "Chevalier of the order ot I^eo- i pi Jd," which is the highest honor he could tender ' him, and besides he has made him some other pre- : sents ol value. Captain Kekholt, the present com- ' mauder, is spoken of as an experienred and able nav igator,and is in every respect a gentleman. 1 Mis travelling majesty (as he is cnlled here) Leo- , pold, is still in Kngland. They have a conundrum at his expense in London, which is a verv good one, it is this:?What is the reason of the visit ot His Belgian Majesty at present to London?because Her Majesty has issued an order calling in all her light sovereigns We have several Americans here at present, amongst whom is Mr Hoffman and Mr. Morris, ol I Baltimore, Mr. Stevens and ladv, ol Pennsylvania, | Mr. Lee and lady, of Connecticut, and Mr. Gales, ot Troy, in your State, most of whom are bound up the Rhine. Mr Mutcy. our Minister atthiaCourt, who was here for a few Jays, eniertained a party ot friend* on the fourth, in honor of this our great National Anniversary The American ,shl|* were handsomely decorated upon the occasion, and the sailors formed a procession headed by a band ot music, and saluted the Consul and public authorities. I'very thing ou the Continent dud in England appear. at the present lime, unusually quiet, and i am tin ihle to eulerum you witti auy sort of scandal.? Tbe Queen ot Tr.igedy and of thu French stage. Mademoiselle Rachel, is now performing in Urussels, and as a card has been sent me, I intend wending inv way there to-night, to see her in Aaua Boleyn. They are awaiting here, with great patience, the return of the divine Fanny, from America, and were much disappointed at ner not being on hoard the Queen, as they had seen it stated in the Herald that she would probably take passage in that vessel. Your paper seeming to be the leading organ in the Slates?at least it apjiears so here, for I hardly ever see an extract from Hny other paper in our Belgian lournals. This, of course, must he gratifying to you, though 1 suppose you are not surprised at it, as you have a high estimation of the intelligence and discrimination of the Belgian people. I have nothing more to say, and trust that you will excuse the dullness of this epistle. Portugal. " Lisbon, .Tune 21.?The scrutiny of the elections for Kstremadura has this moment concluded, aud the result is, that ti e govwmnent has been defeated hv a large tnauuitv.there being sixteen of the Coali tion, and only six of the government candidates returned. This is by far the most important election in Portugal, the candidates ?>n both sides bein-t among tin* nvsi notable p<> iti-inn* in the kingdom V- i set-nrt'io this triumph ol the Coalition, the government will eeit inly be victorious in the cont-Med election of Evnra, in the Alemiejo, their candidates have In en re nriied (as I have just now ascertaim'd by tin* telegra; hie despatch) by a majority of mx 10 tlie Bureau which lias tne management of the electoral scrutiny. There is scarcely a doubt that these candidates will be fiually returned by the same majority. "The names of the lt> (tpposition members returned lorthe Estremadura district tire:?Hodriio da Fonseca Magalhaes, J. R. de Miranda, A. tie Vasconcellos, J. G. da S. Sanches, Fuinfir.o da Ga11111, Joaquim Antonio d'Aguiur, (late Premier) Avilu, (late Finance Minister) Vilera de Castro, Garrett, lieirao, M. A. de Campos, Jose Estevao de Magalhaes, Monzinto Albuguergae, C. Caetello Iiranco, O. Holini, andM. 1). Leituo. The government members returned are?Co?ta Crubral, the Ministers of Marine and Justice, J. J. Falcao.M. B. d'Olivetra Borgesand J. da C. Carvalho. This result is mo.-t perilous, and may prove fatal to the existing administration. Every tiling is quiet,but the enthusiasm of the Opposition is extreme. In the Coalition List returned there is one Miguelite. The defeat of the government is owing to the ratting of two individuals, and to three others absenting themselves on the plea ol ill health. They are said to have received 300 milrcis each from the Coalition to secure that result." Ttirlcey. The Paris Constitutionnel has a letter from Constantinople of the 17th, stating that the Ottomnn government, being dissatisfied with the language held by Sir Stratford Canning at the late conferences with the Reis Etfendi, has decided upon sending instructions to the Ottoman Ambassador in London to protest to Lord Aberdeen against the conduct of the British Envoy. But Sir Stratford having with greater violence insisted that the promises made in the name of the Porte by Mr. Wood, to the Syrians, should be realised, tne Grand Vizier decided upon recalling the Ambassador, and Sedik-Gibraltar, whose apparent mission to England is only for tie* purchase|ofsteatmvessels, is in reality secretly entrusted with instructions for the Turkish Envoy. A letter from Malta of the '26th of June says? " Admiral Owen's sxuadron does not move;allthe ships are. ready to put to sea. It was at first in contemplation to send some vessels to the Levant, but it was judged that there were fully sufficient there already to balance the force under Rear-Admiral La Susse. Admiral Owen doubtless remains here to observe the movements of the squadron under Admiral l lugon, the destination of which is n t known. The packet-boats are continually in motion ; they are often despatched to Tunis, Trii>oli, Constantinople, and Marseilles; and so suddenly that the merchants are not informed, and cannot send letters by tliem?Le Coinnmrc, July 5. The Ausb.irg Gazette, in a Constantinople letter of the 15th ult , states?" That on the 11th a conference of the representatives of the Five Great Pow ?rs was held at the residence of Baron de Bourqueaey, the Representative of France, in which Sir Stratford Canning expressed himself with great energy as to the propriety of compiling the Porte to do justice to the Christians of Syria, and was warmlv supported by M. de Bourqueney and the Austrian Ambassador. The Prussian Ambassador is stated to have promised hi-< concurrence, but the Russinn Charge a'Affaires, M. de Tit off, is said to have observed, that the momeni is not arrived f;r energetic demonstrations. The jetter adds, that a change of ministry in Turkey, favorable to reform, at the head of which will be Chosrew Pacha, and in which Rescind Pacha will be Minister for Foreign Affairs, is daily expected." Algiers. The Paris papers of Monday contain a telegraphic dispatch from Algiers, dated June 30, announcing the destruction, for the second time, of the fortitica lions, whice had been partly rebuilt, of the prrt of Boghar, by the column from Medeah. A great lumber of the tribes had submitted, and all the diiefs of the tribe of Beni Moussa. According to his account the French troops will now enjoy a linecure, having no more enemies to combat. Syria. A letter from Beyrout, June 29, in the Semaphore )fMarseilles, says-7" Affairs are assuming a senilis character in Syria. The day before yesterday it vas announced that the Emir Abdalla, and his two mm k.j >.?a - 1.:. . a n-.. A/..o, uuu tunvu iciukv Vii uumu n II l^illC UII I3Cy* out, an attempt having been made to extort l'roni lim declarations against which his conscience revolted. Yesterday the Seraskicr and Izzet-Pacha vent to Colonel Rose to reclaim the Emir. A fornal refusal on the part of the Colonel led to an aninated discussion, in the course of which the Pachas vent so far as to say that they would take him by otcp, to which the Colonel replied, pointing to the rigate, 'He is there ; go and take nun if you can.' fhismorning we learn that a dozen of sheiks have ilso taken refuge on board the frigate, having revived intimation that they were about to be arested. Some sheiks have been arrested, and it is laid that the Maronite patriarch being in danger, irrangements arc making to protect hun against n oh/i dt main of the Turks." , The following is an extract from a letter of an English traveller, dated Damascus, 5th June, 1842. , ui dressed to Sir Moses Montefiore:?" I received visits from the principal Jews of the city, the liar's ris, Park his, dee.S(C? and returned them. In the louses of the Jews of Damascus there is an appearince of well-doing, and in their persons and manners here is an air of good breeding and cleanliness, i vliich pleased me nineh. 1 have heard from their >wn moulhstlie details of their horrible sufferings; ?ut now, thank Cod, they enjoy much respect and :onsideration, and arc huppv. The three brothers larrari. whoare under British protection, have, at he inst igation of our worthy and intelligent Consul, dr. Wood, emancipated the slaves who were in heir nossassion, awl are doing their best to cause he other Jews of Damascus to do the {same act. I hink they will succeed " Markets. London Monet Market, July 9, P. M.?The foreign exhanges yesterday were generally quoted at a further re. luction; but the greatest decline win in the rate on 11amnirg, which rontinuesto he affected by the payments for nturanees effected here, as well as by the anticipation of he loan about to be raised there oy the municipality or the purpose of rebuilding the damaged portion of the :itv. t'he publication of the accounts of the circulation of note, in Kngland, Scotland and Ireland, forthe month to th.VxtJfiPJ! J2?e;'h,2?" H <!irn''u,tion ?f?"r currency May. This falling'*0 *incJ> previous return in account-on the issue. ??* Sock and Private Banks of land; therefore we attribute it to the dlmimftt.! , Jcommerce, since we hare not experienced any apparem scarcity of money during this period. The stock of bullion in tlie Bank shows again the large increase of ?463,. 000 in the month. People receiving their dividends on stock at tie Bank, complain, with justice, that the Income Tax is deducted from the afh January to the Ath July, whereas the Income Tax ought only to be charged from'the 6th of April last. Two o'clock.?The British storks hare partially recovered from the depression of yesterday. Several large purchases for immediate delivery were made, wh.ch gave a tone to the market, added to which money much easier. Bank stock is 166 to 187; Three per Cents, rcftneed, 911 to 91}; Consols, 91}; rodurcd Three and a Half p?r Cents, 100) to 100;; New Three and a Half, 9?} to 99}; Long Annuities, Itlito 14 9-16: India Bonds, 47 ti 28 premium; F.xchequer Bills, 45to 48premium; do at Jjd, 48 to V) premium. The bargains in ths Foreign Market have beenextrcme ly limited ; hut the different slocks show considerable 'irmness, and nothing hut n total absence of spccilation at he present moment prevention improvement. Spanish ire91} toll 1; do. New 3 per cents., -41) to 91}; do. Deferred,9} to 10; do passive, 4 } to 4}; Portuguese. 33f to 33 ; 1 per Cents., >0} to 49'; do. Converted, 47} to4?-J; Mexi'.an. 33) to 35^; do. Deferred, 9} to 9}; Colombian, 44) to Hi; flra/ilinn At to 68; Dutch 9' f.l} to 91}; do 6 per Cents., 101 to 101}; do. New Loan, 99 to 99}. The attention ofthe Share Market haa been almost entirely absorbed by the fluctuations in Brightons. At one period they would not have fotrhed more than 13. such was the panic and the pretended desire to sell; but ns soon as a buyer appeared, it was equally difficult to ysirehase, and an immediate improvement took place. Thconly obect off rring down the nominal price in the a^sanreof business waa to frighten out some Bulls and mike them 'ell, not having succeeded in this, the price regained its level this fall is the more singular, as it takes place at a moment when it is understood the directors have conic to a resolution to run thud class carriages, to eonvey passen gemcheap, which li a measure long called Tor, and likely to prove extremely beneficial. The Shares are now 331 to iUi; Blarkwall" 9 to BJ j>er ibare; Great Weatam. il} to 22$ premium ; Southampton, 60$ to 41) per share; Dover 23 to'23$ purahare: Birmingham, 86 to BO premium: Northern and K.astern, 64 to 1$ discount; Bristol ami Exeter, 26 to 27 disconnt: Greenwich, 6j per share; North Midland, 68 to So per share. A letter from Amsterdam, of the'J^th of June, aaya:? " Great scnaation been excited on 'Change to day, by

a notice given b. Jl.w house of Hope k Co., which announces .hat the uoujio's ol the American Stock which becomes due an die 1st July, will not be paid, because the house has raegvad nothing to maku this payment. On this point tkara Is not much to lay, because it was foraaeen that tha fttds for the payment of this coupon would not arrive- But w hat is openly blamed, mid will probably o tise (otfelation of an action against Hope ik Co., i?, that Bioir hikers having bean furnished hv the Bank of the LTnk*4 Slates with a quuntity of effects (V&leurs) as security for the tenders, have thought themselves authosisad to part with a portion of these securities in esiJiBugo for others. As chance would have it, though tho nominal value has remained the same, it turns out that Hope fc Co. have parted with the most valuable, in exchange for such as have hardly any value at all. We need not say that the holders are furious." Livi:hpool Cottojt Mvrket, July 8.?Ordinary Bursts A<1 per lb lower; American, Brazil, and Egyptian much the sainu us our last. The market being abundantly supj plied, gives it a taraeness of charaeter, though the extent I of the transactions is considerable There have been taken on speculation 1,400 American, 100 Surat, and for exportation 1,300 American, 60 Surat, and 60 Madras. The Sea Islands at auction to-day sold very irregularly, but generally at Jd per lb decline upon previous business. The prices declared by the committee of brokers for fair cotton are?BowBl 5jd, Orleans 5 jd, Mobile 5jd. Imports for the week, cuding July 8, amount to 39,644 ; and sales, same period, are 24,'240 hags. Litkri'Ooi. Cofta Maueet, July 8 Its addition to a goo I inquiry frosntown and country millers at our Corn Exchange this morning, several parcels of wheat changed hands on speculation, making the business done, generally iu u 1(111 ami'itii11 cmi i.iivvfijMna u> Ui^ll MUIUBCUI VUr IQ1I circular, nn I in a taw instance* at Id per bushel advance. Flour wa? also a bettor sale and rather dearer. Within thi* day or two speculative buyer* have again appeared tor oatmeal, and including the transaction* of to-day, about S.eOO loads have been taken for inveitment; consumer* havcalce purchased more freely, and we note price* the turn higher. Oat* are held more firmly, but are without any improvement iu the demand or actual value. In bean*, barley, and pense littlu passing, and price* almost nominal. During the week 3.000 barrel* of best State* flour have brought 29* per barrel, in bond ; and there are buyer* of further quantities at this rate, at which, howev. er.'holders of choice brands now refine to sell. Each day this week, with the exception of Wednesday, ha* been extremely w et, and the weather still continues broken and unsettled. State of Trade. MAKisHrn.?There was little change in the market verterdaT. With the exception of the warns of well known spinners, suitable for th* Russian market, which were rather more inquired for, there was no improvement either in demand or in price*. At the lame time, there did not appear to he so much depression of feeling among the manufacturers ns w as mauilested last week. The mercantile letter* from the F.ast Indies were considered decidedly encouraging; inasmuch as, instead of a commercial convulsion at Calcutta, thay bring accounts of a fair and steady, and not altogether unremuncrating business ; and hop- I are entertained that, when the present month is over, some improvement may he looked for here. Rochdale, July 4.?There has boon hut a very indifferent market to-dav ; not many buyers have attended, and the dcmand|for flannels has been much more limited.? During these last three or four weeks, w hile the pieces in the Bttckwater Market have met with a ready sale, the large manufacturers have not been at all busy, but have a gooil many goods on hand, and are laying them tip for the winter season. Wages are extremely low, and profits any thing but remunerative. UuDDKatrir.ld, July A.?There was a very thin attendance to-day of manufacturers ; but buyers were more than usually numerous ; yet no improvement either in demand or in prices took place. In short there is no change to report. The same dull, lifeless, ruinous state of trade continues, without any appearance of amendment. Perhaps there was a slight improvement in the business at the warehouses. The long enduring patience of the operaratives excites admiration and amazement amongst those who are aware of the extent of their privations. Important from Brazil?Information ok the Sea Gvll, the Missing Explorer.?By the arrival of the Ohio, Captain Smyley, we received the highly important intelligence, for which we return many thanks. The U. S. ships Delaware, Concord, Decatur, and John Adams, were cruising off Cape Frio June 22d, bound to Kio Janeiro, on account of the disturbances which had broken out there. Rio Janeiro, June 21st, 1&42. My Dear Bennett :? For this few days past quite an excitement has prevailed in this city. The people in the mines have been very mutinous, and on Sunday last a large party of the Rebels were to have seized on the Cus torn House?however, they were disappointed, the Government got warning of it, and on that night tlioy seized soma six or eight of the Rebels, and on the night of tke#)th they seized some more of the principal leadorfc. There is one of them now in an English friffate hi thia liavhnr o itiin uilin fnmorlii was at the head <rf the Custom House. The Rebel force we kn?V is strong?We know not what to estimate their at at present. We liuv? had bat one arrival here for some time ?that whs tho soil' Louisiana, of New York, 68 days front thers. The papers brought tiy her created no Finall excitement in regard to Mr. Oeorge W. Sloeutn, V- Consul at that place, who it appears was to be removed. We sincerely hope the report 19 false. Mr. S. is a man of high standing and respectability. a man who devotes his whole time to his official duty. We labor under many disadvantages already, but now for President Tyler to remove Mr. S. and place a man like Powell?why it would be felt like a | stroke of the colera or plague at thisplace. We j hope the President will look to this and keep such | men as Mr. Slocuni and Joseph Ray in office, for | such men are much needed. To the Officers of the United States Ex- i florino Expedition. The undesigned fell in with a letter and bottle of I liquor left by the United States schooner Seagul, I dated March 17th. 1839, at the South Shetlands. t The letter is sfcned Lieut. Janson, U. S. navy. On I my arrival at Rio Janeiro they seemed to think she < was lost on the 12th, in the heavy gale. I made it known to Commodore Morii, who said Lieut. J. I was now in New York; the letter states she left the I other vessels near Palmer's land, and came to this place to search for a selfreister thermometer, left by the Rritish Discovery ship Chanticleer, which 1 also i took from there in 1837. If Captain Wilkes oroffi- ! cerswnnt any information as regards the extremities of the weather or temperature, they can have it i with pleasure bv upplymgto Cart. W H. Smvley, Newport. I Captain Smylev will be happy to open the bottle 1 in the presence of those that left it or was attached to the Expedition. A Penguin had hernest built on the bottle, although the ice was over four feet thick and about 175 feet above the level of the sea ; there I was three eggs in the neat at the time. Health ok the City.?W? have ordered a search* ing operation all over town,but find no more cases of spasmodic* cholera, than the two we already re- i ported, as occurring in the practice of Doct. King. < One of these cases had recovered? and the other is in a fair way of recovery?otherwise, the city is J healthy, although the weather is warm and cool, i alternately, and sometimes very disagreeable. The Mayor sent for Docf. King, and asked if the report in the Herald was correct. Doct. King replied "yes." "Then" said the Mayor, "as these are the only cases, Hnd tote getting better, we may as well say nothing about them, hut go to work with the Croton watn and have the city asclean as possible." in iunnerancf 01 <ins good purpose, the cross streets ( for several days, ltave \,onn running with streams of | Croton, which has gushed oiu,?'0ol,transparent, de- t licious, and healthful, in all direction The street ^ cleaners and sweepers are put in requisition, v? every , highway and by-way, and it is possible that in ? few days, the city of New York will be cleaner and 1 sweeter than it ever has been since the days of Knickerbocker of blessed memory. What with u,,... ,,f fm+h. Cr*ton gushing out at every fire plug?an energetic Mayor?a Corporation less under the party influence of Wall street?and Jack Hill, ' with his honest red nose, to light the way, we nre J firm in the faith that New York will be as healthy i and pleasant a city to live in, as the marning sun < ever poured down his gold upon, or the midnight ( moon ever tipped with more silver than the banks ever had in their vaults, or could be carried off by i defaulters to Texas or other "diggins." J Ci rio.-? Freak.? Last Sunday n flash of lightning 1 leaped from hetrv?n to the tip <>f a flag stafl'at Har- ( lem, run around it from the top to the bottom, and 1 made thereof in appearance a first-rate barber's ' pole witlioat the use of paint. Fuksii Fnnr. ? Thanks to Mr. Conklin, of New ( Haven, aid td Adonis and Co., for Boston papers I two or threi hdtfl* in advance of the mail. 1 * t Nmi.o's.?was a full nod fashionable sa- ^ loon lav- niglt h? the acting manager's benefit.? 1 Miss CmluTlSiand Mr. Chapman were most warmly welcomed acted throughout with great spirit This evening tb J; avcls appear in full force. The r comic piece of 'The Milliners" is repeated, with a " variety ol piiier eferiainment". Tlie new panto- ^ inimc will ba pradv^ in a (aw nighta h The County Court Case.?The Court have ntqativtd the proposition of the Recorder to have the names of Lynch and Noah entered on the minuter of the Couaty Court for general puri?oee9. Judge? 1 laboetfer,Ingrahara,vnd Inglis voted against them A. fall report of the debate, funny and rich as it U will be found in another column. So a limit has been put for the present to th? malign influence " of Wall street, in the policj of the wings in the corporation. In consequence thereof, the " American," their special organ, is very savagejon the Mayor,and calls him a "Jacobin;'' but as this epithet comes Iroin the same disreputabb source which bestows " traitor," " scoundrel," Arc on the chief magistrate of the nation, resectable people don't mind it. This movement has been very fuuny in other re spects. The venerable Judge Noah has found hn position so hot, und so difficult to hold, that he hat changed his coat, wig, and principles three or foui times in as many days. Thurlow Weed has been lathering and shaving hi to keep him cool,but th< Judge makes some wry mouths (under the State Barber's rnzor?probably it shaves rough. Try Jem Grant, Judge. From the Mormon Country.?We have iurther accounts direct from the modern City of God, Nauvoo, the beautiful. Joe Smith and the saints arc going alu'ad more rapidly than ever. They care nothing lor the dig closures ef General Cook Bennett. They claim al tl,? -ii .1? u-k -ii ,l_ - i-.: *..v, T.iiuva, oil IIIC UUUUCBO? au UlC ICVl'iailUU uuw afloat. Joe Smith is preaching and prophecying a? fast as ever. He and his 12,000 saints celebrated the Fourth of July in grand style According to the " givings out" many of the angels of Heaven went down in sunbeams to the banks of the Mississippi, and joined in the festivities, as they formerly visited the tents ot Abraham on the plains of Mamie Gabriel, H apliaelpand several other "winged spirits' said that the Mississippi is a much finer country than Mesopotamia was?and that Joe Smith is a mightier man than Abraham. We have received some further curious accounts, which we shall publish to-morrow. Nkwbuouu Regatta.?We understand there arp an unusual number of the Clubs practising? amonp them are the crews of Eagle, Gazzelle, andanothei six-oarcd boat, of New York ; New Jersey, Jer6e\ city; Cornel, Vanderbilt, Staten Island; Ann oPeekskill; William Kemble of Cold Spring; Wash ington of Poughkeepsie ; Duchess of Hyde Park : Columbia of Hudson ; Silla, Galetia, and Corsair of Newburgh.and a great number of four-oared boats, Great sport is expected. Nihio's.?Miss Cushman appeared last evenine at this popular and fashionable resort, in the come delta of the Green Eyed Monster, in her favoritt character of Lady Speynhuusen, and surpassed her self. Excessive Heat.?It was scorching hot yesterday Every one was sweltering and complaining. Mer cury in the thermometer run up to 90 in the shade Beware of green fruft. Wuhlngton. [Correspondence of the Herald.] Washington, Tuesday?3 P. M. Oolngi In Congress?'The Treaty. The morning business of the Senate was of ver little public interest. The Dancing Rabit Creel Treaty business was taken up, discussed and amend ed, and postponed. When this was done, ther were five minutes remaining before the hour a.signed for taking up the tarifi'bill, which was the spe cial order, and Mr. Merrick, whose very moderau abilities and equivocal position render him ulnios useless in the Senate, insisted upon taking up hi imperfect, and. undigested, and most injudiciouPostage bill. But Mr. Evans got the floor, and se the whole Senate, spectators and all, into a laugi by the ingenious manner in which he defeated Mi Merrick's object, and occupied the time until th period arrived for taking up the tariff bill. Mr. Merrick took the thing in great dudgeon and muttered to Mr. Evans?" You may carry you tariff if you can, after this"?at which there wa? a more hearty laugh still. Mr. Woodbury is in the midst of an elaborate speech against the tariff bill, and in reply to Mr Evans. The debate threatens to be protracted for a week or two. The House has been engaged all day in a paltn demagogue discussion about cutting down the par and mileage of the members. Mr. Arnold, of Tennessee, made the movement, and he now seems ti Ire alarmed at the probability of the pa rage of th' bill. There have been some sen-ii ;< speeches 11 ihe course of the debate, anil among them may b? mentioned those of Mr. Lewis aud L>r Gwinn.? Everybody seems ashamed of the thing here, but i may gull a few of the people. It is obvious from the course of the Globe, anr the tone ol conversation in certain political circle? haro tUnt a onnnArforl ic tA Ko murla t/\ orra. [he prejudices of the people against the treaty about to be formed between the agents of this country and that of Great Britain, whatever shall be its term ?to play the patriot and demagogue for sel (ish and purty purposes, no matter at wha risk to the interest or honor of the nation ?it is unfair and unjust thus to prejudge this question. The terms ana principles upon which the tres ty is to be formed, cannot, of couree, be full* known ; but it is understood that it will be a treat) of equivolenee?of reciprocal advantages,embracing all the really important points in dispute be tween the two countries, and containing man* mutual concessions?some of those on the part o Great Britain being of vast consequence to th* United States. As to the small sum which the Go verntnent is to pay Maine and Massachusetts, it i much more than compensated to us bv the libers manner in which Lord Ashburton consented to the settlement of the boundary line in other places alonj: the frontier, when it has been so long in dispute. Without possessing any exclusive information or this subject, and really knowing no more than the public generally, we feel authorized to declare that the treaty cannot fail to be popular when the circumstances are all familiar to the people, and that men who, for party or unearthly purposes, undertake to prejudice the treaty, or the administration in connexion with it in the public mind, will make a mistal e that may be fatal to them. Boston. [Corrcijmndelic# of the Herald.] Boston, July 20, 4 o'clock, 1'. M. The Steamer Flushing not Blown Up?Great Travel to and from the Eastward?Fanatics and Fanaticism?Eagle Theatre?Chelsea, <$v. The travel to andtrom this city and the Eastward Joes not diminish in the least. Two boats arrived here this morning from Bangor and Portlnnd, literally eratnnted with passengers. The distance from Boston to Bangor is about 240 miles, and the fare is SI, or less than half a cent per mile. The cheap-I ness of fare no doubt ineruases the number of travei\-?rs. The steamer Telegraph, Capt. Howes, the opposition boat, still holds on to her popularity, and receives the latest number of passengers. if There is quite a " steam'* here on account of the military parade, Ust Sunday, and I am informed ih.it a few fanatics here carried their enmity so far as to circulate a petition for signatures praying th? Governor and Council to annul the charter of the f/olunihia Artillery, one of the best corps in the ;ity. The petition, should it ever rearh its intended lestination, will no doubt be received with all the ittention it deserves. The Eagle Theatre was crowded last night to witless the personation of "Hamlet," by Mr C. H. Raton, who glorirs ia the appellation of heinc h 'Boston Boy." He appears in the character of "Sir 3iles Overreach," this evening. The Brass Band, with full ranks, performs at Chel- 1 ea this afternoon. Jt is understood that Tuft comnenced pealing lemon* and making punch before Ihv this morning. In spti* of all the efforts of the Wushingtonians.l it cannot denied that a vast ( imount of the "critter" is still drunk 1 The silly story published in the Tribune of Mon- < lav, in relation to the blowing up of the steamer 1 Flushing, is nil gammon. The Flushing has not 1 down up, nor is it the intention of her commander 1 hat she shall do so this season, at least. No change in the Cotton. Flour, or Provision Markets. , Yours, fee. B. , (it?" 1 I3HINO HANKS?Aliout .100 went down on . uciday to the Foiling Ranks in the steamboat Superior, i aptain OonM. The gentlemanly commander hart a good r apply ol Sherman's Camphor Lozenges on board, and t ley cured svery case of sea sickness as if by magic.? ? here is no mistake in Sherman's Lozengci. Hia wsro f ouse it at 104 Naaaau street, one door above Ann. c BY THE SOUTHERN MAIL. Philadelphia, [Correspondence of tht Hersld] Phil soc li-hi a, July a7. .1 Broktr Stabbirf to tht Htarl?Tht Murdtrtr.Irrtlttd A man named Noah Lougr<\ w ho kept a broker'* office in Third street, al?v? Chesnut street, was murdered this morning, about a quarter past sx, by s men who entered his office, it is supposed, for the purpose of robbing L.m. Mr. Lougee received one or two stab* in the side from a dirk, one of which entered his heart, and produoed death almost Instantly. From the appearance of the wound H would seem that the murdered man was stabbed across the counter, although he afterwards get to the door and attracted attention by ua indescribable noise, with his bands tightly pressed against his breast. The assassin, though he resorted to the stale custom of being himself the loudest alarmist, crying "Stop thief!" "Stop thief!" and "Murder was immediately pursued by a number of citizens who heard the cries, and was Anally captured, after a vigorous chase, in the fourth story ofawaie house,in Ftont street, near Walnut, where he had endeavered to secraet himself. On being arrested, the onlv reply be made to questions a iked of him, was, " he called me a liar!" but It is reported that he subsequently confessed to officer Russell thut he purposely excited'a quarrel with Mr. Lougee, with the intention of robblng and murdering him. ?be diik with w hich he killed his victim was found in a heap of sand ami m/?. ?- ?s *?? r ",1?J ? * , Mk wlu uimci ui 1 uiru miu uiiuuui streets, where hu had thrown it in his flight. The murderer first stated that hii name was Smith, but he afterwards denied it, and refused to give his real name, because, as he said, he did not wish to disgrace his familyIn his confessions, he told the police officers that he was courting a young woman, who refused to marry him because he had no money, aud that Ufa motive in committing tho murder was to raise a sufficient sum tc effect this matrimonial alliance. It is believod that his real name is Alexander. Mr. L. was formerly a broker in Cincinnati,and also kept an otfin- at Louisville. His office, among others, was mobbed during the late riots at Cincinnati, at about which timu he privately came to this citv, and was here sometime before he went into business, lie is represented to have been a man if industry, and of considerable business lact. lie was 43 years of ace, and has a wife and three or four children, who reside at No. 26 Sansom street. He was in the habit of opening his office before he took hit breakfast, and also kept open in the evening. This accounts for bis being ia the office at so early an hour as that at which the murder was rommittod, aud may probably have been the cause of his having been selected as 'h*c victim. It was almost the only place where moneyis kept open at that hour. The alleged murderer is a tall, 6tovt,well dreased young man, sai l to b? a Southerner, and apparently not mora han twenty-five years of age. After his arres't, he made no resistance, but quietly accompanied hit captors to the office of the Mayor. The County Court Meeting Yesterday. All the members were present yesterday, all looking pretty much as they did the day before ; only they were a little more punctual as to time. Noah was not'present. Lynch was, and took his sent as before close to the reporter's table. Judge Ulshoefprr took the chair. Ulshoeffeb.?The motion before the Court is in relation to the recognition of the right of the associate Judges of the Court of General Sessious to sit as Judges of the County Court. Are the members ready for tho question? Alderinan Davif.s rose and read a long written opiuion on the subject, and again referred to the 19th Wendell and he opinion of Judge Nelson thereon, as given the day before. He contended that the same Court which appointed District Attomiea, hud power to remove them or receive their resignation. Mr. Dames was very tedious, very feeble, and very much like a school ooy delivering his commencement oration. The Muos replied. He referred to page 42, vol. 1 of the Revised Statutes. The District Attorney should be appiffnte lby the County Court, and not be removed unless or sufficient cnusc, and on charges preferred. The terms in a subsequent section which says Distriot Attornies hall be appointed by the County-Courts, meant this:? Lach county court in theState shall appoint its District Atorney for that county- ;and to suppose a plurality of county courts in one county you musijalso suppose that there are ilao a plurality of district attornies in the same county. The Statute and Constitution both recognise only the County Court then existent, and known us the Court of Common Pleas or County Court. If the framers of the tonstitution intended otherwise they would have said, The Court of General Sessions or County Court.'' Again uu L.UU01V court is a uourt ol Kecord; it has a seal and as a cleric to verify its proceedings if it be the Court of Common i'leas or County Court. Aud when wus it ever known of two courts mixing together for the nonaction of business having two clerks and two seals to ret ify its proceedings ? The Constitutiod had reference o a state of things existing at the time of its formation and passage. It it be true that there are two county courts, hen should they act separately and distinctly; because it tever could be allowed that gentlemen like Lynch and Noah, who are not Judges of the Court of Common Pleas, hall be allowed to come in and take part in the deliberaions of the Court of Common Pleas or County Court. {Judge JInoraiiam, also read a long written opinion deivered (rum the decisions in the JOtii of Wendell, th"t the Common Pleas alone did not constitute the County Court I this county : but. that the County Court ia conijosed of he Common Plea* and the Court of General Sessions. Judge Ingraham, we deeply regret to say, spoke In itch a low , indistinct and miserable tone of voice, that the -eporters could not make out scarcely a word he said, kdded to which there was a horrible drum beating under lie window. The Judge w ent all round the busb, and at last said he came to the conclusion that Lynch and Noah were not Judget of .his County Court; and that, thereore, the motion of Recorder Tallmadge ought to be de.tied. | Judge Inglis thought the view taken by tbe Mayor and ludge Ingraham of the decision in the 19th Wendell was orrect. That was the law of the land, and we must tbiJe by it, and be governed by the general practice of he County Court. In the last appointment of Mr. Whiing, the two Courts, the General Sessions and Common Pleas, voted indiscriminately and merely as a matter of convenience. He considered as matters stood now, there were tw o Comity Courts , though H the matter w as to go tgain to theCouit of Errors, the authority for there being wo courts would not he very strong. Mr. Whiting was ippointed by a separate resolution of the t wo Courts. If Aeconsider this meeting an infusion of the two Courts, then as a mere matter r?f t?J? w ?J Noah might be allowed to lit here. But unless we make some amicable arrangement declaring that we sit here as a matter of conference, then Judges Lynch aadNoah hare no right to sit here in this?which is the Court of Common Pleas, called by tho clerk of that Court, and he was right in not calling oarer the nsmes ol Lynch and Noah. Recorder Tali.midgc said it could not be possible that the Constitution or any law ever contemplated the existence of two Courts lu this or any countrv. But he believed there was but one County Court and that was composed of the Judges of the Common Tleas, and the Judges of the General Sessions. Judge ULsitor.rrra also read a long written opinion, quoting the decisions in the IPth and 26th of Wendell. He thought that the Associate Judges of the Sessions were not Judges of the County Court for general purposes? but that the act of 1840 limited and abridged their power, rnd that 'heXegislature had the right to do so; they could only act as Judges ot the County in matters connected with the appointment of District Attorney and Clerk. When these matters came before tho Court, he should vote to have the names ol Lynch and Noah on the minutes, and not otherwise ; and now he should vote against their being considered memhersof the Court. The vote was taken and stood thus :? For entering their names on the minutes, 10 Whig Aldermen 10 Recorder 1 11 Against It, 7 Locofoco Aldermen 7 Mayor 1 Judge L'lstaoefter 1 Judge Ingraham 1 Judge Inglis 1 11 The Judge pronounced the motion lost. On this there was great merriment. Alderman Utdkhwood, after he had voted, jumped up and said?"Mr.Chairman, who gave us the power to decide this question? I should like to know that." On this there was great laughter. Judge Ui.sHor.rrcn took no notice of him. Judge Ltscm wanted to enter on the minutes of the Court his claim to the right to vote; nnd twitted the Mavor about his refusing to entertain a motien, when Recorder, to take one of the Aldermen off the Bench. The Ma to a replied with great severity that that Alderman was a recognized Judge of the Court; whereas Mr. Lynch was not a member of this Court, and had no business here except as u mere spectator. He denied that motion, because it was part of a studied attempt of the whi^s to break down the whole Judiciary. Ltiscii colored crimson, and rose to speak. ji.uum inui.ii limn miu Mini 11 A M Highly indecorous, nil very improper in Mr. Lynch to attempt to address this Court. Me hoped he had more delicacy Lrtsctt colored ng* n, and rote to apeak. Ixolis?1 shall call Judge Lynch to order. He hai 110 righ' to anoak in thia Court. Rci-oaDaa?My colleague wishes to explain. Iisolis?There is nothing for him to explain. He ia not a member of thia Court, and ?e might aa well he addres?ed by one of the spectator* proncnt. Finally the Court allowed it to lie entered on the mil ntite* that Judge Lynch w.i* preaent and claimed the righto vote. Aldermnn Davis then moved, that whenever any matters relating to the appointment or removal of Diatrict Attorney came up, the names of Lynch and Noah should be entered on the minutea and called. The Mator said that when these matters came up It would be time enough to talk about it. Trie Alderman of the 4th moved to lay the motion on the table. Lost 11 to 11. It wai then moved and seconded that the meeting should adjourn to the drat Tuesday in September. Lost II to II. Here there was great laughter, and Alderman Carman 'aid as it was pretty nearly dinner time, that somebody would have to give way soon. Several of the Aldermen looked excessively hungry, ?nd at last one fat Aldermnn jumped up and said, " I nova we adjourn." All the loeofocos and Judges jumped ip, and Recorder Tallmadge not being able to s and the emptation anv longer, jumped tip and joined them. Ho md done hi* duty as a part iran, but he wouldn't " eat his nutton cold." Judge ULSHorrrxn?The meeting stands adjourned without day. Roars nl laughter all round, in the midst of which the neeting broke up. iMrnaTAVT to Natl ralista.?A MuaSSAlP CaI'OHT.? rhc present age exceeds all others in the extent and vqiety of its discoveries, and the confirmation and establishncntof facts in science and nature, which have always teen questioned. This Is undoubtedly the era of protress, and we should not he surprised if even in our own reiteration, the human mind has reached its highest pitch >f knowledge, philosophy and refinement, and bad attained

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