TH Vol. VIII.?Ho. 3U? ?Whil* Uo. 31JMI. ARRIVAL OF THE~ Steamship Caledonia. ELEVEN DAYS LATER. Ratification of the Treaty?Trade and the Tariff?Progress of the French In Algiers? Steamship Great Western?.Defalcations In England, Ac. Ac. The Caledonia arrived at a quarter past nine Wednesday lorenoon, at Boston. wit. w fusi^r nas rcccivcu luiuiuiauuu mai nir Ashburton Treaty was ratified by the British Government on the 14th October. The four pound loaf of bread was selling in London on the 13th ult, at seven pence. Money in London was plentier than ever, and cotton in Liverpool was down an eighth. The steamship Great Western was put up at public auction, at Bristol, on the 16th, but the bidding being too low, she was bought in by the Company for ?40,000, and the Directors were instructed to treat for her sale by private contract. The fall of rain in Bombay during 10 days previous to the departure of the mail, had been very great.? It wasstated that the overflowing of the Ganges had done considerable injury to the indigo crop. Fanny Elssler had arrived at Vienna, and is as much feted in her own country as she was in the United States. From the manufacturing districts we continue to receive very unsatisfactory reports as to the operations of the factories and mills, while the Liverpool t_ *?tton market remains dull and inactive. During the past fortnight the transactions have been on such a very limited scale as to aflord no scope for remark. The late explosion of the Manchester Bank has tended much to paralyze trade. Mr. Featherstonhaugh, one of the commissioners who explored the Northeastern Boundary on the part of Great Britain, in 1840, undertook in an after dinner speech at Plymouth, on last week, to defend the treaty lately concluded between England and the United States. He expressed it a* his opt,u_. >u. -?..i ... ,i?- i?i i 1 111VU 111(11 I lie OCUICIIICIll t Hit I ll?u ucrll indue, wu? the best for both parties that could be made. He strongly condemned the attacks made upon the terms of the treaty by the English press. Accounts from Algiers of 25th September, mention another unexpected check of the French arms. Gen. Cliangarnier, with a force of 2500, invaded the territory of tribes on the western frontier of Oran, as yet unvisited by the French. The natives met them bravely, and engaged them two whole days in an uninterrupted series of csmbats. The Leipsic Gazette mentions the existence at Bres'au, of a society of Communists, professing po-4 litical principles akin to those of the Chartists in England, which had excited the suspicious attention of the Silesian government. The American Tariff and the Ashburton Treaty continue to be prominent subjects ot discussion in the Paris journals. The French frigate Creole, which was sent to Tripoli to demand satisfaction for an insult received by a French officer, returned without effecting the purpose. The "Augsburg Gazette" of the 12th inst., states that letters from Belgrade represent the new government as having established a system of terror throughout Servia. Arrests continued to be made, and amongst others the Bishop Shabacz had been incarcerated. The Emperor of China has at length been heard of. He boasts, in an imperial edict, that a great officer called Chintae, in a recontre with the English forces, "put to death all the white barbaiians, and seized alive many of the black rebels." A good deal of public attention has, during the last ten days, been directed against the Chartists taken prisoners during the recent disturbances in the manufacturing districts. Special Commissions have been held in the counties of Chester. Lancaster, and Stafford. A letter from Vienna statea that the town of Gross-Kanischa in Hungary was much damaged by four shocks of an earthquake on the 19th of September. The Castellano of Madrid mentions the death of a priest at the age of 112, and states that for several years preceding his death he made seven meals per day, smoked in the same period 21 segars and took half an ounce of snuff The French steamer Lavorisier, of 220 horse power, was list off Corsica, near Ajaccio, about the beginning of the month. The crew were saved. The estate of Earl Ducie, in Gloucestershire, which is said to be worth upwards of ?300,000, is advertised for public auction in May next. Ondit?that overtures have been made by an influential party in China, to the British authorities in that country, the objects of which are to depose the Emperor, to establish another form of government, and to enter, should the revolution succeed, into terms of amity with Great Britain, both political and commercial. Swift, the American diver, took a leap from the yard of a vessel at Scarborough, on Saturday se'nnight, and again very narrowly escaped with his life. The King of Hanover.?It is said that the King has not entirely recovered from the illness which seized him at Dusseldorf. The death of Rear Admiral William Butterfield, of the Red, took place at Portsmouth on the 3d inst. Several parcels ot American cheese were oflered, and sold at 36s 6d to 46s 6d per cwt., duty paid, for inferior to middling quality; whilst a few lota of "good" brought 50a to 54a per cwt., duty paid.? Liverpool paper. The Prua-ian State Gazette announces the marriage of the Prince-s Mary, daughter of Prince William of Pruss'n, with the Prince Royal of Bavaria, on the 5ih. The Prince of Bavaria was represented by the Prince ol Prussia. The negociations of England with the Austrian and other German governments, for the transit of the ovciland India mails, by way of Trieste, ?5cc., are, as we are assured, nearly concluded.?Ltiptir Gazette. The following is given as the actual damage done by the late Liverpool fire:? 10,797 bales of cotton, 12,987 barrels of turpentine, 180 barrels rosin, 39 casks tallow, 60 tons oil, 145 tons hemp. 14 1-2 tons flax, 200casks beef, 3224 barrels flour, 800 sacks flour, 5 tons coffee, 5 tierces coffee, 57 casks tiucal, 14 cases tincal, 108 cases quercitron bnrk, 60 casks horn tips, 37 tons logwood, 54 double bales madder, 416 barrels Indian corn, 6 packages India rubber, 3 crates teazles, and several packages and parcels of drugs. Amkrican Flou*.?A Liverpool correspondent informs us that a contract has been entered into there for the supply of 5000 barrels of American In ka rlaliifotrari ln Mnvsmlisr at Ifta nnr kueeal of Impounds This is little more than one penny per pound.? Dublin Evt. Pott. Mr. Wheaton, American Minister to the German Commercial and Customs' Union, who has been attending the Congress o! the Union at Stutigardt, has returned to his post at Berlin, where the nepoturns commenced by him will be continued during the ensuing winter. Ftiist Fkcits of thk Nkw Tariff.?During the past week large quantities of American and Canadian beef and i*>rk hare been exhibited for sale in this town, at 3U per lb The pork is reported to be juicy and w II flavored ; whilst the beef, though acknowledged to be of good quality, is complained of as being rather too salt lor immediate use. The demand tor these articles of provision has been sufficiently encouraging to the importers, so that a continuous supo'y of them may now be looked for.? inoiffer Guardian, m* E NE' NEV [Corropoiulence of the Hernld] London, Oct. IS, 1842. Daring the part wcrk we have been quite inun dated with American news, verifying the old adage, it never rains but it pours. The Koscoe, which sailed from New York on the 7th Septemb-r, arrived at Liverpool on the Kith instant; and the Stephen Whitney and Southerner, which sailed on the 14th, arrived on the 11th. The Great Wesiern arrived at Hristnlon the night of the 12th. at half-past eleven. By her, New Yotk papers to the 29th September were received, being fifteen days later than the pre vious advices. The Great Western brought home thirty-seven passengers, amongst whom was Viscount Morpeth, who returns after his twelve months tour on th- new continent, in excellent lieahn and spirits. His Lordship proceeded immediately on his landing forChaisworth 'o join the family circle ass-mbled to meet him. The Acadia, from Boston and Halifax, arrived at Liverpool on the evening of th 14th, at 9 o'clock, after a run of thirteen days from Boston and eleven from Halifax. She brings thirty-four passengers. Uer date* are only one day later than those received by the Bri'tsh Queen. The Hritish Queen, which is now on her homeward voyage, is expected to arrive at tiouthampton about this day week. The affairs of the Royal West India Mail Steam Packet Company are in a very queer s'ate, but it is hardlv expected they can hang together long. The postponed general meeting recently held does not Bppear to have strengthened the confidence of the stockholders us to the ultimate success of the undertaking; for the shares bear nearly a nominal quotation and sales cannot be effected even at the reduced rate ofjCIO per share,and yet these could not be purchased for 50 some time ago. A further call has been made of ?10 per share,which is quite a settler for many, and there are not a few who would gladly get out of the concern altogether if they could possibly do so without further loss. Four of the di rectors have resigned, viz: Messrs. J. Cowan, H. Davidson, W. S. Marsnall and P. M. Stewart, Esqs. And there are yet no applications for the appointment. The only person I have heard named is one Capt. Nelson, one of the brothers of the Trinity House, who it is said is to have the chief management. A special meeting for the election of four directors is appointed for the 8th November next. The company have been more successful in their last trip or two than heretofore. The Tay, which arrived on the 13th, brought nearly a million on freight, anu me ufr, wnicn saneo on ine join, was uooncu full, having sailed with 1M passengers, 3(1 of whom were for Madeira, paying the full fare to St. Thomas's. So many passengers having been refused, an extra packet is to be despatched in a few days, and 60 berths have already been engaged by her. Commander Andrew Drew, whose name is so well known from the active part he took in the destruction of the Caroline steamer on the Lukes in Canada, has been appointed to the corvette Wasp, 18, now fitting at Chatham. Lablachs is dangerously.ill at Paris of inflamation of the chest. Mr. O'Connell has come forth in a "hereditary bondsmen" letter to the people of Munster. urging the inrolment of repealers, with what variety he may. ' Justice to Ireland," he says, "requires these things:"?"First, the total extinction of the tithe rentcharge; secondly, the protection of Irish industry, and tne promotion of Irish manufacture ; thirdly, the fixity of tenure of land, in order to encourage agricultural improvement, and recompense the tenant for his labour and capital; fourthly, a complete representation of the people in the Commons House of Parliament, by the greatest pos-ible extension of the suffrage, and by the protection of the ballot : fifthly, the abolition orentire beneficial alteration of the poor laws; sixthly, the Iteneul of the Union." The report of the Duke of Newcastle being in gTeat financial difficulties, is n w a well ascertained matter of fact. The whole of his sheep and many of his horses are to be sold by auction in the course of the present month. A great deal of his disposa ble property has been already privately sold. Many of our English nobles are much in the same condition, heavy mortgages hanging over their estates, which they can with difficulty keep from the auctioneer's hammer. Not u few, therefore, are cutting down their expenditure to the lowest possible limits, by getting rid of their racing ctnds, hounds, See. Capt. Baker, the well-known sporting amateur, was last week discharged before the Insolvent Court. His debts are said to have only been about JMOOor JE600. Th? fTornraiasiinns wliioh llgve?bgen sitting in tne minianu districts, lor me trial 01 me rioters and chartist prisoners, have nearly brought their labors to a close. A lew of the most daring and criminal have been transported, and the remainder who were iound guilty, sentenced to various terms of imprisonment. The lamentable deficiency in the quarter's revenue accounts, recently published, has created much disappointment. Although there is an increase on the year, there is a decrease on the quarter of ?67,483, and this in the teeth of the large amount of income tax collected, and the immense sum received for duty on the importation of foreign corn. The item on which the largest decrease is observable, is on excisable articles, and as is justly observed by the Chronicle, "The consumption of the people must have fearfatlv decreased, to make the falling off in the excise for one quarter, no less than 434,831! What an account of destitution is here exhibited!" The poorer classes are now just beginning to reap the advantage of the new tariff, by the extensive importation of foreign cattle from the continent, flour and suit provisions from America,which has lowered the nrices considerably. Now that the disturbances and late strike for wages are ended, it is to be hoped that a more healthy feeling may become manifest, and that our poor may be able to weather the winter months with some slight degree of comfort The Gazette of the 4th contained orders from the Queen, formally constituting the several dioceses of Baibaaoes. Antigua, Guiana, Gibraltar, and Tasmania, ana nominating and appointing the bishops whose consecration recently took place in Westminster Abbey. The Society for promoting Christian Knowledge intend moving at their usual mon'hIv meeting in Nowember, grants of ?fiOO each to tne Bishojw of Lasmania and Gibraltar, and ?200 each to the new West India bishons of Barbadoes. Antigua, and Guiana. Dr. Turton has been officially Gazetted Dean of Westminster, and Dr. Butler succeeds to the Deanery of Peterborough. The venerable Edward Stopford, Archdeacon of Armagh, has been appointed to the vacant Bishopric of Meath. The Archbishop of York and Earl Fitzwilliam have resjiectively given the munificent donation of ?1,000 each to the fund being raised for the restoration of those parts of York Minster recently destroyed and injured by fire. A fellow has been humbugging the lieges of B rmingham and its vicinity out of their cash, under the inviting title of the Archbishop of Tripoli! This primate scorns the usual appendage of luggage. He has since made himself scarce. Mr. T. Cornish, of Great Marlborough street, the Secretary of the Oriental Club, Hanover square, has absconded, taking with him upwards of ?1,000, belonging to the Club, besides leaving considerable additional sums unsettled for. The defaulter was formerly Deputy Purveyor to the Forces, and is at present on half-pav of that rank. It is said, that Earl He Grey, is to have the vacant garter placed at the disposal of ministers by the death of the Marquis of Westminister. Most probably, this is a quiet way for shelving the noble after the fashion of Buckingham, for the vice regal sway has be?n anything but satisfactory, and tliare were rumors not a few, as to the retirement of the Lord Lieutenant some time ago. Alderman T. Humphrey, the newly elect d Lord Mayor, has formally sent in his consent to serve the office for the ensuing year. It is said, that there is ?20,(Xk) surplus in hand, after paying the October dividends on the Mexican bonds. There is every reason to believe that the new postal treaty between France nnd England, will be satisfactorily arranged, and the contemplated reduction will shortly be carried into effect. The single postage to Paris is to be reduced to 8J. The negociations of England with the Austrian and other German government*, tor the trnn-it ot the overland India mail by wav of Trieste, Arc. is also neatly corclnded. and an English courier with the mail has either already taken, or will very shortly take this route. The report current a short time ngo, that Lord Stanley was to be called to lite Up.ier House previous to the meeting of Parliament, is not generally credited, on account of the abundance of conservative tal-nt already in that place Now that the Duke of Wellington has withdrawn, ns it were from active political life, some leader is required for the Tory party in the Peers. The Lord Chancellor has been making half s score of barristers happy, by Riving them ?2,UK) a year each, as bankruptcy commissioners, under the new act. Of cours he at the same time gives great displeasure to half a hundred other barristers, who expected to get these places, hat have not got them The selection is, ii|?on the whole, ra'her nueer. Thk Ir sit Law ArroiNTMKNTs?Lord De Gray and Lord Eliot have had a busy time of it, but the various appointments in the gift of the Government are at length definitively arranged. The Right Hon. W V o V YORK. FRIDAY MORf F. Blackburn goes to the Rolls Court, Mr. T. B. Smith is appointed AilorncyGencrul,and the Solicitor Generalship has been couferred on Mr.Serg'l Greene, and Mr Keutinger, tlureu's Counsel, is mentioned as the former's proOaole successor us the law advi ser at the castle. This, however, is not yet decided upon. Mr. Litton has at length been offered, and has accepted the odice of Master iu Chancery, in succession to the late Mr. Curry, thereby causing a vacancy in the representation of Coleraine, 11-r M?j-ety and the Court remain at Wind or, and intend spending Christiiilbat the Castle, where the festivities of tne season will be celebrated with the usual magnificence and splendor winch have been observed since Her Majesty's acr -ssion totb- throne The following noble and di-tingui?hed personages are dead since my la-t:?Carl Ferrer-1, ihe Ductless of Alholl, Counte-s of Bradford, Sir G. Lowr? r\>u r; i* rc r\.i ?r o-r.i. i...., <- ? ~i Gravesend and Tilbury Fort. Lieut < ran. Sir J Sinclair, Bart, Gen Hon. J hn Brndrick, Lady M. Cunningham snd Lady Mary linf, Lieut, Gen. Sir J. Lyon, K. 0. 13 , dec , Col. 24th rcg. Reduction of the Duties on Foreign Meat.? The provisions of the new Titrifl', with respect to foreign meats, came into operation on Monday, and these articles are now admissible at the reduced duties. A reference to our advertising colmuus will, , we think, sufficiently show that this tn-asure is not destined to be inoperative. This day will be oflereel I for sale, by different brokers, Ik>8 barrels of American and Canadian beet, 1,417 barrels of American and Canadian pork, 2 38 barrels and 15 hogsheads of American hams, and 260boxes of American cheese. Upon the latt-r article we may remark, no alteration of duty is made by the Tantl. Next week, we observe another sale announced of 5131 barrels of American beef; and no doubt n considerable quantity of the article is offering, which is not advertised in our columns. In a few weeks, we venture to predict that the eff-ct of this extensive introduction of foreign tnvats will be sensibly felt in our provision markets ; and, if the quality of the article by at all tolerable, the operation of the measure must confer a very material boon u|>oii the laboring classes during the approaching winter.?Liverpoolpajxr. Great Defalcation in the Bank of Manches tkr?The Manager Absconded ?Wilmer's News Letter says, during the last ten davs the utmost excitement and alarm has prevailed in consequence of the absconding of Mr.Kdmund Bnrdekin. Lite manager of the Manchester "Bank Various and confining statements have been freely circulated as to the probable amount which he has carried away, but as yet no accurate idea can be formed.? The mode in which Mr. lfurdekin has obtained the funds with which lie has decuinned is ihi?; Mr 13. waited upon Mr. (i. W. Seed, (a (tenon who passed through the Gazette some two years since, and who at the time stood indebted to the Bank ?15,000 to ?20,000, and represented to him the desperate position of thr bank and the necessity of its raising money promptly by way of bills, but for which the bank was not then prepared togive value,) who then consented to do as Mr. B. required; and bills, the i number and amount of which Mr. Seed took no account, were drawn by said Seed, und accepted by a JohnCtark. One ofthese bills fell due on Tuesday,the day on which Mr. B. left Liverpool for Boston. The amount of funds thus appropriated (lor Mr. B. got the bills discounted out of the bank,) is unknown, but variously estimated at from 13,0(10 to 20,000f. The box of specie, which left Liverpool on the 24th, by the Virginia, for New York, and said to be part of the plunder, is, it is pretty well ascertained not to be the case. The specie in question, ?20,000. is represented, on good authority, as being a real mercantile transaction: the specie being sent out for the purpose of purchasing coiton, and sent as being the best mode of making payment for that article. The annnal meeting of the shareholders in the Bank was held in Manchester on Friday last, a report of which stated that the liabilities by mismanagement were, in round numbers. ?800,000. African Slave Trade.?Annexed i3 a letter from Lord Aberdeen to the Lords Commissioners of the Admiralty relative thereto :? Fokeiu* Office, JOth May, 1HU. Mr Lords,?I beg to call your Lorilship*' attention to the Kubi. ct of the instruction* given to Her Majst y'l Naval Otticers employed in suppressing slave traile on the coast ot Africa, and to the proceedings which havetakun place with reference thereto, a* detailed iu the papers named in the margin of this letter. Her Majesty's Advocate General, to whom these pa l>ei> nana u tu ?unmuicii, lit* rr|K>rte<i mat ne cannot take upon himself to advise that all the proceedings de- ' scribed as having taken place at Gallinas, New Cestoa, ??a Sua B.y strictly jnatiAable. or that the instructionato her Majvaty'a naval officers, aa relerrtd to 111 these papers are such aa can with perfect legality be earned into execution. The Queen's Advocate ia of opinion that the blockading rivers, landing and destroying buildings, and carry, ing off' persona held in slavery in countries with which Oreat Britain ia not at war,cannot bo considered aa sanctioned by the law of nations, or by the provisions ol any existing treaties ; and that however desirable it may be to put an end to the slave trade, a good, however eminent, should not be attained otherwise than by lawful means. Accordingly, and with reference to the proceedings ol Captain Nurse at Rio Tongas, on the 33th April, 1841, as well as to the lettera addressed I rum thi- department to the Admiralty on the6-h April, the 1st and l?th June, and the 33th July of l?-t year, I would suhmit to the consideration of your Lordahipv that it is desirable that Her Majesty's naval officers employed in suppressing the slave trade should be instructed to abstain iroui daatioying slave factories and carryingotf persons held in slavery, unless the power upon whose territory or within whose jurisdiction the factory or the slaves an; found should by treaty with Great Britain, or by formal written agreement withBritish officers, have empowered Her Majesty's naval forces to tske those steps for the suppression of the slave trade: and that if, in proceeding to destroy any factory, it shonld be found to contain mtrchandise or other property which there may be reason to silp|>ose to belong to foreign traders, care should he taken not to include such property in the destruction of the factory. With respect to the blockading rivers, it appear* from the papers referred to that the terms blockade and blockading have been used by British naval officers, when adverting to the laudable practice ol stationing cruisers off the slave trading atations, with a view the better to intercept vesaela carrying on slave trade, contrary to the treaties between Great Britain and the powers to which such vessels belong. JBut aa the term blockade properly used extends to an interdiction of all trade, and indued all communication with the place blockaded, 1 beg leave to submit for your lordships' consideration, whether it will not be proper to caution her Mnjestj's navalofficrrs upon this head, lest by the inadvertant and repeated use of the term blockade the exercise of the duty confided te British officers in suppressing slave trade might,by any one, be confounded with the Tcry d.ffurent oae of actual blockade -I have, Ac., (Signed) ABEKDEEN. Speech or the America* Mimitxs at the Meeting or the Clebgt, Nobility, kc., for the Kf.stohation of York Minuter, Oct. 16? The Hon. Mr. Everett, the American MinUter, who wa? seated a short distance from the front of the platform, then roae and an Id?It ia with very great herniation, my lord, that I prevent myself before you and the company? stronger as I certainly am, for the purpose of taking any part in your proceedings. (Loud applause 1 The direct appeal, however, that was made to me by the reverned gentleman who first addressed us, and to whom we all listened with extreme delight, will form, perhaps, a justification for my asking permission to say one word on this interesting subject. (The Chairman?Certainly, Mr. Everett; go on. His lordship then announced to the meeting the name ol Mr. Everett, upon which there was a general burst of loud and long continued cheering.) This noble building, my lord, which yon now purpose to restore, was erected in ages long since passed away,?at a period tiefore America, my native country, was known in the civilized world, to exist. (Applause ) It was erected by men, of whom my forefathers are as much duscended as yours ;and shall I not, my lord, as an American, be per milled to claim a participation in the feelings which actuates this assembly ? (Loud cheers.) My lord, I cannot permit yeu to monopolize this teeling to yourselves ; for when America was separated politically from Oieat Britain, I claim that we had a right to carry with us a lull share of that which passed Irom our great and glorious ancestors 10 us all. (Loud cheers.) TTie rev. gentleman who addressed you, has asked what my feelings might have been on entering the Minster for the first time ; and I am, my lord, perhaps the only individual in this assembly who, for the first time yesterday, enterad these venerable walls. My lord, I should be ashamed of my feelings, were I able to express what they were. They are feelings that cannot be described by words, and it is only those who have experienced them, that can do Justice tothrm. (Loud cheers ) My lord, I come from a new country , where our fortunes are comparatively small, and where it is in the natuieof things that no nofde temples like this should be erected in conse?|iiunre of the mormons expanse reqmiod. Ourfatherson first landing, wereot iiged to worship not in "temples made by hands," tint beneath the spieading branches of the tree, orthe broad canopy of the heavens. (Hesr, hear.) And though their descendants have now made decent provision lor the worship of the Oreat Kather of us all, it hs? not been in their power to erect those stupendous and magnificent structures which beautify and adorn this country. (Loud cheers ) n.,t r,.. uurtHul.ua wu ua Anwnrana unlurlaill towards them leelit.gs oi the deepest veneration. and I ran truly ay, my lard, that the object* in Englaud?nay In Eu. rope?which I hare beheld with the greatest awe and veneration, are tbeae noble at met urea erected to the honor and glory of our God. (Loud chceia) My lord, I went a distance of I V) milrsout of my way 'he o her day to *re an old church in B >?ton, in Lincolnahire, and which h <? given 'h- name to my nativo Oitv ? B >'t?n in Amciica?(cneent) ?and ii my feeling* were iuch a* to lead me to undertake auch a pi grimage to aee a church ?a h?aiitilut one to be aure?hut not remarkable In y wry in England ?u hich i* to rich in thc*e not>le imnium-nts?what mu?t they have been upon entering York vlintter? one of the noblest buildings that ever w as erect, ed by the hands of man ? (Loud cheer*.) The reverend gentleman who flrat addretsed yoti, speaking of the utill* ty of thate buildings in their higheat accc|>tation?their effect in inculcatiog religious sentiment*?said most tru RK I s'ING, NOVEMBER 4. 18 ly, that if religious sentiments are not awakened in entering nick buildings, they never can be awakened? (Loud ch-iT' i If a mm dire* not acquire aome enlarged view* of the dignity of hi* nature?il he hat not derived lomn lie w conceptions ol iho puwei of that spirit which dwell' within himself?a s jrit able to conceive *nd execute those gloriont work* destined to outlive the band* of those t hat r*i?ed them, lor ages?mil more, if he d ies not gain som new idci ol th i great us* and unapproachable majesty ol Him 10 a him these walls were erec ed that man, I say too, ii beyond the rea,:h of religious influence. (Loud cheer* ) My lord, I ought to a|a>logise lor occupy nitg so much of your t-me. (No, no?go on.) We have h Bra of monnmeut' hiving h. en erected l?y travellers as they passed by, each casting a pebble which ho might find on the mad upon the pile ; and I b lieve tha' if it w.-re physically possible for every individual whose heart has been lienofltled und exal ed?whose r-ligious feelings have been elevated, an t whose?e seoftbe vanity of human things ha* been strengthened by entering ibe walls <>l one 01 inoie great t. mplv? ?il every one lied i' in hn power to contrihu en stun- to the rvsturstiou ol this nohie hnilillng, Inougb it h-ui been tai l level with the dust tiy those ilisuater* which hav- only imuoired it* beauty? I it would ri?engaln like an exhalation from ihesea. (Loud I cheers.) That, my lord, is uut physically po?-ible ; hut it is pos-ihle foreverv one to assist in achieving ihut object. Kvi-ry one has it in his powor to contribute liberally, and I hope you will not deny to me, though a stranger in Vork, the privilege of contributing my most humble mite towards that object. (Loud cheers ) It is but a mite, my lord ; but to carry on the illusion 1 have made?1 wish it wasa stone big as Atlas. It is, 1 ant sorry to say, but a pebble , but I hope, my lord, you will permit me to cast it on the pile. Mr. Kverett then resumed his seat amidst the most enthusiastic cheering.
Theatricals. M ias Adelaide Keinlile, Miss Rainlorth, and Mrs. Alfred Shaw, wt I shortly ap;iear together in in Cintorosa's celebrated on ra 11 Matrimonio Segreto, at Covent Harden Theatre, and sing the popular tno "Le faccio tin inchino," with English words of course. Jerrold has written a new drama (tailed the "Hazard of the Die." Mrs. and Miss Vandenholf were tU the Covent Garden. At Drury-lane, Macready was Shakspeartng it away at a great rate, ussisted by that sweet-voiced and very joyous lady, Mrs. Nisbett. 'The critics say that Mac;eady has done very great things, especially in getting up the accessortesof a wrestling match, which takes place in the play of "As You Like It." The season at the Italian Opera at Paris has commenced; Lablnche lias not yet api?ured. lie is unwell indeetl. Neiiherh.is Grist inside her appearance, but she is soon expected. Tainhurini and Mario are playing,ami have been enthusiastically received, the fqrmer especially, If report he true, an operu bulla by Donczetti, lor Lablache and Grisi, is in preparation. An opera by 15.life, the English composer, is also about to be produced at the Opera Comique. The vulue of Covent Garden and Drury Lane uieaire property win ne put lo tlie test on Thursday at the Auction Mart. Mr. George Robins may this season eulogise both in great safety. It is reported that the dilettanti and habitues of the opera, at l'aris, are taking measures to induce the directors to engage a prime teno'e for the season, as Mario is universally acknowledged inadequate to the task. The illness of Madame Grisi. at Paris, is still unabated, and her voice so seriously impaired that the manager has been obliged to engage Madame Viardol Garcia for the Italian Opera this season par mesurede precaution. Rubini is reported to have reached Paris on Thursday, the 6ih October, and passed through and left it two days alter Mdlle Tagiioni receives for three nights performances at Padna, 134 Mapolfous. Notwithstanding the excessive remuneration awarded to her on the strength of her reputation, it would appem- from the Pirata, at Milan, that she did not quite satisfy expectations formed of her by the studerfs university. Tneae young gentlemen are dilfie please. Cerito herself did not escape uascathed Among the Engli.-h artists who have been hi appreciated in Italy, after a lengthened and aasi< ous study of the method of that musical count Miss Clara Nuvello incontestibly carries away tin palm. Alglrr*. The war in Algiers appears to be curried on by Abd-el-Kadir and a few recusant tribes, with as much vigor as ever against the French power in Africa. The Einir had given rendezvous at Tekedempt to all the petty chiefs who were attached to lu-eause. Ben Abdallah, one of the caids of the Kalifat of Palem, had been beheaded by order of the Emir, It appears that the French and Aralis have had several skirmishes, with alternate success. At the latest accounts trom Algiers, nil the chiefs of the Ouled Nayle, a large tribe inhabiting the 30uthof the proviuce of Tit tery, had arrived there and made their submission to the French. Previous 10 rrreiving the investiture, they promised to pay the French government the tribute which they had befor paid to Abd-el-Kadir; t? hold no intercourse with the Emir, and to intercept his communications across the desert. * iui uir- autumn until}'.II?11 ngitmst inc Emir, were on a mo? extensive scale. A number of tr bes who had submitted, had again betrayed symptoms of hostility The people of Tenez, and the Keni Mena-sers were in open rebellion; and nothing but the complete subjugation of Abd-elKadir could afford nny prospect ot tranquility to the French power in Africa. Servia. The revolution in the province of Servia, appears to b; complete and successful. Accounts received ut Vienda cimfirm the statement that Prince Michael had been abandoned by all his troop-), and had fled to Senilin, where he invoked the p election of Austria. He had previously been defeated in two severe engagements, and lost all his artillery Touseilch, the revolu ionary chief, had besieged Belgrade, the last fortress ol Prince Michael, which evinced very little disposition to holdout against the arms of the victor. It has been proposed to the Prince to return and resume the government, on condition ot his dismissing his obnoxious ministers ; but he would listen to no such pri posal. Meantime, Rsjewitch, the treasurer, and most obnoxious of all the ministers, has been taken prisoner, and is doubtless reserved lor a cruel fate. Two Russian emissaries had been arrested in Bulgaria, who were known to have been connected witli the revolutionary movements in Servia. One made his escape, and the other was sent immediately to Constantinople. Turkey. Latest accounts from Ezeroum speak of another combat between the Persians and the Tnrks in the environs of Buyazid The latter, though onlv 300 in number, and surprised by n superior force, charged the assailants with great i npetuosity, routed them, and pursued them to Ovadjik. After this affair, the Persians considered themselves no longer safe on that part of the frontier, made a retrogade movement, and abandoned the iiositions they had held for some time in the neighborhood ol Bayazid. The Kurds in the districts of Bavazid, Monse and Van had taken up arms in favor of the Turks, and 5000 Lazees were daily expected from Trebizond. Egypt. The Pacha of Egypt is still progressing with those great public works which have so signally distinguished Ins reign. A terrible mortality existed among the cattle in some parts of Egypt. Not less than I3,tl00oxen and cows had died in one chiftlik. < The Sardinian consul, who lately had u quarrel with Aslaiu Aga, the chief of the custom house at Cairo, had left for Turin, threatening all sorts of revenge. Syria. A collision had taken place between the Maronites and the Druses, in which lives were lost on both sides, and the Pasha had again been obliged A ,l,.ol ..I" ...l.unu. ..n t?l, Ht KfvroUt, of further hostilitifH, and a camp of 20,000men wo* to he formed at Malata, and fresh troops sent to Erzeroum. Markets. Loidow Mover Ms?k?t.?[Review of the weekending October 15.] The statement 01 the revenue for the quarter ending tha iuth inst., win published on Tuesday, and has disappointed the general expectation of a favorable return. Under the operation of this feeling, the pricea of the fund* declined; and on Tuesday morning were 3-9 per cent be low the closing quotation* of the previous day. Trices recovered again toward* the close of the day , and though the re-action wa? checked by the salnol ?100,000, on Wednesday morning, the price has since further improved, and is now- at ] per cent above the cloaing price on Hatuiday last. Oct. IS.?There has been no change whatever in puhlie securities and the quotations of yesterday may aervo for to-day. Consols have sold at 93] and ] for money, and Exchequer bills ore fixed at 55 a 57 pm. There is no b ature in the market deserving a single line. LoxDOaTatDE R*.#rt, Ocr. 17. 7V?.?The market remains quiet, with little business transacting. Tallnvi ?The market is considered very firm at 4fls. on th" spot an t so lor the la-t three months. Sugar 700 hhds. have sold to .lay in the raw msrket, inclu ting 350 Barb nines and Trinl lad at saie, and prices are stil' in favor of buyers. The total quantity so d during the week it 9,100 hhds., the market closing at about Is decline on last Friday '* rates. Co/fs*?1,000 hagsCeylon sold at aliout fid, decline, 64s fid to 00s for fair to good ordinary. 954 bales Morha were taken in at 04s, which it above the value, and 1,400 bags Singapore Jtva sold at 39a for ordinary palish. R,Ve?9,900 bag* Bengal, about half sold at previous pricea; good mid white lis to lis, low ?* 0d. [ERA i2. I'eppti?1600 bugs good cImt Malabar brought 3 o 6d to 8 41. Sal'pttre?At public sale pricisi were lower. 1400 bag* Bengal were brought forward, but only a small portion sold at 49s, 6d lor gray colour, refraction 6j, being a dcclillWOCSd. LaaoftM Mimtti, Oct. 1*. 1*44.?Referring to our last respects ol Jil iuii. we beg io continue our advice*. itAci ?Have u t altered materially, 44s lud anl .'9* 10d might be obtained forCanada pots and pearl. Vockimil?Is a bade higher; at a sale on Fndjy last 3a 6 I to 4? 6J was obtained tor Honduras silvers, uod 4s 6d to 6s for black*. Mexican mid. silvers 3s 7 I to 3a Sd. Coffjt -H ? again decline I, hut u better feeling has a fieaie.l during the lust week, goo I ordinary Co) lju his men soi l at 61s to 61s 61; Company's Java, good to line ordinary, 39l ta44s. 150 bags Si. Domingo fetched lately, 3d. 6J to 33<'or coinmeu to line ordinal y. The stock ol aloe ha is d,764 bales, 01 Cuylou 46,476 bags, larger than last year. Copper?Sheathing copper is without liberation. , f 'oiton?The market has been very dull, and pi ices have been hut barely supported; we cannot, however, quote any alteration. Wheat?I'he arrivals of English wheat have been m derate, and prices without mu li alteration; In some rases Is less was taken at market yesterday. '1 he duty is still Flour?The price* aic ulinoat nominal, as very little is doing; free .>7> to 288; n few hbls. ot Canada in boud have fetched 25s. Hidei?No alteration in North American salted hides. Indigo?The quarterly sale of indigo has begun since our last. 16,06* cheats were declare-d, ol which 6,100 have already passed; 3,500 have hern withdrawn, mid l,nd.> bought in, making the quantity actually sold 3,64? chests The sales opened at un advance of 6d to 91 on lail July's sales; holders showed great tir mut ts, and with I row large quantities, which pro luce 1 a better feeling; purchases were alto made on speculation, and a gradual advance has *.ikeu placeiu prices, which were yesterday lOd to Is 3d higher than last July. The salt: is p oceeding with much spirit, and the present prices will probably he supported. //on-English common bar may now be quoted ?5,15s. Lard?American lard 38s to 42s. Lead?No alteration in lead. Oil?Linseed oil is at present quiet. Sperm is dull, and prices lower ; the last sales were made at ?70 for body oil. Rice, Saltpetre, and Silk, without alteration. Speller in again lower??27 to ?27 5s. Spices?The demand lor Pepper has been good, bnt there is no alteration in prices. Cussia Ligneti has been in re. quest ; good mid. 93s 0<1. Pimento, mid. 2]d The .Sugar market has been quiet, but there continues to be a good demand for export. -At a late sale, good brown to mid. yellow Havana was bought in at 10s 6d to to lbs 0d ill bond?Bengal 00s to 63s 6d, duty paid. Tallow?St. Petersburg Y. C. is quoted 4m lid on the si>ot, and 48s 9d for the spring. Tea?The public sales of 44,300 packages commenced the 13th instunt, and closed this morning. Tho dealers have evinced a disinclination to bur beyond their actual wants, and thesales have in consequence gone otf without spirit. Ol the total quantity ottered, only 17,000 packu ges have found purchasers ; pjuchong* show a decline of 2d to Id per lb. and Congous generally are Jd to Id per lb. lower?sound common Congou Is 7J.I per lb. Tobacco?The small quantity of the new Virginia crop as yet arrived, appears inferior to the lormer vtiir : the maiket steady. Nothing doing in Kentucky Leaf, and sales of Strips are difficult: a few of the best parcels have been sold at 61 to-day. Turpentine without alteration. LirKHrnoL Cottox Market,Oct. 13.?We had no change in the tone of the cotton maiket to-day. The busin?ss done was only on a limited scale, and prices for most descriptions, particularly the coarser qualities of American, had a downward tendency. The trade were the principal purchasers. Liverpool Cottox Makkkt, Oct. 14.?The same want of spirit which has been remarked lor some time past still exists, and as might he anticipated, from the Ion/ absence of demand, the market continues to recede in price, and our quotations during the fortnight nrc Jd per lb lower. Comminution is said to ho proceeding to a great extent, so that the came ot the dullness prevailing here can only arise from spinners ? (liking up their old and surplus stocks, witho' "t the same time feeling any desire to rain I, .up; y. Should this, however, l>u the only mote. for .anl 1.1 demand, there is hut little doutit that the I ID . ot 1.111g continue, and, under this ..vtet , holder.- tally speaking, aru steady; and tli nigh, I rum tli. . i vanced season ol the year, and the | consequent expectation ol the new crop, ad.s re prevails | to realize, yet it is not sultlcienlly urgent to lead to any de'ed pressure upon the market, nor to any strong inchition to sell. The advices by the Orest Western as to . rop, are, as must tie the case at this season, uncertain; the appearances in the Atlantic States are favorable; whilst in the South considerable injury seems to have arisen Irom rain,Sic Brazils and Kg) ptiaim remain dull, aud without change. Smuts are saleable at last week's rates. The sales of the week, (with 4iH>0 bales to-dHy, and an unchanged market,) amount to 17,?140 bags, including 860 American and 760 Sural on specul ition, and 8>0 American for ex|Kjrt. The quotations, according to the standard now adopted by the Brokers' Association, are, lair Uplands &fd, fair Mobiles 5jd, and lair Orleans i>Jd per 111. The import of the ? i ek is PW40bales Sales this w eek?70 Sea I land Georgia,9jd aJOd ; 40 Stained, do, 4 u 6 ; 3800 U pland, do 3J a Oj ; -4990 Mobile, 3J a ftj ; 0300 New Orleans,3) a 7} Oct. IS?To-day's demand lor Cotton has been extremely moderate, and the sales amount to only 1500 bags. Prices are without alteration. Oct 17.?To-day's demand for Cotton has been rather limited, and the sales amount to only 3000 bags, including at least 700 8urats, which have been takes entirely by the trade. The market is very dull, but prices are without alteration. Livcspool Cpnis Eschakob, Oct. 17.?The arrivals during last week of Grain from thu Knglish counties were tolerably good, particularly of Barley and Mult, but of Wheat the supply was only moderate." Ol foreign Oiain of an) sort we ciintinueto receive but scanty supplies, the few ca-goes that arrive going into liond, and, as such, not HllVcting the currency for homo consumption. The trade truiighmit the week may be said to have ruled steady, particularly for Win ats such grain meeting a lair demand at prices lully equal to those of the preceding Monday, while lor Barley of secondary quality the pievious rules were not supported by about Is per quarter. To this morning s market the supply fresh up was short of Wheat, both hssex and Kent, nut of Bit ley the arrival wus rather abundant. Wheata have a languid demand at the price* of this day week, and in some instances prices have given way Is. tolls, per quarter, but B irley, except superfine descriptions, must be full is. chnnper. New Iri-h Oats, of good quality, are hel l firmly, but inferior descriptions ol oi l are difficult of sale. Beans and Teas realize the prices of tli s day week, the former meeting, perhaps, taiher a better demand. In Flour there is no alteration, the top price of town-made continuing at 47s per sacs. In seeds or other articles there is a steady but limited trade parsing at the prices of this day week. Ptr Qr Prr Qr Whest, Kent & Kas"X 40? D4? Malt 50i Ms I " N w 44?44<6'S Cess. Whits Ms 36s I " Norfolk. 4lls Ms I'ru. Boil.rl 3,? 38. I " New ii. Ms Pe"s. Or a j 3!s 32* " Suffolk 10. 57s Dean*. iinaM 31* 37* " New 12* Xi " Tick 27* 3n4 The fir*t sale* cf salted provisions under the tariff took place Oct. 10, a* lollowa 1,522 Barrel! American beef, '2,199 do do pork, 311 do do h inn, 691 do Canadian pork, .33 do do beef, anil excited considerable interest and curiosity. The attendance of town and country dealers at the ?ales was numerous, and there were some gentlemen Irom Ireland; the latter, no doubt, chiefly to watch the progress of a trade threatening to interfere with that which they have enjoyed exclusively for so long. " ft must be observed, that the greater portion of the United States' ments were imported some months ago, and, having been cured before it was known that there would liea change in the Dritish duties, were not so well suited to the taste of consumers here, as doubtless they will be rendered hereafter. The pork was generally very well fed, though rather fatter than the. uiual run of Irish. Of the heel, on the contrary, it was observed, that it was J not sufficiently well led. I "We question whether the sales have resulted to the satisfaction of the importers generally; the buyers evi. dently acted with more wariness from being new to the rade. "Of the Unite 1 States'provisions, a large portion was withdrawn. The hams sold fetched 30*. tid. to 31s. per cat., duty paid. Prime lieef, 38s. to 39*. per barrel, duty ' paid; a very old parcel went even lower. Pork, 41a. to 1 16s. per barrel, duty puid. The Canadian pork realized 4.3.. to iii*. per tiarrt I, duty paid. Of Canadian beef thei e was little offered, which realized for prime 46s. to 43s., ami one lot of prime mess 80s. per bfl., dBt\ paid. 1 " Several pareelsof American rhee<e were offered, and 1 sold at 36a 6d to 46s. 61. per cwt., duty paid, for inferior to 1 middling quality, whilst a few lotaol good brought 50s. to J 54s. per c wt., duty paid. M ASCHriTra?A perfect retrogression from a state of activity to a panic may with truth be reported, for in every 1 brrnchof the Mane hosier trade here (or the last two I weeks, (but more pAiticularly this,) a complete cessation ' is visible to all, and, consequently prices for any quantity 0 of g >ods may be said to be nominal. We perhaps ought to ' except low 10 Inch shirting and other low goods suite I for 1 the Indian market, for they, we learn, are in good do- 1 man I. '' The yarn market is not quite so bod, for the flormans are buying whine they can meet with a lot, a shade below the current rates In I.ondon the country housi s have been extremely busy. has:os, Oct. 17?Wool. M*hk?:i On Saturday last our j cloth hails presented asomewhat brisker market than usu- , al, and more fine cloth was sold, in consequence, it is said t of an improved demand from America. Themmket on ( Tuesday, however, resumed the dullness it has worn too ? long. The demand Indeed lor T? eeds and fancy cloak- (| inga continues hut it ran only be expected to be t'empora- . rv, as the season is nearly over. In tnc wool maikct there j ham hLinvtiru nr no iniMroV?'m?nt. Ili'Dm Hirtt i.n ? A lair v mount of liuainewa h ? Wn c trauaaeletl at our maikrt iiffain today, the demand lor " mitl llinjc nod tho lower ciiialitim of heavy plain and 'ancy c woollen* ha approached to something like old n timer. I and consequently there want olt vary freely, hut still t prices do uot improve?a de-iderarm, however, which must ultimately roau I if the preterit demand continue for t any lengih of time. The w nrehou?es are not quite ?o I u- tl ?y a* oflate, aa we believe there are halt taw American tl order* on hand The demand for yarn* for Acotl.ind contin eta brisk. Woolsaro in ateady dem.nd, and prioeare J" main nt.iTinnary. 1 Artwt.tr, Oct. tl.?U. d. Cotton declined I cent per lb, I Qi and only 800 bah I New Orlean*, besides 30 bale* dtiral J * LD. Price Two Cent*. were taken out of the market t?t dirterent price* according to i(uality. I'di? k>Bt mu, Sept. 37,?Siucc oui lust the following sales were effected?100 casks yellow Candle Tallow at 37 ? r, -70" do at 36 8 7 , 600 do at 36 3-7. 400 at 3ii I 7 and 300 do at 36 k r beside* 300 caaka Siln-i tan e( secondary ipi ili!) at 36 6 i r i 3S.000 poods B kop Kl*X at 36 4-7, and 6160 |ioods 6 kop at 33 ti 7 ? r ; 3160 pood a sicond sort Hemp at 30 a r ; 180 rash* 6r?t aort Hasan IV * die', at 33 4-7 a i, all her t? rowi-t/. or .160 lb* kiigliali , 140 ibetwerls Unified at rt 1 7 ? i . 100 do at 1. 066 do at 7 ro 7 I kopcki u silver, 600 do a! 7 to 01 kop, .iOO do at 7 4-7 ro, 400 do ; t 7, 3060 do at 6 3 6, Uliii 100 do at 0 6-7 r 10, all per th'twert Avis i rnoia, Oct II?Cotton wu* rather more offered for Iliee continued ill request ; (-leaned Carolina sold at 13 II. Spices remained unaltered, but the demand was mostly Confined to Java Cinnamon at 110 ?o I15 rents lor second aort, and at 70 to 75 cents for third sort; first and second suits in chusts might perhaps be bought at 10 cents n vance on the sale prices. Of brown Pepjier, 306 bags have been aold at 10 cent*. In American I'o* Ashes, for want of immediate stork, nothing occurred ; ol Pearl Ashes, just arrived from Montreal a pared was disposed ol a' 16 tl in consumption ; New Vork may still be bought at 10} fi ; ol some few lots Petersburg, part lias been sold at I7J 11 , Tuscany, of which little is lelt is held at I9j fl in rotisutnpiion. The state of our Tobacco market since last we wrote you, ha* not improved. Ol the cat go of 7sl l.hd. \1.r. V..a i..i .l IS., si... M 1 1 lill only 74 hlil? wi re taken, and of that l>> the Cordova of 3ft) hhd* Virginia, 'J4 hhda In all other sorts save the already mentioned bf'i package* Java, not lung is dime ? From Alexandria were last week Imported -.'no hhds Mar\ land. Comparative Kxports ok Cotton Wool, hum BnMNir, m st Tin. 1st Jan. ro the ilfilti Ami. in ihl Ytm ih 11 on I$42. To London in Hill, 80,029 biles " 1812, *3.977 47,062 bales has ill 1842. To Liverpool its 1811, 121,267 1842 , 88 687 32,070 do do To Clyde in 1811, 21,099 " 1842, none. 24.099 do do Leu to Ureal Britain id 1842 , 98,821 bales. To China in 1841, 90 674 1842, 201,046 111,071 bales more in 1842. County Court. Judge ULSHOBrrs.ii, first Judge, In the chair. Triulof Justice Parker (resumed.) Nov. 3?Joseph Ki.sn, keeperol the Fenitrntiery, was called, who produced u number ol commitments relating to the case, which were read by Mr. O'Connor, and compared with the discharges complain, d ol. The witness stated that he went intooltire on the 6th July, 1(442. Mr. Bhadv said that *3 of the 70 had lieen sent to the Penitentiary on account of being sick. He read the names and commitments relating to such. One of them (hiyinour Lewis) was urc.used of staying at "uninhabited houses In the opeu air." There w ere 14 "habitual drunkard, fcr." Mr. Kei.n produced a registry of vaguuts at the Penitentiary Horn 18344 to 1842. Mr. Basnr stated to the opposite counsel that the defence would require all the registries of the Panltentiary to be produced on the trial. Mr. O'Connor read from the registry some commitments in relation to the70, tho originals of which had not beeu found. Baiinarus Osborne sworn.?Has hern Clerk in the Police Office lour years. The three justices were appointed in 1)440. Thieoof the discharges in question were filled up by clerks in the office?a few by the magistrates. I do not know w ho filled un the olbers.S Bv Ma. Bhadv.?It lias lieen the custom of each of tho magistrate, in the oltice to di-cliarge vagrants. Tbey have sometimes cnteied such but not always. There la no recoid of discharges separate from the daily minutes. The applications for discharge were generally veibal? frequently the magistrates called upon the clerksfor information of the time when committed and other particulars The applications were previo> s to sentence biing expired. It is not the custom lor keepers to send lor discharges?the old hoard of commissioners of the Alms House sometimes did so, from one to six or seven at a inie. The keepers, on the last of March or beginning ol April, of this ) ear, sent for some, lust I did not know of previous instances for two or three rears, was frequently on the island with Justice Matsill. In the summer and fall of IH41 saw printed Monks of discharges in the keeper's office. I filled up two or three on one of the occasions for women as we w ent through the fema'e department Do not know that thuie was uny discrimination bet wet n iha women and the men, hut tt e women pressed round. The r> asons assigned would he that the te> ir of imprisonment had nearly expired, and the prisoners would leel under some obligation to the magistrates. Have knewn where married men have been sent to the penitentiary on complaint of their wives, and the latter soon alterwards applied to have them discharged. It is not, how ever, a v. ry common case. By Mr. O'Coaxoa?Do r.ot know that any man was discharged while I was with Justice Matsell at the Island; knew of threw women being discharged when Justice Parker went to the Island; have known of eight or tin being discharged at a time; 1 generally filled up the dis. charges; the magistrate generally cnquit?d as to the offence committed; the persons disrhaiged were all vagrants. Mr. Whiting, District Attorney made a ri mark at onetime, in the ;>olicc ottire, that the. discharges hefoiw sentence had expired, were all ilh gut. and he would notify the keeper, Mr Brown, that he would have him indicted if ho allowed discharges in this way (meaning under lha magistrates'orders). Mr. Parker snu others w ere present. It Is not usual to discharge vagrants on a Sunday; do not recollect any instance of such; the records are ail intended to lie leturned to the Court of Sessions. It was not u-ualforone magistrate to discharge when commitment w-as made by anotuer, till these three magistrate* came in. It has not been usual fo> the lower police magistrates to discharge on commitments made by the upper police; the principal reason Is that the circumstance* of the commitment arc unknown to them. Mr. Purdy, one of the deputy keepers, asked me, near the last of March,if I thought the magistrates would discharge a vagrant named New; 1 said not; 1 alterwards saw the name on the magistrates' aide, and told Justice Stevens I did not like the look of the application; it did rot appear to be (or any g od purpose. Mr. Steven'said he would nut discharge rim; the mail had lived on the comcrof Lit le Water and Anthony s'reets, and his time v. as not halfout One Sunday < seeing, about a fottnight belore the elertion. Ruckle-, the Deputy keeper, railed Mr. Matsell aside, i no banned him a list of names whirb he talil he would like to have discharged I railed Mr. Parker into the small office, and I told him I thought no good was intended so near the elvction. I had not much coufld nre in Ruckles, and thought he might get the magistrates into difficult} h fore the) knew it. I advised, that if the men were to be dischargsd, the application had hetter come from Mr. Slewart (Alms House commissioner) In tho usual w?y. Mr. Matsell w.is called in, coincided in the opinion, and told Ruckles that he declineddischariing the men; doea not know o the disrharge of any of the 71 except Jus. New a. When Mr. Whitirg s|>oke ot the discharges, he called in relation to a woman named Melinda Hoe, w ho had hern committed. Have known the magisirates to sign discharges from the city prison that had been filled up by strangers, hut not from the Penitentiary. Mr- Keek was lurther examined. He foaml the commitminte, with other papers, in the desk of Mr. Ruckles. The nlinesol ./antes Martin and Martin Preston, (witnesses) were then called, but nut appearing, an attachment was ordered. The Court then adjourned to this afternoon, at 4 o'clock. Circuit Court. Before Judge Kent. No v. 3?Danitl H trritn vs. F.lithn H'nlkuorlh ? Relative to a lease by Walworth of tlrst story ami basement ef No. ft Nassau street, at d the basement of No 7 Nassau (part of the estate of the Ian- Judge Irving) at $1600 per annum. The lease was subsequently assigned to plain. till'. The artion was brought respecting a power ol attor nev on which money was paid to the landlord. After testimony and argument the Court ordered nonsuit. For plaintiff, General Sandfcrd. For defendant, Mr. Nov os. Pinkertnn <J- Hart vs. .'hi .tin D- Mon t-?A large lot of piper, worth over $4U0u, was assigned by plu.utilt* to deI ndant, and the) were desirous to obtain te-possess ion.? They sent an agent to make demand, who saw defendant's Clerk. The litttel ark now ledge 1 the goods to he in the store, but said he could not deliver without orders from his principal. The present action of replevin was then brought, A nonsuit w a* asked for on the ground that a demand should have been made from the defendant in person or in writing. Motion for nonsuit granted. Far plaintiff!;. S. Roe. For dtleudant, Kimball and Hinsdale. Bunitt vs. Cnmtlnck ?This rase has been lying over in account oi the absence ol a juror. Tha following or. ier was made s?" Ordered that Oharles Fox, a juror in lie case Burritt vs. Comstock, attend court at 'OJ o'clock 0-morrow morning, ami shew c use, under affidavit, why to does not appear in conformity with this order. The assessment case of General O. H. Striker ? . Thus, telly, was not argued before the Court, as stated in our in per yesterday- On the contrary tha Court relused to tear counsel in the matter, as it did not intend deciding iny of the very important question* there raised, and reoromended the counsel on both side* the removal ol the sa*e to the Supreme Court, there to be argued, and for hat purposea verdict was accordingly rendered for the lef -ndant. t. District Court. Before Judge Belts. s Baskseercr?- Ditcisioxs. Nov. 3 ? Hmjamin Marth.?A creditor at PriiSSCola, Florida, objects to a decree being allowed, on the ground hat he was entitled to 70 days notice afterneceipt of later announcing the bankruptcy. The Court stated that lie law suy s a discharge shall not he granted until 90 days fter the decree of bankruptcy, nor until after being 70 lays published in some newspaper, *u4 notice given to all leisons who hjve proved their debts, or others in 'n'rti-st, tc. The Court will pun sli any attempt to withhold lotices, but where the bankrupt has acted in good faith, ihieclion*. such n ?* presented, cannot stay a decree, rbere is nothing In equttv to grmt d-lay ; notice was re Ired by t"e rrwlkor at .'ensacoln 3(1 davs two re time lor tearing and his objection w as filed fit e day a before. De re.M. "lischstg-alluweil. ,/uciiA II Malt ?Objections bad been made to thepetiion on th>'ground of its not conforming to the rules oi h" Couit. It being imperative to do so The Court stated let ft was mci -saryto conform strictly ?ith the rulee nd orders There h d hern Irregularity, however, In the 1-tilioner not designating the nature of his debts, or of hi* iterestin an assignment mndu in IftO. Ordered, that the cree be withheld, but that petitioner may amend withit costs. " i .*4j f. r ) . *t? i >x * J