Newspaper of The New York Herald, December 9, 1843, Page 1

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated December 9, 1843 Page 1
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-- - TH Vol. IX., No. 3?7?Whole No. 3540. FI RTHEIl BXTRAGTS FROM KOREION JOURNALS RECEIVED BY THE ACADIA. The Queen ha?i been pleased to uppoint Richard Packennain, Esq,, now her Majesty's minister plenipotentiary to the Mexican lit public, to be her Majesty's envoy extraordinary ana minister plenipotentiary to the United States of America. The Queen has been pleased to appoint Henry J.vtton Bulwer, Esq., now secretary to her Majesty s embassy at Paris, to be her Majesty's envoy extraordinary and minister plenipotentiary to the Queen of Spain. His Holiness the Pope has directed that prayers be ottered up every day, in the Pontifical Chapel, lor the safely, lonj life, and success of Ireland's Liberator. Mr. O'Connell is about to retire |to Dcrrynane Abbey for a month. The succt^se of the anti corn-lawparty in London has been followed up by another in Kendal; and their candidate was prosecuting a vigorous contest in Salisbury. The corn-law journals are in evident alarm, but the worst of their condition is that they do not know what to advise, or how to stem the current of political adversity so strongly setting in upon them. The Willmer's European Times of November 19th remarks?"Trade mar be said to be dull. The exports from this port, owing to the advanced period of the season, are limited. Freights to Anier icn, nevertheless are improving. The Sheridan took out little short of ?1100. and the packet ships have the prospect of being full. In fact, any American vessel in the port has a fair amount of freight ofl'ering." The Great Westerm steamship arrived at Liverpool from New York on Wednesday at noon,bringing ninety-nine passengers, and being her last voyage this season. It has long been a matter of surprise to the London and New York merchants that the General Steam Navigation Company, with their splendid fleet of steamships, have not gone into this trade from London direct. Where could be found better ships for the trade than some of the Company's ships employed on the Hamburgh, and Edinburgh stations'? For instance, the Neptune, Monarch. Trident, Caledonia, Princess ltoyal, John Bull, Countess of Lonsdale, and many others that could be selected from their establishment. If they can?which they have made good passages to the Wi st Indies, Gibraltar, Hamburgh, Sec. what rail be better proof that they are the identical ships for the New York trade 1 Wreck of the Steam Frigate Missouri.?The wreck of this unfortunate vessel, which was destroyed by fire, as stated in our paper of September 11, still remains submerged in Gibraltar Bay: but since the arrival of Mr. Henry Abbinett, of Gosport, the operations have been carried on with great activity. The whole of her guns, chains, and anchors, swme of her provisions, and other things of great weight, have been raised and put on board a large American barque, which is on her passage to New York. Subsequently, the magazine hatch was cleared, and the whole of the magazine has been got np, consisting of about sixty costly copper tanks, which fitted the ship, but the powder was damaged with the salt water. Mr. Abbinett has siwgested a plan te Captain Newti?n for raising the ship, and it is to be hoped that it will be acted upon, in order to clear the anchorage ground of the wreck, which is highly necessary. Messrs. Abbinett (father and son) manage their submarine undertaking very cleverly. Ambassador from the Kino of Delhi.?The Indian correspondent of the Morning Post says:? "Mr. ' ieoige Thompson (who accompanied the celebrated merchant Ihvarkanautli Taiore to India) is now regularly in luck. After speechifying to the black rads at Calcutta, he was on for Delhi, and has since been appointed Ambassador from the King to the Court of St. James's!?his personal pay is 1000 rupees monthly. He was met five miles from Delhi by a crowd of nobles, with an Indian phalanx of attendants and followers, and was taken to the Begum's (Queen's) palace ; the King's private elephant richly caparisoned in all the regal style of Asiatic splendor, was iu attendance for him, and the howdah or car glittering with jewels and splendid trappings!" Arrival Extraordinary.?We understand that there are now in Manchester nine veritable North American Indians, real red denizens of the wilds. These remarkable strangers are all of the very numerous tribe of Ojibbeways, whose locality is in the north of Lake Huron, in the vicinity of Georgian Bay, and consequently they are bom subjects of her Majesty Queen Victoria. They consist of two chirfsj four warriors, two squaws, and one child, a girl of nine or ten years. They arrived in Liverpool by the packet ship England, from New York, ...i ' l 'i .i.:. i ....... uuu rcaciicu uiib iuwii ycMtruny, vu men nay u? London.?Manchester Guardian. Steam Tugs on Canals.?The Birmingham and Liverpool canal company, which has recently established steam vessels for tugging of loaded boats upon their line, in lieu of horse power, on Saturday evening despatched to Liven?ool, from the junction of their canal at Antherley, near this town, a train of sixteen loaded boats, containing an aggregate weight of 380 tons. One small vessel, with engine of 16 horse power, tugged the immense train steadily and safely from il? starting place, and other engines were stationed at different parts of the voyage, which was performed in good style throughout. Since the light sovereigns have been called in, no less a number than 600,000 have been forwarded from thu Branch Bank of England, in Newcastle, to the parent bank, London. The loss thus sustained in this neighborhood is not less than ?-10,00(1 being -Id. each on the 600,000, the charge made by the Branch Bank of England. The subscription to compensate Miss Harriet Martinean for her refusal of a government pension has been closed, and ?1,348 remitted to that lady Shocks of earthquakes continued almost daily ir Illyria, and it is asserted that similar convulsions are unprecedented in that region. Mount Etna was, at the close of October, throwing out volumes of flame. British Ikon Company.?Yesterday the halfvearlv meeting of this company was neld at the London Tavern, Sir O. Larpent, Bart., in the chair. From the report of the directors it appeared that the make of pig iron at the various works foi the half year, was 18,738 tons ; the make and sale of bars, rails, and other manufactured iron. 12,572 <>nrl lO cnloj tit f'nn (7r? L'a'q wnrlt c there liave been made 33 tons steel, and sold 115do. At A hero rove there had been raised (>290 tons ol limestone, and sold 6384 tons.jAt the Lion collieries there had been raised for sale 7NW tons of coal, exclusive of the quantity used uttlie works. The result of these operations was a balance of J?13,457, Is. 5d. upon the business of the company, inclusive of rents and law expenses. A seizure of 4,000 lbs. of tobacco, concealed in a large warehouse at the east end ot London, was made on the 17th ot November. The parties implicated are said to be of a trade no way connected with tobacco, and are represented as one of thf first fmiu in that city. The principal, and ull hit servants, have been taken into custody. Tub Indian Maiix ?The mails froin India China, tec. due by ihe Clreat Liverpool; arrived a the post-oftico, via Southampton. They were con tamed in <?6 boxes, and the number of I'etter* hIoih exceeded 80,000. By great exertions the Lontlor portion of them were delivered in the course of tin evening. The newspapers, however, unavoidalil) remained to be delivered next day. A great num her of letters, washed ashore from the wreck ol the Merunon, have been received by these mails most of them have been distributed. Several however, are so defaced by the sea water us to render their delivery impossible. Lord \feiidowl>auk has retired from the Scotch bench; the changes consequent on his resignatior are announced in the last Loudon Gazette, of Nov 17. Alexander Wood, Ksq., OM of the Lords ol Session in Scotland, appointed one of the Lords ol Justiciary in Scotland, in the room of Alexamlei Maeonochie, ISaq.. resigned; Patrick JJoberson Lsq. ]>"iin of Faculty, appointed one of the Lordi of .S:ission,*in the room of Alexander Maconochie r,su. rewgnca. Fox Maule has been re-elected Lord Rector ol (llasgow I'niversity, by k majority of 246 to IKi over his ornament, the harl of Kglinton, for whotr h great push whs made by his partisans in th? University. The Moniteur contains further accounts of the inundations in the South of France. The Kliom iitici burst through the embankment below Avignor and had opened several new branches. The I'atric mentions n rumor that there is ?>ecdily to be a new creation of peers, and that M. Victor Hugo is to be one of them. The Commerce announces that the Prince d< .Toinvilie is to undertake an expedition to a diatan I nid towards the month of January next. lie wil ail from Toulon at the head of a naval nquadron. The state of the Caffre frontier in the colony 01 ilie Cape of Good Hope, and tlie position of th? new settlement of Natal in reference to the Hoerw ltau, we understand, induced her Majesty's govern nieiit to order additional troops to tho#e parts. E NE NEW Ireland. It was not until Wednesday afternoon, Nov. 8, I that the Grand Jury, charged with the indictments ' against O'Connell and others, returned into the Court with the true hills against the parties. Richard U'( iorman expressed his dissent. The Attorney-general immediately moved that the defendants should appear on their recognizances. After some delay, in consequence of the crowd, the defendants appeared, OConnell taking his seat at the tuhle under Judge Burton. Steele, who had attempted to address the bench previously, but had been prevented by his solicitor, rose and said?" I beg pardon, my Lords, but I take this opportunity of stating, that 1 am particularly under your protection, being without counsel." Alter some objection to being tried by the Attorney-general, he sat down, and the defendants then applied for copies of the indictments, on which three was considerable discussion. Steele again rose, and. after one or two ineffectual attempts to arrest the attention of the Court, lie proceeded to speak as follows:? My Lohus? I stand before your Lordship* ia a peculiar position ; one differing from that of other traversers, an I, my Lords, intend to defend myself on the prevent occ?- ] sion; as I successfully did on a former trial, and 1 strongly , onjeci 10 Being proiocuicu uy mu juvn<-m Aiiumsj-p. -n- | ral. (Loud laughter) It is no laughing matter : it is a , matter very closely connected with the due adminiitra- , tion of public justice. 1 object to the Attorney-general; ] for he has manifestly prejudged my case while the jurv | wns fitting in consideration on'it. 1 do not now 'apeak , forthe rest of the traversers, nor do 1 know what their wishes are ; liut for myself, 1 sincerely hope thnt he will j have the sense of propriety, or, I should rather perhaps , say, the common decency, to retire from his functions in the present case, and leave me to be prosecuted by his , highly gifted, patient, and well-tempered colleague, the | Solicitor-general. (Laughter.) All the defendants having answered to their names, the Attorney General said, I have now to apply to yotir Lordships, the, defendants having appeared, to order that they do plead within four days from the present. The Chief Justice.?What is the condition of the ; recognizances 1 The Attorney General.?It is to appear in person. In pursuance of the recognizances entered into by them, they have all appeared, and now I call on them to plead in the time 1 have specified, in pursuance to the (iOth, George III. After some discussion, the Attorney General having read the act, Judge Crampton suggested that the rule should be entered then, to run from the following day. The Attorney General.?If it is understood that there will be no application to enlarge the time beyond the four days, I will not object to that course. At half past four o'clock, the Court ruled accordingly. The parties were charged with the indictment, a portion of which was read, and they were to pleua to it within four days from Thursday last. It was ordered that copies of the indictments should be furnished to them. On Thursday, the Court was crowded, in consequence of an intimation from the Attorney General to the Grand Jury, on the preceding evening, that it was his intention to send up a fresh bill ot indict ment against lour other parties. After some argument, leave was granted. Mr. Heme, Q. C., applied on behalf of Daniel O'Connell, for liberty to compare his copy of the indictment with the original bill. Mr. M'Donough applied on behalf of Mr. O'Connell, for a copy of the caption to be served, and he submitted that the rule to plead should run from the time the comparison was made. It was decided that the application was, in point of fact, a .motion, and that, before it could be made, notice should be given to the Attorney General. On Friday, the excitement still prevailed relative to tin-Irish bills announced by the Attorney General. The Mercantile Advertiser says?"We cannot avoid noticing a very general rumor in circulation. that a charge of high treason is to be preferred against some one or more of the four persons to be still further indicted. This, we may positively state, is totally groundless ; and, while noticing one rumor, we shall refer to another also, for tlie purpose of contradicting it; but, in doing so, we only go on the ground of its utter improbability; we mean h charge against some of the newspaper proprietors of tampering with the army." It was soon made known, that whatever hud been the import of the bills, they had been abandoned. The Grand Jury, nfter some fiscal business, adjourned. On Saturday, Mr. Whiteside, on behalf of the defendant, Charles (I. Duffy, moved that the copy of the indictment furnished to this defendant should be amended, by having the names of the witnesses endorsed upon it. The Attorney General opposed the motion on the ground that the endorsement formed no part of the indictment. The Court refused to grant the application. Mr. McDonough, Q. C., moved for a copy of the caption to he added to the copy of the indictment furnished to his client. The Attorney General opl>osed the motion, and Sir Coleman O'Loughlin , urose to speak in its favor. Blr. O'Connelt'a Movement*. At a speech, in Conciliation Ilall, Nov. 13th, Mr O'Co^neli, said there was one point to which he wished to call the attention of the country, and that wm the fact, that they had always looked for Repeal by peaceable means, and that the principle of his public life had - been that the greatest political ameliorations could only be obtained by peaceable means. He was the apostle of that new sect of politicians who condemned all changes effected by force, and which, although they might destroy one grievance, were sure to create many. There was scarcely on record an instance of success by such means that did not terminate eventually in despotism and anarchy. This he had announced 6,000 times ?he had practically acted on it when carrying Catholic emancipation. I and up to the present period in struggling for Repeal.? Mr. O'Connell then referred to a paragraph in Saturday's Times, which he said was most insulting to the people of Ireland. He would not sully his lips by reading it, but it had convinced him that the persons who had patronized i that paper were evceedingly anxious for some tumult and disorder in Ireland. Since he had entered the hall he heard that a man who had been in America, was last night i preaching sedition in the streets, and that a policeman in l colored clothes, who first encouraged him, took him into custody. He was obliged to the policeman, and he sinmerely hoped the prisoner would be punished for the crime in. acouion or violence 01 inv kiimi whs injurious to every portion at present included in the <iovernment prosecutions, for nothing would tend more to prejudice the mind* of the jury who would try them.? He ro?e for the purpose of moving the adoption of an address to the people of Ireland, and to assure them that he was the greatest enemy to his country who was guilty of the slightest approach to violence. It was manifest that i the troops at present in Ireland did not intend to attack the jieople, and that they merely placed themselves upon their defcnce. No man, therefore, could have the slightest ex, cuse on that head for committing a breach of the peace. His (Mr. O'Connell's) experiment was to procure useful changes by peaceable means alone. What signified the result of the present prosecutions ! It might be personally inconvenient to tome of them, but it could not atl'ect the spirit of the entire nation, or (heir determination to persevere in looking for repeal. The perseverance would do more certain to l>? successful by beinp periectly peaceable, ami it should go hard with him if he did not lind moans to communicate his sentiments to the people through the medium of the press. Their defence would be conducted in a manner reputable to themselves and resI pectful to othors ; but without giving up one particle of > their decided conviction thi?t nothing but the restoration of the Irish Parliament could be at all adequate to redress the grievance* of the Irish people. (Loud cheers.) Mr. O'C'onnell then moved that the following printed address ' lie adopted by the Association ; that it be sent to all the re' peal wardens in Ireland, and to the clergy of every denomination ; and that packages of it lie transmitted to every ' city, town and village in Ireland, to l>e pouted therein, l with injunctions to the repeal wardens to assist in carry ing out what is recommended, at the risk of being struck r oft the lists. To tut. Pkopi.* of Ihklerp. r Conn Eicmsat Hon*?, Nov. 11. K?Uow Countrymen?1 never felt half the anxiety > which 1 do at present to be distinctly understood in the > advice I give, and to have the advice implicitly obeyed. The reason of this anxiety is, that if my advico be followed, the restoration of the Irish Parliament will I assuredly bo obtained, and obtained in a manner the mo* t I honorable to the religious and pcnceable |>eoplc of Irelnnd I earnestly call upon the repeal wardens to circulate p my advice, and to be active in carrying it into r effect. I most respectfully solicit the catholic clergy iu every parish to enforce my advice by their counsel and their venerated authority. My i advice, then, is this, 1 wish I could make it a comi maud,?that there be perfect peace, order, and tranquility , in overyparish in Ireland;that there shall not be the smallest riot, tumult, or violence : no nnhli/. nnloss f it be called by public advertisement, sanctioned by at least r some of the clergy; and not even then, except for the sole purpose of petitioning the Queen and the rarliamrnt I want the most perfect quiet, peace, and tranquility, until all these trial* are over. No matter what the event of the prosecutioni may be, I am thoroughly con' vinoed that in any event they will tend to facilitate the obtaining of repeale ; provided only that the people pre ! nerve the condition of the most perfect quietude during those trials. It will he easy to preserve the tranquility alter tlione trials shall?a* they ought?have terminated successfully for the unjustly accused, or howeverjtliey may terminate. Nothing could possibly injure our cause before the court and jury half ?o much ns any occurence of tumult, riot, or physical force of any kind whatsoever I If any body gives you advice contrary to mine, be| lieve me that he is any enemy of mine and youri. Arrest every such man and bring him before the police r l,et there not be, 1 conjure you. the smallest disturbance 1 Any man who Joins in any disturbance I proclaim to lie ' my personal enemy. If you bo friend* of mine, take my ? advice, and be perfectly tranquil. 1 adjure you to tran. quility, In the name of vour country. I adjure you to be , tranquil, in the name of the ever-adorable ?nd living < tod W YC YORK, SATURDAY MO Recollect that the principle upon which we have looked (or the rc|xiul of the union 11, that it can It* obtained only I))' legal, peaceable, and constitutional means, and by the otal absence of violence, force, and tumult. Rj-collect, >lso, that the principle of my political life, nud that in w hich I have instructed the |>eople of Ireland in, that all he amelioration* and improvement)) in political institu:ions can be obtained by persevering in a perfectly peacelhle and legal course* and caunot be obtained by any brciblc means; or, if they could be pot by forcible means, such meani create more evil* than (they cure, and leave ;he country worse than they found it. This greut experiment of improving Ireland by |ieaceable means, is what we now have in progress. We have hitherto, blessed be rod, had all our efforts marked by perfect peace and tranquility. Let there be no deviation whatsoever from that icaceable and tranquil conduct. I want that everybody ihould remain in peace and at home during the coming rials, and until they urn completely over. Me is an enemy ivho would violate this request of mine?if Indeed any >ody should be found so vile as to violate it, which I do lot believe. I cannot conclude without once again adju-iug the people every where not to be irritated, excited, or irovokoo by any event whatsoever, or of whatever nature hat event may* be; but to continue calm, peaceable, ranquil and loyal; and if this advice lie followed, I uitiripate, and think I can promise, that the result of liese trluls will be eminently useful to the repeal cause. But?attend to me?if there be during the trials the slightest outhiPHk of violence in any parish, it will be my duty immediately to abahdon the Repeal cause, and to forsake i |>eople who at such a critical period as the present, would not follow the advice I so earnestly give them. I, however, have no fears that my counsel will be disobeyed. I confidently expect that the people will not injure my rause and the cause of Ireland by disregarding my advice. Be therefore calm, quiet, tranquil, peaceful, loyal. Violate no law of man?obey with devout reverence the law offtod. Vou will thus inortify and disappoint your enemies. Those enemies speculate upon provoking you to tome act of turbulence. Disappoint them?mortify them by the inflexible observance of quiet, of calmness, of peaceable and legal conduct. Follow my counsel, and you thereby will serve the cause, and gratify the heart of Your devoted friend, DANIEL O'CONNKLL. Declaration ok the Irish Catholic Bishops aoainst a State Provision for the Clergy.? The Roman Catholic archbishops and bishops of Ireland, now assembled at their annual conference in Dublin, have deemed it their duty, for the third time within seven years, to publish a most decided declaration against a State provision for the clergy, in any form whatever. They have issued the following resolutions:? At a general meetihg of the archbishops ami bishop* of Irelaud, held in the parochial house, Marlborough streets on the 10th, tlth, 12th, and 13th of January, 1837, the Most Rev. Dr. Murray in the chair, 'the following resolution was proposed and adopted Resolved, That alarmed ntthe report that an attempt is likely to be made during the approaching session of Parliament to make a State provision for the Roman Catholic clergy of Ireland, we deem it our imperative duty not to separate without recording the expression of our strongest reprobation of any such attempt, and of our unalterable determination to resist by every means in our power a measure so fraught with mischief to the independence and'purity of the Catholic religion in Ireland. At a general meeting of the archbishops and bishops of Ireland, held in the Presbytery House, Marlborough street, on tho 9th day of November, 1841, the Most Rev, Dr. M'Halein the chair, the following resolution was unanimously adopted :? That his Grace the Most Rev. Dr. Murray be requested to call a special general meeting of the prelates of all Ireland, in case that he shall have clear proof or well grounded apprehension that tile odious and alarming scheme of a State Provision for tho Catholic clergy of this portion of the empire lie contemplated by the government before our next general meeting. At a meeting of the Catholic archbishops and bishops of Ireland, held in Dublin on the loth of November, 1343, the Moit Rev. Dr. M'Hale in the chair, it was proposed by the Mont Rev. Dr. Murray, and seconded by the Most Rev. Dr. Slattery, and unanimously resolved :? That the preceding resolutions be now re-published, in order to make known to our faithful clergy and people, and to all others concerned, that our tirm determination on this subject remains unchanged ; and thai wo unanimously pledge ourselves to resist, by every influence we possess, every attempt that may be made to make any State Provision for the Catholic clergy, in whatever shape or form it may be offered. All eyes are turned, of course, in this uuartrr, upon the prosecution of Mr. O'Connell nnd liis fellow defendants. It seems to make little progress, and that little is not propitious to the government. The 15th November was the last day allowed for pleading to the indictment, and on that day Mr. O'Connell appeared in the Court of Queen's Bench, hut instead of saying not guilty, he gave the Crown lawyers a taste of his quality as a special pleader by a plea in abatement?not to the substance ofthe indictment but to a matter of form. The foundation of this was the manner of swearing the witnesses who appeared before the grand jury. They were sworn, it appears, in the jury room, whereas, by an act of Parliament, passed in the reign of George the Third, they should have boen sworn in open court, before going to the jury room. The Crown lawyers met this technical movement by a counter technicality?the objection that it was too late for (he reception of anything but a plea in bar. This was argued at length, but the Court decided in favor of the defendants. The Crown lawyers then demurred to the plea in abatement, and insisted on proceeding at once to the discussion. But the defendants claimed due notice of the argument, and the Court granted them four days. The immediate legal effect of Mr. O'Connell's movement, if successful, would be, wc presume, a quashing ol the indictment and all the proceedings subsequent to the arrest; leaving the Government at liberty to go before another grand jury, on the same information, and without a new arrest. But the moral effect would doubtless be a great advantage to Mr. O'Connell, and a placing ofthe government in a very awkward predicament. The defeat being only on a matter of form, the government would feel unwilling to abandon the prosecution, because by so doing it would seem to admit great doubt of its own pro#eedings, and tacitly acknowledge Mr. O'Connell's superior knowledge of the law; while on the other hand, there would be obvious discredit and disadvantage in proceeding after a defeat which, though only technical, would be regarded by thousands as substantial, and would thus give Mr. O'Connell the pmtige of a triumph. It was rumored, in the last papers we received, maiine governnieni was meuiuuiuK ?* puwirwiuu of the Repeal Association meetings, ad it had done the great Clontarf meeting ; but if any such design was entertained?which we think ny no means probable?it has not been carried into effect. At the weekly meeting held on the 7th of November, two movements of considerable interest were agreed upon. One was the adoption of n resolution to make a greater and more general effort than ever, for the collection of the annual O'Connell " rent," or compensation fund, on the 19th This is the donation made every year to Mr. O'Connell by the people of Ireland as compensation for his devotion of his whole time to their service, and has amounted to us much as JE15,000 in some years. The other was the promulgation of an address to the Queen, which is to receive signatures in every parish of Ireland: its tenor is mainly a protest against the suppression of the Clontarl meeting, and generally against the military preparations of the Government. The Hev. Mr. Tvrell (one of the traversers,) in seconding the motion, defended hiniself nnd the repealers generally, from the imputation that while they preached peace they meant war. Such a thing it was impossible for Mr. O'Connell, as a Roman Catholic, to do, for him (Mr. Tyrell, as n Konian Catholic priest, to sanction. (Hear.) Motion agreed to. The Dublin papers of November the 16th say? Her Majesty's sfeam ship Volcano arrived in Kingstown harbor yesterday morning, with six hundred cases of ball cartridge, and two light field pieces, with suitable ammunition. They will be eonvcryed to the ordnance store*. The barrack master of Castlebar has received orders to get the barraeksol Hullinnrobc ready for the reception of cavalry The Limerick Chronicle of yesterday savs?The hop windows of a bookseller and stationer in a central part of thin city are filled with pictorial designs of the siege of Limerick, and the various conflicts on breach and ramnart between theWillinmitp and Jacobite troops. tIi'ik new and extraordinary speotaHr may l>c truly deemed a sign of (lie times, and it is needles* to add that the spectacle draws h crowd of gazers froiu^inorning to night. Of thoobvious tendency of such a display, in the unsettled state of the country, there can he no second opinion whatever. A seditious ballad singer, named Maurice O'Connel, was committed lor trial by the magistrates of Limerick on Tuesday. Savings' IUnr* in Irki.and.?A return has been made respecting these establishments in Great Britain and Ireland. The number of savin? banks in Ireland is 75. The number paying 31. (is. Hd. per Rnnum interest is 1H. The others less. The amount of the difference of interest received as profits i.? 13,3971. 7s. od. The amount paid as salaries to (lie comptrollers, clerks and other officers employed, 6,1101 12s ; rent and taxes, 7121. 10h. 4d. : printing and stationery, 5611. Is. lie).; other expenses, 3,1371. 0s. 3d Net surplus profit in 1*12, applicable to expense* of mnnngement in 1M43, 2,7881. 16s, lid The Dublin correspondent of the London Sinmlard states, that the inhabitants of the town of Helturhet, in the county of Cavan, having become alarmed at the display ul simultaneous lire* in the IRE E iRNING, DECEMBER 9, If course of the evening of Wednesday last, a requisi- \ n tiou from u large party of the respectable itortion ol j P tlie townspeople was presented to the inhabitants, i I requesting them to order out the military to patrol I i in the vicinity. Two companies of the riHes, at- | li tended by a magistrate, went out to patrol; unci, j s about an hour alter iniauight, they came out with t a considerable body of men armed with pikes and 11 guns. They were challenged, anil the answer v riven was a volley poured in upon the soldier.*, n The latter did not return the fire, being actuated p by motives of humanity, but fixed bayonets and p rushed forward, when they arrested ten men: the c, rest fled m the obscurity of the night. We nave p not heard whether any of the soldiers were killed or wounded, but we may hope, in absence of in- I r formation to the contrary, that no such casualty c has occurred. Another account written from the a town of Cavan states that two men were taken pri- t sonera by the soldiers, but in every other respect t sustains the foregoing statement. K The Marquis of Waterford, one of the moat pop- '! ular landlords iu Ireland, thus announces 111 a let- '' ter addressed to the members of theTipperary hunt, * his reatons for resigning his country hounds:?"In 11 December, 1811, my hounds were poisoned; I treated the matter with conieinnt. Iu January, 1813, 'j they were poisoned again; 1 discovered the offen- V der, and forgave him; hut 1 stated publicly, that if " a similar outrage were again couimitted, 1 should 11 give up hunting the country. In 18-W, my stables , were burned, and but for the prompt conduct of my 1 servants, the whole establishment would have been ' consumed. ?From the threatening notices 1 had , received, and from the sworn evidence of persons 9 on the spot when the tire commenced, the magistrate came to the conclusion that the burning was malicious, I immediately determined to leave Tip- I perary, feeling that such a system of annoyance > more than counterbalanced the pleasure of fox- P hunting. Spain. a The Queen took the oath to the constitution on \ the 10th of November before the Chambers, the ' foreign diplomatic representatives, and a great con- ! course of nobles, dignitaries of the Church, Arc.? r The form of the oath is thus given :? i " I swear before God, and by the Holy Gospel, that I r shall respect, and cause to be respected, the constitution c of the Spanish Monarchy promulgated at Madrid on the t '.'8th of June, 1837; and that 1 shall respect, and cause to 1 be respected, the law. without having any other object than the national welfare. " Jf I should do, either wholly or i>ertly, the contrary to what 1 have sworn, obedience would not be due to me; on the coutrnry, it would be null and void of effect; so may God assist me, or may 1 be answerable to him." From the seat of war there is not much intelligence. Gerona had capitulated to General Prim, the insurgents under Atnetler first evacuating the place; they proceeded, however, to Figueras, with their arms and baggage; so General Prim has all his work to do over again. Barcelona still held out, but General Sana had drawn his blockade more closely around the city, and was preparing tor a breach of the walls and an assault. Sweden. The town of Wexoe, in Sweden, which was scarcely yet rebuilt after the dreadful conflagration of 1W$H, has again been completely destroyed by fire. Fourteen hundred families had lost their all and w<;re without shelter. The King, upon being informed of the disaster, had immediately despatched one of his aides-du-camp, with 30,(Hit) dollars from his private purse, and promise of farther relief. Ruaila. Government has made the police regulations respecting foreigners travelling in Kussia still more strict. Every householder is subject to a fine of ' sixty copeks silver for every day that he nealects to ' inform the Pruswa police of the arrival or departure 1 of any lodger. " At Koblenz, orders have been received from | Berlin to employ double the present number of workmen on the repairs and improvement! of the < Koyal Palace, during the whole winter, so that the works will be completed in the beginning of Maynext, when his Majesty is expected here for the purpose of receiving here, and at the Castle of Stolzenfels, the promised visit from Queen Victoria and his Royal godson. Greece. J'.xtract of a letter dated Atnens, uct. ai.? in politics I have (scarcely anything to add to my late communications, except that the same satisfactory general tranquility una order continue to prevail throughout the country, notwithstanding all the disgusting foreign intrigue which is going on in this ' capital. In the National Assembly, which meets 1 on the first of November, old style, the moderate constitutionalists will have a striking majority, i The unanimous election of (reneral Sir Richard ( Church for the county of Zigo, in the province of ' (Etolia, without his knowledge, speaks volumes as < to the popularity of the English." The health of the Prince of Wales was not good, ' and he was to be taken to Brighton for a residence , of three or four weeks. , Turkey. < Constantinople, Oct. 17.?The Late Oommodoke Porter.?The exhumation of the late ' Commodore Porter ook place on Saturday the 14th instant. The United States brig i Truxton, on that morning left Zophane, accompanied by a steamer engaged for the occasion, for St. , Stephens, the place where the remains of the late Commodore were laid. Amongtt the company who were on board, to nay the last honors to the deceased, were almost all the Foreign representatives of the Courts of Europe, the officers of the steamers and ships of war in port, and the Americans resident in the capital. Arrived at St. Stephens, no time was lost in proceeding to the grave, and the melancholy ceremony of exhumation was speedily performed. The cap and sword of deceased, over which the American Hag was thrown, being placed on the coffin, the procession moved slowlv tp the beach. The Internuncio of Austria the Ministers of Spain and Sardinia, and the Belgian, Swedish and Neapolitan Charges d'Afiaires. held the pall. The Truxton and steamer carried their flags half mast high, the former firing minute guns, and on her return to Zophane she fired se Vdllt'cll (?iiun an h hill nit", ?*:ic 11 i u i iicu uy H. M. steamer Devastation, and without coming to an anchor she proceeded on her homeward voyage. Is it not a little singular that the deceased Commodore served as a midshipman on board the brig which is now conducting nis remains to his native countrv. India. The Bombay Times mentions the liberation of 7000 Christian slaves from gulling bondage, at the intercession of Captain Harris, late ambassador to Abyssinia; whilst hundreds of doomed Pagan prisoners, taken in the bloody forays witnessed by the Hritish embassy, were set at large. Affairs ok Scindk.-?A "special general Court ol Proprietors 'of stock in the Uan India Company was held on the 17th of November, in pursuance o'( a call signed by nine proprietor, the object being to protest against the recent military movements in Scindc as "uncalled for, impolitic and unjust."? Sir 1 Inrford Jones Brydges and Joseph Hume were among the signers of the call. Nothing was done, however, the chairman of the Court of Directors throwing a suggestion in the way that the "papers" were not sufficiently or regularly before the meeting, and after a somewhat acrimonious discussion, an adjournment to some future day was carried? the day not named, and the chairman promising that the "napere" should be printed, \*c. Arc. We presume that, us in the case of the Rajah of Sattara, the discussion on the merits will be staved ofl three or four years, until the doings in Scinde are so thoroughly completed that discussion will be of no use. Fore tarn Theatricals. The London papers generally speak favorably o< r the performances of'Miss Romer and Mr. Temple- f ton in Donizetti's new opera, produced at Drury- ' lane Theatre, called " The Favorite," J Mr. and Mrs. Wood appeared at the Theatre- f Royal, Dublin, on Saturday evening, in the opera t of La Somnambulic t Mi.*Grant, late of tha Liverpool Theatre-Royal, t is sinking una playing in Sheffield. The Iris is en- J thusiastic in her praise. ' The Wizard of the North, Anderson, is at Blackhurti, <iH also are Van Amburgh and his animals. Carter, the Lion Kin? is at Bolton. ,j Hamilton Mraham, second son of the mighty vo- i caiist, has appeared with immense eclat at the Ha- I nover-square rooms. London. Ilia bass is consid- <' ercd equal to that of Fornasari. Mr. and Mrs. Charles Kean are expected to n|?- ' pear at Drury-lane for a limited number of nights af- (1 ter Christmas. New operas, by Benedict, conduct- " or of the music, and by Balfe, have been, we un- _ derstand, accepted by the management. J. D. lfatton, the well-known pianist and compo- j, ser, is jonc to Vienna to superintend the bringing ,, out of his new opera, "Pascal Bruno," which Iih.>been recommended to the manager by Staudifl, ?' who will sustain a conspicuous part in it. ! Amongst the musical news from Paris in the 11 Alhentpum, we find mentioned the approaching debut, at Milan, of a Signora Caterina Delci, pupil of Pa?ta If this be our own Miss Delcy, we hope ? thai the return home of a third English orima t, donna is not. far distant. Miss Delcy, we believe, < i.- a daughter or niece of 1 ophino Lacy. A remarkable instance of (towers ??t tnetnorv in " [ERA *43. rnwit. U.IIH ..xliitntfi) liv our ffifteil vounir pianist. | ln< iti.vt Christiana Weller, at a concert lately given ai ^ Seaumaris. There being no conductor to be found olj n the town, the duller of that office were underta- 1U ien by Miss Weller, in addition to the piano forte th oIoh she bad engaged to perform: and although lie vocal pieces were only submitted to her two or bl< liree days before the concert, : he accompanied the "" vhole of them in most beuutilul style, took part in 1,1 , vocal trio, and executed, with her eharacteiistic owor and brilliancy, three grand pieces for the ? iano. and a capriccio, composed by herself for the to iccasion, all without the aid of a single har of tT, rinted music. _ th We hear that the fair Peri, Carlotta < Jrisi, of Druy-laneTheatre, receives 801. per night. The names bu if Madame Vestris and Charles Mathews have dis- Pr ppeared lr?>ni the H&ymarket bills, and it is said | J'" liese accomplished performers have left that then- | re. It is rumored in dramatic circles that the En- ! .)C [iiab (hwra How is to open under tbt Lord Chun- ti, icrlain s license, for the performance of the regular j Irama. The theatre is now undenting the neces- m ary alterations lor concert.^/ la Muvinl, under the , lirection of .lullien. ' atl Md'lle Taplioni is at present at Stockholm. <>u , re lie occasion of her benefit, the theatre was so crow- i J*' ed in every part, that, at an early hour in the even- j Jf in;, notices were posted at the doors stating that no lit nore tickets could be issued. ji The Hath theatre opened on Saturday last, under tli lie management <>f Mr. Hooper, with Anderson, 01 'helps, Mrs. Warner, the Keelevs, Fanny Ternan, { lessrs. Jloskins, Wigan, Balls, Corrie, Arc., in adlition to the usual company. Markets. London Thadk Hihobt, Nov. 18.?Sugar?km) hhds o larhndoe* sold In auction at previous rates. Good to lino m ellow fetching 62* to 651, and low to middling S7 to tils It. icr cwt. The trade bought thi* week about 2,000 hhds tu nd tierces, and the market closes with a firm appearance, n refined eood.s there was rather mor.> doing, hut prices xh re unaltered. Standard lumps are 72s 6d to 73s; ami I ct irown grocery 71s to 72s per cwt. 1,200 hags Bengal sold h< 11 auction at former rates; middling to good middling I ac vhite fetched his fid to Ms 6*1 ; strong yellow .V.Ik fld to riOs j? *1 per cwt. Coffee?100 casks Derhice fetched in auction ? ather higher rates ; middling quality fetched lifts to 08s. ly 00 bags I'adang sold at 22s to 27s fid for low to tine ordi- tu lary, being former rates. The market is firm and good ; as rdinary Ceylons are fetching 'Vis per cwt. Corn?The w ransactlons in Wheat have not been extensive this month, hi mt the market is at present Arm. Knglish samples are ibout Is to is per quarter lower ; foreign free, on th? con- ?j rary, though not much, remains steady. Ii bonded, m carcelv any sales have taken place. The demand for ya "lour has been limited, and ship descriptions are is per hi ock lower. j\ Tea?Good common fongous are offered at Is per Jb p< :ash There is but little doing, and the market has a a icavy appearance. 41 flier. - Several small parcels of Bengal sold at rather \ mproved rates. Good middling white fetched 1 Is to 1 Is W per cwt. middling 10s 6d to Us per cwt. There is a fair tl ionic consumption demand for Carolina at tormer rates, (j f'n. 31s to 22s for low to fine quality. A parcel imported \\ 'rom Boston in a cleaned state, consisting of 42 casks, in w )ond, was offered in public sale und sold, good middling \ lew at 16 fid, and rather old and dusty at ins 6d to 14s per ,ii :wt. u ^Dino?Since the arrival of the last overland mail the -j' narket is very heavy, and prices of Bengal are id to fid, md of Madras, Kurpah, ana Oude 2d to 3d lower than the last sale. 100 serous Guatemala were sold in auction at a leeline of 4d per lb. Ordinary to good middling fetched , Is fid to 4s 2d per lbj ordinary to good 2s 7d to 3s/id, and .. .ow to had Cortes Is ti<l to 2s fid per lb. .. Cochineal?2H!l bugs Honduras and Mexican sold in mction at former rates; Honduras black middling to good it lis 3d to 6s 8d; ordinary silver tit 4 ? to 4s lOd per lb: bi dark ordinary to good middling Mexican at 4s Ad to 4s 10a ni ind middling silver at 3s I Id to 4s per lb. in IVrrent Pricks of Cotton ix Liverpool, Nov. 18, 1843 J ?Upland, inferior, 4{d; middling, 1 jjd; fair, fild; good fair, .. >3d; good and choice 6jd; New Orleans (infer. Tenn ) Id; inferior, I'd; middling, 4Jd; lair. & it; good mir, (hi; ~~ <ood, 7d; very choice gin marks, 8d. Mol>ile, inl'erior. ''( I jd; middling, I'd; fair, 5Jd; good fair, Sjjd; good and ? prime, B|d. Sea Inland, itained and saw gfnn'd, fi a lOd; inferior, 1(1 a lid; middling, lid a l'Jd; fair clean, not tine, k I a 13d; good clean and rather fine, 13 a I5d; tine and P :lean, IS a 34d. ? Estimated stocks 17th November-- '1 184'2 1843. v American 261.430 480,040 n 52,000 70,400 4, Egyptian 21,880 22,640 li West India, Sic 18,!)60 17,1!>0 ? East India 101,260 V Total 455,630 692,800 November 18.?We have no favorable change in our ,.j market to report to-day ; on the contrary, the demand has V( continued on u limited fale, and business Hoses verv c, heavily ; there is. however, no further alteration in pri- ^ ces to report. The sales altogether have amounted to j, merely 2,600 bags, of which speculators have taken .'>00 American. ^ Livkkpool, Nov. 10.?TheC'otton market during the hist ew days, has been comparatively inactive. The week ipened rather briskley, and a large amount of business ivas transacted on Monday, at an advance, in some instan:es, of an eighth, in others, ol' a larthing per pound, on PJ .he prices of the preceding week. The following day the l. lemand subsided, and since then the market has been dull ^ Nov. 17th.? A fair amount of business was done in cot :on on Saturday last, but in consequence of advices re la :eived by the London packct ship Switzerland, that the pi :rnps had suffered severely through frosts, the market on hi Monday became very animated.and fully 10,000 bales were dt disposed of at an improvement of Jd per pound. The e: favorable change was, however, of short duration, m is the accounts bv the llibernia steamer, which arrived at an early hour on Tuesday morning, though in In some degree contradictory, were by no means ol confirmatory of those previously leceived. The nl trade since the latter day hus been verv dull, and is prices have receded to the position in which tnev were at in the close, of the preceding week. A public sale of ?ea dt Islands brought forward this day, passed oft' heavily, at ta somewhat lower prices, and only a very small proportion were sold. Long stapled cotton of all kinds is rather !/< heavy, with some inclination downwards. 30,580 hales ai have met with buyers this week, viz 2ft,620 American, ci 1.240 Brazil, 1,160 Egyptian. and 2,ft60 Last India. Spec- n ulators have taken 9,200 American, 1,200 Surat, and 60<i el Egyptian. K LivKNPom. Markkti, Nov. 17.?Tea?There has been a '< fair inquiry, and a moderate business done, without any change in prices. Ten chests East India gum arabic sold at 31s to 85*. A small lot of Dutch is reported at 13s 6d to n 13s 9d, anil Munjeet at 24s. 750 bags saltpetre sold at 2ft? r< 6d to 2hs, and for little East India refined 29s was obtain- e ed. Of nitrate of soda, the sales are 850 bags, at 13s 6d to 11 14s, principally, however, at the former price. The sales of turpentine are 1000 bbls at 6s to 6s 5d, which is a decline jj of 3d per cwt; an unusually large sale is advertised for Friday next, consisting of about 14,000 bbls. A rather extensive business has been done in pot ashes, and upwards of 1000 bbls have been sold, including a large par- a| eel of damaged; the sound ashes have brought 25s 9d to 26s, and the damaged in proportion. IVarl ashes have urcii sold hi *wn 10 *\f% .hi per rwi. nice?iiu ncitcw vi n, Carolina changed hands early in the month, at IS* 6d to j 16*, but of late no sales have been reportcil in American ltice. Tar? No transaction* of the least importance have tl been reported in this article. Turpentine?Thi? article has receded 3d per cwt. About 1800 to 2000 hhls have y changed hands sinre our previous report, at 6s 3d to 6s Sd. An unusually large tale of 14,000 Mils is announced for tj Friday next. Tonacco?The demand for tobacco since the 1st inst. has been steady, without animation,and pri- u| ce? on the whole have remained tolerably good. The sales this month have consisted ot 400 hhdi, viz: ISO Vir- ? ginia and 260 Kentucky. Bark?A few small sales have ,, taken place in Qnercition Bark at ?? per cwt. y Liverpool, Nov. 18.?There cuntinuei a retail demand u lor Beef from the trade, but as the first parcels of the new p 'lire are daily looked for, sales cannot l*? made to any -stent, even at a reduction on the quotations. Th? mar- l'? <et is I again cleared of Canadian and Ameri. an Pork, ni rhere is a considerable inquiry for such, and the little that is coming forward will meet a ready sale. Fine Hams th (alcalde. For fine Cheese there in a brisk demand, hut M ery little that has arrived this season can he classed as hi ine; middling anil inierior find purchasers at irregu- in ar rates, within the range of the quotation. The market >n the whole, is not lower. The arrivals of Lard do not le sxceed the deliveries, but the holders of some speculative lo >urc11sscs made in the autumn having become sellers, to trices are a shade easier. Tallow is not quite so free of ui iiilc. Canadian Butter sells at the quotations : this sea- vi on'* quality if an improvement on last, but there is still in oom for amendment. of Liverpool (>haii Market, Nov. 17.?The duty on fn. ri< fipu pea* is reduced toUsfid, upon Colonial |>ea? I* Ad w< <erqr; ndvanred on foreign rye to lisfM, ami upon Cololiai rye to 8a per qr?the import rate* upon all other pro- tei luce remaining for the ensuing week unvaried. Noma- an erial change lias taken place in our market within the >a?t week or two; the demand for wheat has not been ac- di< ive, and price* generally have had a tendency downward lo >ut at our Corn Exchange yesterday, having a good at- tei endance of buyer*, including a few miller* from the inte itu ior. the trade for all description* of wheat wa* decidedly to Irmer than for some wecki past; the general qualities of ih l'.ngli*h and duty paid foreign, though not in lively re- int luest, fully maintaining on? la*t quotations; anil Irish Di inning tkeDrlneipalobpet "f attraction, moved oft' steamy at an advance of Id to 'Jd per 70 Ih*. Home made and an risli (lour met some inquiry, but former price* being ful- t<-i y required, very few *ales were effected: whilst Cana- wi :ian, commanding a preference over all other kind*, eon- tw inued to meet a fair demand at 31* per bbl. on which of. enn? several thousand bbls. wore disused of previously pr hi* week. \ few hundred hbls. of t'nited State*, in liond, of l*o changed hand* at 'W* to S!i* tkl per bbl. Stati ok Trade.?BR.uiroKu?Our piece market on w 'humday last, wa* numerously attended, but no Mile* of ar inch extent took place, nor was there any improvement 1 price*. Varn*, on a steady inquiry, fully maintain their h'' reviou* value. ha Hai.ifai?Plain goo<l?, nuchas merinoe*. Orleans, lie , till continue in request for home consumption at stead) ' " rices Yarns remain unaltered, and there is no alteration i the piece market. tri? llt-nornsriri.D?In certain descriptions of good*, there _ 1 a good business doing, but the market jenerally exhihi- 0 r rd little or none of the animation apparent a short time ince. Several mills have commenced the short time sys- p rui,and there is little doubt but that their example will he ^ ' peedily followed by others. Lcr.o*?Our clotii nnile ? I'ith til# artlcle-i no#> 11 1 . . \ - I ' ? - LI - ' LD. Price Twi Cent*. I?* Ul'l khawl*, III tact, th?) u1V now generally dispoaa*! direct by the manulacturei* witkuui appearing at clutb ill. I'rice* of tlio*e uiticl?s ar? rather dearer, tiut In her good* there n> no change busman* m tolerably husk tw alehouses, and we anticipate 4 steady trad* roughout (he winter. No t riMoHAM? 1 here can scarcely lie ?ui>1 to be tuy vim b alteration in the demand in any ul the branches ul th< iiuulncture* of thin district since our last , it any thing e cotton hosiery hai? improved, and the ?uk has * ?hart< Irogated. Mill .'onsulci lug that viruie 111 the middle oV the month of November, thepiospect is ruber cheering, d were the (ilk blanches to tuke a luvorablc tuin, tin wii mid vicinity would then he Jii 11 generally fio?|< u* state ur leepects employmint, but not a* lespect* u wage*. Hochoau.?Out market wan very linn, though thi' mines* transacted v\ us not equal in extent to that of the feeding one ; nevertheless, some ol the manulacturerx tve realized an amendment ul 'Jt. per couple. A lew ol e makers have been uttering pieces mane ol interior uol, in ronsequencc. as 1 hey allege, of the diltiruity exlienced 111 obtaining an advance corresponding to at in the price ol Wool. Maschlivkk ?The advance in the Liverpool Cotton arket, ou Monday lust caused our spinners and munn . tiiier. to ilemainl higher rate* ou 'i uesday moriuug, but Ivices hv the llibei'111,1. from New } oik, to the 31st ult urlif.I here about noon on (lit; latter day, as they ei-u by no mean* couliiiuatory ol the an uunb pieviousreceived by the London packet ship Switzerland, hold s showed u w illingness to accept lormer terms, and a ir nmount ol business litis Mince been transacted in most script ions ol goods, and prices unim i .it I it-1 lit mer than iey wore 011 the latter day. Twist Milt moderate request ily, though there are considerable buyers lor India ami liniu ui low prices. We do not expect much briskness thia branch of our trade until buyers from the North Kuroj>?: appear lor spring shipments. Havrk Cotton Mahki.ts.?Week ending November !& ( c'tnn.?Nothing deserving particular notice has oc tred in onr market during the week, the same want ol iimtttion continues to picuouiiuate, and the sy mptoms ol' vival alluded to at th?: clone ol our Wist report, wore erely transitory . The advicas to the 'J4th ult. received r the IJurguiidy, from Mew \orli, although lather of * voiable tendency, w ere not ol a sulft'ieuily conclusive laiacter to proituce any influence ; speculators have iwever, come lorw ard in tome instances, but the trans lions have been too circumscribed to wlimt of any imovement in prices, Thu demand for the interior if likeise still very limited, the trade having purchased largeduring the advance that had taken place, which the nJit ol tne intelligence at the time, ax well lrom iLnglainl from the I uited Stated, they w eie induced to believe ould be maintained ; but the rapid decline that ensued, is considerably damped the active spirit that hail been splayed; dealers therefore now show a reluctance to terate beyond the immediate wants for consumption, id these being at present lar lroiu extensive, the daily iles ate consequently very lestricted. '1 he attitude of >lderu is nevertheless, upon the whole, pretty firm, sties?Kather less inquiry has taken plaee since last re>rt, the unly sides to notice being 55 hbls. American i'ot sli, in first hands, 40 751 to 41, and '2b brls. to arrive, at {>01, per .'HI kil, duty (H i?t>J paid. A lot of 50 bbls Pearl ?li lound buyers at 45 601, also duty paid, itice.?This -tide continues very dull, and likely to remain so, until le new crop begins to come l'oiward. Only U4 tierce* arolina were taken at 21 It0 kil, duty (1 37 j) paid. Whalebone.?Very liltle remains in lust hands ; 3 tons ere run oil at 31. 4# to 3 50 per j kil, duty paid, iiosin ? sale ol'JUli hbls American was made at 141.00 per 100 kil, ity puid. Lead?Several lots of Missouri l.fad, together iOO pigs, were sold at 23f.tilJ per 50 kil, duty cif.Tb) paid, allow?In American produce, about 10 casks N?\T fcork "' -i a7f?.<w.u ru. l-ll , ,1-m ..u.,1 Ii-.i.iu u..r?. HwRt, Nov. iti.?Cotton still remains very dull, and we v anxiously expecting advices by the Hibrrnia via Kngnd. '1 here ia nothing doing in Rice, Ashes, or Hops, halt-hunt' being scarce, is in request. Tallow meets a it sale. Uol'Me, I'abu, Nov. 16.?The market, on the whole, has jeii pretty brink in transactions lor money and nuscellaL'ous securities, but not to brisk in time bargains. For oney, French Three per Cents, unaltered; Five per ents, 10cents higher than the previous day; Three per cuts opened at S'JI ., rose to tut. 10c., and closed at *Jfive per t ents, but one price, 1-ilf. 6?>c. llank ol" France Hires, 7f. SOc. better. hxchange on l.ondon?One month, lper, 35f. 67Jc. mouey, ibL ?>.'* .; three months, paper, 26t. )c.; money, 2Sf- 47Jc. llAMBCmi, Nov. 10.?We have a decidedly firmer maret lor Cotlee sincc our report oi' this duy week, and rices have advanced 1-10 to fl sell. The sales consisted l'HhOObags Brazil at ij to3J sch; 1000 bags Laguayra at J to 4 sch; 100(1 bugs .St. Domingo, Sj to Js; and HOO Hauna, to J/, sell, (.otlon has ol' Jute displayed rather lore firmness; 17ti bales New Urleans have brought U to 1. I,VI I ... .,1 H,,l?? |,?UUi i.lljU.r. ..I -.J .... ......... ... ..? as been cuiilinc<l to .'<000 liuenon Ay res at 6* a 7, ami )(X) Kio (irande ut 4j to C>i sell. Home small parcels of ('haln Oil have net with buyers at previous rate*.? lubber bus realized -lit; Marks 8 to 44. Amtwrkf Mahkkt, Nov. 7.?Our last account from for gn markets respecting ( otton having been rather unfauiublc, it has not onlj thrown the article into a complete tdmness, but alt>o loweied our price about a cent per half ilogram on all Noith American torts. Our stock on the it iust. consisted of 17,7JO bales from the United States, 2 Surinam, 61 St liomingo, 200 Kgyptian, 30 Manilla, Mi Surat, 10 Bengal, and 60 bales Smyrna. Amsterdam, Nov. 7.?Of Tobacco since our last only :? hhd*. Maryland sold by fust hand ti ansaction; the statu I' our maiket remains without any vaiiation. Our imort consisted of I .n'JB hhJs. Maryland, and our stock of le 1st inst. of 'i,112 hhds. Maryland, 2,3'iA Virginia, 2,433 eutlicky, and 19 hhds. Stems. ( ra Mapkki , Sept. 10.?Since the arrival of th? it mail, the demand loi saltjietie has been limited, and rices have declined ; the finer descriptions being scarce, ii\ e met with some inquiry, but inferior qualities are very ill. The Americans are buying on a small scale. The tports from the 1st inst. to this dute, were to Briton 4,061 lis, North America 1904 mds. A fair amount of business in raw silk has been doneduriif the month, notw ithstanding the very depressing tenor [ the last advices; the season lias been an entremelyfavorlie one for the production of this article, and the produce large, which combined with the low prices ruling, has iduced parties to purchase. In consequence of the very y weather experienced ol late, apprehension* are enteriined that the coming crop will be exceedingly small. .Madras, sept.'iu ?jne sea*on lor smpmenis to <_ninn iug completed, our market for cotton is extremely dull, rid prices very low ; the stocks are, however, light. A uncdeiablc business has licen done in indigo at previous ites. The operations in cotton piece goods have liceu ntircly in blue Sallampores and handkerchief for the uro|ie market, h few parcels of which have been shipped ir l.ngland since our last. 1'un.jwms quite neglected. Him.atohi:, Aug. 17.?Our market i? in the same dull ate as last reported, without any indication* of improvelent either in demand or price*. Cotton is jn very dull i-quest, and the stocks aro heavy. There is much ditfiulty in obtaining cargo for Kuropc, freight being exceed' igh scarce, and tonnage abundant. (ienernl Srsiloni. efore Recorder Tallmadge, and Aldermen Wateiman an>l Haw son. J?me? R. Wiiitiwg, Kiq, District Attorney. Dcc. 8.?At the opening of the Court, the prosecuting ttorney called on several cases for trial, all ofwhich wer? pplied, by various counsel, to have postponed. One, owever, inrt with much op|>oiition, that delay should ot be granted. It was of Alphonso Schmidt, charged in uly last with attempting to pick the pocket of one of the rtssengui s on board the steamboat Independence, the capkin, Mr. Cleveland Forbes, being the complainant The Court ruled that the cause be tried forthwith, and lr. Thomas Warner abandoned his client's case. The District A r-rnrif v immediately ordered hi* bail, tat of John Mulligan, in the sum of $300, to be forfeited, ad a bench wnriant to be ilsued for the apprehension r Schmidt. *lnolhir Pick I'nekrt I'asr?The case of Charles Roper, ulicted for picking the pocket of Mr. James W. Tucker, i October last, in Wall street, w as then called on. Mr. Varner again made application to have this trial postpend. Motion denied. The counsel then, as in the caf? reviomly made mention of, abandoned his client. The District Attorh v ordered Roper's bail to be forrited; (Samuel Smith being his surety in the sum of $500) id n bench warrant issued for the arrest of the accused. .Illrm/n to Kilt Thomas Williams, a colored boy, was on tried lor an assault and battery with intent to kill atilda Uriftin. (also colored) by dischaiging a pistol at >r head, on the 10th of last month, while she was passir through Cross street. The prisoner, on his examination at the Police, acknowdeed that lie dischaiged the pistol at her, which was aded with powder and buck shot, and his intention was take her life. Many other shot and caps were found ion him when arrested by officer NeaJii, and he had preotnly attempted her life by stabbing. Thny had been ring'together for about two [years, and in coniequence disagreement, the girl left h'iiti, as they were not marsd, and he then declared if she did not return to him he mild take her life. The jury fonnd the prisoner guilty, and the Court seniced him to be confim'd in the State prison for nine year* d six months. Aoile Prturi/ui.? In the cane of Margaret McArdle, in ted for lorgety in the second degree, iu passing to Mr. hn W. Buckhorn, of No. ISA Droome street, a $3 coun~feit bill on the Canal Bank of Albany, for some soap and irch on the 6th of May last, a nolle, proteyui was directed lie entered at the request of the complainant, who said e wa* a poor hut respectable washerwoman, and did not ? na n irmin, mm witn Tin; conn-nt ul tn<* < oun ???i ma strict Attorney, the case w as dismissed. ,'ls.srmlt and Hattrry.?James Parish was then tried lor at* mi It anil buttery on Almond Squire, on the 13th Sepnber last. Both complainant and the accimed wei* itch men, and some difficulty had previously ?r*i?ted beeen them, and which resulted in the nssault complained The result of this mighty affair between therfetwo eservers of the iieace, ended in the jury finding a verdict guilty of assault ?nl> and Parish was fined $5. TV (hand Im/'i'it.?The Grand Jury eame into Court ith a number of bills of indictment found by them, ongst which was that of wilful murder against Peter i Ilium < for tskniK the life of Daniel Stanley, in Novemrlnst. in the fracaa in West Broadway. His case was nded over to the Court ot Oyer and Terminer. Forfriui Bail. Thomas MeOuire, Owen M?Cabe, John [Jes, Lew is Barrett and James Mulgrove, severally in1 ed for assault and battery, did not appear for trial, and >ir respective recognizances wrre therefore forfeited, rhe I ourt theti adjourned till Monday next, at It lock, A. M. -> M. : t f >A I, !?As rhtap as lh? chsafest. *?d as ?ood ns ti e > f, 01 Pt?cli Orel std rd <?h at the YVorknfm.wis si \ - t, i f-r . I i'f>P',opt-?r in-1 <ir??n??ith straefs. ? !>?,: . r t-?| #r <1 to ,\nv part of the ei AUU LKWLVN.

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