Newspaper of The New York Herald, November 7, 1857, Page 2

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated November 7, 1857 Page 2
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turitie* were quirt. and the on I j noticeable alteration *? a.i improv ement in Michigan .southern. IKriJfn the London 1 out (eity article), Oct. 23 1 The market for Ibe public lund- 1ms showu a steady tendency towardi. improvement an advance of about % <.0nt has been established, and no relapse took place Un. ci(>ip Of business As we intimated yesterday, Home apprehension was eutertained in certain quarters that the directors ol the (tank of England would apply f-^me restrictive measures to the discount of commercial paper at their weekly Ismrd meeting to day , but, after some deliberation, it was resolved to postpone tho mitia (im of thai policy for the present. The knowledge of that ?l"teruuu*t.<>u caused some further purchases of money Stock, and under the combined influence of a j very ea?y m >ney market In the Stock Exchange, . and more' sanguine hope* with respect to the future, Ihc market became hrm. and consols touched 8# for the November account , at w hich figure they closet! e veutu Hlly rathe' aellera The dealing* In (Vnsols for immedl , ate transfer have been at 88% und % , and for tho account 8k % s T? H and % ? the tlnal prices being 38% : 8 lor nioary , and ?? sellers for time. There baa boen an nindaht supply of money for first class paper, at 8 per i Cont per annum , and, upon the whole, the demand for | mercantile accommodation has lieen somewhat quieter to (la> No limiiatiou having been made at the meeting : & the Hauk director* as to the date of i?ai>er offered for > discount, more ease was apparent in the afternoon than . dm tug the morning, and per cent reduction was made j %n certain caae? in the discount charge for very eligi ble signatures It aji>ears that the shipments of Wferte to the rnitfil States arr ru4 likely to W so targe OS not of one time rvpriied. *> ring (* *'tf* ralet cf tist/tincc retflnred, and the great risks lohwh must be fu fV^\'eTr>t in the ilis/'-tiil of m>ney ?*i Hi drrit\il in the Cnit *1 State/ The position of the New York banks with respect to their metallic reserves was too strong to en /courage ? ery cxten-i\e shipments, it being lelt thai w hen a revival of confidence took place the rebound WimUl be mere tudden and more remarkable than the }>am'c. What with the high value ot money in this country, the enor ohmmIj' high premiums ol insurance, and the risks and irnnnrtniMirr that must be run in the United States, there is not much chance of proiit to the remitter, unless ob laiued by the purchase of commodities at greatly depre ciated values. The specie withdrawn from the Bank to dny for the pnrpose of transmission to the United States lias consequently been of small importance, the total amount b eing under ?20, 000. [From toe Uai.'.on News (City Articled. Oct. 23.] The money market remains quiet. At the bank to-day, yesterday , the demand was very moderate. In the discount aiurket there was also an entire absence of pres sure, but only nrst clans short pa|>cr is negotiated at tho bank, minimum, and the supply of money, though ado quate, was not large to-day. Hie disposition to contract ixisinews as much as possible, which is induced by the tiigh value ol money, will result eventually in a diminish ?sl demand, but it would appear thai for the partial alle vution ol the pressure in the money market we are in no email degree indebted to the investments of the public in ?o. eminent and other securities. The recent heavy fall, ti? vi e have almost dally had occasion to punt out , has pi >mpted a large bona 'tide absorption ol stock, and the |?rotes* ha-s been assisted by the re Investment- of trustees and the other parties who' have just received the divi dends. As money has thus flowed into the Stock Kx change, bankers and capitalists have watched their oppor tunity, and borrowed largely in that : |?ositing a- security a |K)rti>>n of the reserves of stock 1 which they usually "hold, and employing the money in tho discount of bill.- ami in other ways. By this means, tho ftupply of money in the open market has been latterly in- | creased, and the Bank of England has obtained some re spite, after the recent heavy demands U|H?n it. The pro cess now witnessed Is remarkable in many respects, especially as indicating that the immense hoards of money existing in this country are ever ready to come forth upon an eligible opportunity, and to minister to tho relief of a stringent money market. To-day further loans to some amount were takeu from the Stock Kxcliange, on deposit of government stock, yet money continues in full supply in that establishment and commands only alsmt 5 per Cent. ?Sjme considerable aaviunta of sovereign.- are under stood to be in course of ? ithdrawal lr^m the bank for re mittance to Ireland Some amount wa- al.-o taken from the bauk to-day for transmission to New York per the et"amer ('ana la. which will leuve Liverpool on Saturday, and will prol>ably take a considerable sum. We know of one parcel ol being withdrawn for this purpose to day. No bar gold was taken from the bank to-day for rx|?ortatton to the t'outinent, but there is a good demand for that quarter in payment for silver, of which, as wc La-, e before staled, a large ainouul has already b-.-n aold for the Kastern i>acket ot the 4th of No vember Yesterda) about ?60.000 m silver reach ed the Thauieg from noulogtie and (Mend, per the ateamers Piune and Holland There is at present no gold vu s de u> the o]?-n market, and as IhM -upplies of silver must of oo?ir*e be |>ald for. the necessity may (bortly arise of taking gold from the l?ank. unlesa a supply come- in from Australia The only important amount ol Australian g;>ld actually known to lx1 approavhmg our coast is ?,?00, 000. on board the- -hip Avon Th* fuel tha< the vessels last in from Australia made unusually quirk passages doob j Dot cnoounige the ei;n t.ition of any considerable uniii') Uiate arrivals ot the precious metal, and whilst the pros- j pect Of iminediute supplies l? tiius jx>or. Wie Itank ol V raoce l? understood to be lusuif gi?ld at a rate which may iiMj*?e ujs.'L it the U 'cessMj of increiuong its pur chase [troa Ui>> I/*idon M'-rcautile SaietU'. (Oty Article.) Oct. VainaT. 1 o'r.oot P. M ? Somo ?mall iwrcels of gold have been takeu from the bunk H>r export to America and the Continent, and as the late supplie- have n~>w btvn absorbed, the drain u|*>n ih<< Iwnk i.< Itkoly to be renewed with greater torce. more ospe.-inlly a- "tin liank of Krauce u- losing its bullion, aul writ doubtle-s purchase a Mipplv in this market It is improbable tl^t we shall have many Australian arrivals lor soul'' titlie tmie, and hence, with an mere a- n? demand and dim.n ishfd aupvly , the ouij course will be to draw gold from the Iwnk About ??i0.000 of silver i- announced from the Conti nent, for which w. inu"' of course r^init gold. Vmt to little drataadJor mone, at the hank, but out of doors it i- still sutk lentlv active to generally command the bank late ot h fs r r?ni though un>unces are report<*d of only having In-eti eharged There ajrpeart to be a disinclination to due- tnt Amen- nu pm per <m any terms Money is exceedingly p'cnirfol on the Stock Kxchange, but while the drain t< gold c >ut.uue* the rale of discount m ist be kspt up The aspect of the Knglish slock market is unaltered , prices contiL ilng to l>e i upported by the purcha-ers on aecount Of tlie public Tbi* tends to make Stock scarce and money plentiful amongst the dealers, who are bor rower* of -I'sk for 1 11" uelt account at 5 per ient. [l"rom the Kuro|>ean Tiroes . <K ? 24. J Tnder the adverse circumstances ol the unfavorable news front America, and the n?e l>> the Bank of Kngland r<f their rale of discount to 8 per cent, the n* nicy market ta- maintained an attitude of csltnne-g and ?tead:n" s ino?i gratifying The recent release ol the dividends, an i the h gh rates offered for loans, have been the moans of laruely supplying the discount market with money. Neither at the* bank nor out of doors ha- any undue pre s ire been felt. The ad\ auee in the bank rates seems creatly P ha\ ? cheeked the exportation of gold to * York The Arago, from Southampton, has taken C'lO isst from rraace n t" K It >ia Klngland. wh.le the total by tin City Bal'tltnore from I J?er|KK)l is only ?8.'Jt?0. li ??, intended to send X20.000 by th?* latter vessel, but th' bank mo-, ement caused the prmcipni |>ortion to ts> ( ?? ul'Ttnan led Tlie quantity of g ssls b<ung forwarded 1 very small and thu- tact will tend to improve the Ame rican exchanges. The return from the Bank of England for the week end tn* the 17th October gnes the followuig re?ulU when compared w th the previous week ? imblic depmit ?4,833.021 Deere**' . ?i VM otrier deposiu 11.132 431 Increase . 1 4A6.308 Rw.t 3 222.817 Decrease . 736,471 (?n the other side of the account? Oevernmeul securitie- ?lo.2?4.Mi fieerease.. ?9M,0M father aecuritis* ?>.?>3f .560 Decrease.. 1.U0..112 botes unemployed.... 3.217,183 Decrease. . 907.215 The amount of rot- - in circulation is ?21.18-1.243. being an increase of ?1 .1KI.13&. and the stock of bullion in both department- Is ?V.524.478. shooing a decrease of ?6a:>,' , whsc citniared a ith the preceding return. 7iiere lias aga ti iM-en a g biisiuens doing in the bul 1. -n market . and aeveral arrvala have met ready pur - Cl.a-?rs at last week's qwtat.ous. (.old has been taki u ft r the Cont :s nt to some extent . au?l the Hank ot Ku," <nd ba* also taken one or two parrel.- The market i* pretty ?e irlj cleared of Atii 'irua eagles, and holders ask higbor r 'e? than the printed prices Vtorcugn gold io bara i-undardi tier nt 13 17 n silver in bara (standard; 0 6 2 told CO, B? I'lTtoga: ineres- 3 18 0 American eagles 3 10 71, Doubloon*. |?*lrs4 3 Id 0 Ditto Spaueli 3 18 ? Napoleons .. 3 16 8 10 guilder pieces. . 3 18 0 F Irer CO'O ? Msncan and !*"ith American dots. 0 6 1 S[>anisli p'llar dollars. ... ... 0 6 10 A very perceptible improvement at ih? end of last ? ? k In llie market for Brttiah seeurities was com I .elely checked on Mnnilar by the unsatisfactory a< counts from the United States. The market opened gloonniv on that da> and tin i eonditloo of ttungs was increased u|?>n tl,e Bank notification lieing mmie known However, there w as no pwnir , and the fall from the closing prioe* of ^at li-rtay wv not mor< than S per oent. Hnlmeiptenlly th* fublk have supported the funds by lar^e investments, anl a 4w sled reacti'ai lias taken plaee, as <air table of fli.rtviauoa ?iUsbow. Vesterdav consols ojwaed at the cI'Miag |TK-i- tli* previous day, and gradually improved, Planting at lour o'clock at exactly 80 The price for Vifut} at the same hour Hfc', At a q'larter past four n^'se1 *s? a sliH<i?- Hatter, at 80, ??asrllena,' ' for the ?rr^uat Tb day there was bole . lung* to n'He in tin- mark"! . ex Kept that consols , loaed s slmli Artner, st 88W a M't for w1 ,or lU" I-*' hequer hills wore 16 t<> 10 dwenunt The follow ing table will show the fluctuations in consols mure the ifth inst. ? ^ , 1 so* tmen Oct_ Isnoer Ihghesfi < tonng bow* Hxghe* < t,*nn F'U 17 sm, gn?m nm Hon It,. M 88", 88 Mu as * Tim. 20 88% 88% 88% 88H anJ Wed 21 88% 8I>% 88>, US', 7hnr n 88% 88% #8% H8?i an Fri 83 88% 8f 88% M'l 99 S MKRK'AN RAILWAY Qt t?T*TIOV8. Krom the 1<Hi Times fCity Arts-Is j <s t n haxiv-fiyt j nosing Pritet 80 8S% as% 1 Central 8 n i -nl 1876.1 75 t 78 7 per re- t, 187f. ... ,|78a 78 ?io V t < land |kmi I 84 a 88 > tlOO st? t nigan f entral 8**, '80... I l , do I8?ty >o fiaav *> ll(i(i Niiitrm %' iilgaaf hN ind (siaku ' uiel) TV last l>. tiisiMiare bew ^ ork <Vt,irs| r, , I ls> 7 per < ?-m eon 1884 His. nl } V and 1/ ... , - ? 1883 (suifcinjt fund -to . 1876 llpo shar t >l and l*i no I ? ? a (?n bond 7 a ? die. 78 a 80 78 a *0 00 a loo 40 a M) 88 a 82 t r It* 2fi 70 a 74 X. e H4 -i aa 02 a 88 K, h M 45 a 65 15 a 2o 80 a K5 I a 88 * 8 6 k >li '..I ?98 M AMERICAN HBCl'KITIW. The position of the market for American securities is thus noticed by Messrs. I>. Bel!, Son & C\>. : ? During the past week there lias been much activity in the market for American. securities There has been a very general in quiry for State stocks; but an the atnouiit for sale is not large, and as prices here have nut yielded to those of New York, some considerable order? to purchase are gupended with the expectation of fresh supplier from thence. There has been lens business doing in railroad bonds, with a great increase in the demand for the share? of the lead ing companies, more particularly in those quoted at foot. Gvrrmmmt S<t*urities. United States 6 |>er cent. 18^7-1868 104 a 105 Po. do., ltMW 104 a 106 State Securities. Alabama ft per cents 78 a ? Maryland 6 per crnt St'g bond? 80 a #0 Mnssachusets 5 per cent St'g Imndg M a M 1'ennsylvania 6 per cent stock 70 a 72 Pennsylvania ft j?er cent bonds, 1877 78 a 80 Virginia fi per cent bonds, 18fl? 78 a 80 lk>. 6 )M'r cent sterling boiufc, WHS 81a 83 City SeduriHes. New Orleans City 6 per cents, 1883 74 a 78 Railnxul bonds. Illinois Central 7 |x-r ceut bonds , 1st morl 187ft. 76 a 77 l>o. tlpercentdo. 1876. 76 a 77 I>o. 7 per cunt free land bonds, 1800 84 a 86 Mil bit: an Central 8 per cent do., 18fW 76 a 78 New York Central ? per cent bonds, 1883 74 a 7ti IK). 7 pur cent bonds, 1864 8ft a 87 New York aud Erie 7 per cent 3d mort. , 1883. . . 63 a Aft Do. sinking fund, 1876 44 a 48 Pennsylvania Central 6 per cents, 1880 86 a 87 ?? F. SATTEHTHWAITE'S CI KC't'L AR. IyONTKiH, Oct, 23, 18*7. During the past week the bank has further raised the rate of discount to 8 per ceut. There Has been an active business in American securities, but at lower rates. Illi nois si lares have been freely sold at ft aud 5 discount. Construction bonds have also been sold freely at 70. Erie bonds close very heavy, with only moderate transactions. Consols for money, 88 to ft; for account, 88 ft to 89. THK FAILIHE* IN ENGLAND. Tlie Iiverpool Timet of '24th ot' Octobor says: ? The news which reached Nottingham on Monday of tho sus pension of Messrs. Agues to Mellis, of New York, as an nounced by the Canadian mall, occasioned considcrablo excitement and anxiety, tuasmuch as that firm was known to have very large dealings with several of the Notting ham houses. It is currently stated that the total liabili ties of Messrs. Agnes k Mellis, iu Nottingham, are up. wards of ?100, 0u0, distributed among several houses in the following pro) tortious : ? One firm, ?12,000; another, ?10,000; a third, ?7,000, and the remainder in smaller amount*. At a meeting of the creditors of Ross, Mitchell & Co., Canadian merchant*, held on '23d of October, a proportion was made by the firm to pay 20s. in the |a>und by four half yearly payments of 6s. each, with six per cent inte rest. the business to be still carried on under tho inspec tion ot a committee to lie nominated. The terms were agreed to, and the liondou and Glasgow members of tho committee were nominated. The assets were estimated at ?473,673, aud the probable surplus over liabilities ?ft7,OCO. The game |>aper adds : ? The receut failures in Glasgow and the consequent stoppage of the mills have thrown out of employment between 600 and 1,000 young women. They are princiiwlly from the rural districts around Glas gow, aud entirely de|tcudent u)>on their own exertions for their supi*?rt. A public meeting has been held for the piir|N>se ot relieving the necessities of the i*>or girls, in order to prevent as far as |>ossiblc the fearful consequen ces which otherwise are likely to ensue from so many young women bemg deprived of their ordinary moans of subsistence. CONVENIENCES OF THE MONTSY CRISIS ON TRADE IN ENGLAND. ["From the London Chronicle. Oct. 22.1 We shall obtain a very incomplete idea of the conse ! quences likely to result from the present crisis in tho I'll Ited States, If they are considered merely in reference to their monetary aspects. The gi*p"n.-<tou hanks, tho failure of mercantile houses on both sides of the Atlantic, and the drain of gold from England, are, no doubt, the phenomena calculated chiefly to arrest immediate atten tion. But other issues, of not less importance, though of later development, are certain to follow, and should be duly appreciated by the commercial public, both here and In America One very formidable consequence of the catas trophe which has ruined, for tlie moment at all events, so many of the largest trading and m inu fat turing establishments in the States, will be the sudden dismissal of several thousand employes and operatives, who with their families mutt, we fear," be subjected to severe puvations during the forthcoming winter. The prosj>ect Of seeing a large class of indus trious fellow citizens excised, from no fault of their own, to the miseries of destitution, lias already excited much sympathy throughout the chief cities of the Union. This visitation is the more deplorable, because it h is originated in u crisis, which at the same time terribly cripples the means of those wealthier members of society who would otherwise have teen most ready to affufd relief. Another result, in which we are our?*lv?s more directly concerned , will be th-.iihn.iM tutal stof-pape nf ' our export trade U> Ike fnittl While comtiftce remains paral) /,? vl in New York and Boston, the English " fall traue" which is generally so active, must perforce reuaaiu dormant. Even a our American customer- were to a ixgiihtmn to consume tho uiial allowance of British commoditf"*, tho merchants on this side would be reluctant to forward consignments^intil the market had, in some measure, re covered the credit which has been so heavily shaken. Tins suspension of the export bmine-s with America must i tell considerably on the trade returns for the curront year, which have hitherto exhibited so enormous an increase even over those for 1860. It was a characteristic in their trade with England, which often gave our American relatives much uue.iuuess, it was carried on by means of a constant transmission of their Californian gold to our market I,*st year, for example, according to their own official returns, tho United Stall's imported Biilish manufactures t. . tbo value of thirty one millions art^rling, and exported hither, among other "produce,'' shout six and a half millions of the precious metals These remittances of bullion must of course cea*e, so long as the States require all the me tallic currency they possess, and more , to serve the neeiU of their domestic commerce, other European n.v ons will stiller a paralysis of their exjort trade srith America, though none to an equal extent lu 1S645 the United SUtes purchased, as we have stated, 154 million dollars' worth of commodities from Great Britain, and only 43 millioru (10 millions sterling) from France, 33 millions from Spain, *1 millions from Germany. Belgium. Holland. Sweden, and other countries in Northern Europe. and aliout 2ft millions from Fortugal. Sardinia. Aui-tria, and >4i > r districts in the South of Europe, Including Turkey. From China, the States ini|?irted tea and silk to the value of 10 million dollars, ex iwting in return only 2 millions of commodities their tr oie with Br s tl I, Mexico, Venexuela, Chili, I'eru, and other countries belonging to their own continent . present ing also, in almost every case, a considerable deficiency on the side of exports, which must of Coarse, filled up by pay ment? in money. The trAde with all these mirkcw must suffer a considerable contraction, while the Unite I States have no money to spare; and In this consequence w. are specially interested, ns affecting the financial cir cumstance* of customers with whom we carry on extcn ?ive dealing? ?m another side, British commerce with the States will probably undergo ?uetitatl<?s from which we shall derive considerable benefit Th'jw nfi ill Amrrimn produce is sure tn/all rapidly cut i laryrly 't'nder the pressure of a heavy demand for money holders of every class will be in a hurry to realise and the natural consequence must be that the Euxlt*h pur< hasers will get their goods cheaper The harve?t in the states ha* also I been one of extraordinary abundance, so that we have j every reason to an oimniUinl supply >.f l,r*a,lti u/Ts I frit n that ijvatlrr at unusually line rates, snil as our homo crops have proved also excellent, we hope to see the | i of bread In Fngland subside to a point that indicates I tlie maximum of cheapness and plentr. A similar I tf^ralnt may be anticipate, in a l??i J uitK rtyard I" rm Tlie aetual product of this year'j j crop eg this article was not ascertained when the last advice- left .New Y?rk But wlwtever the uivunt. 1 ** may be sure that the priee to a foreign eiistomer will prove ten or twenty per cent lielow th>? ta'ilT I that would have ruled under ordinary circ im-tirie" J At the hrst moment of panic, indeed, the natural and i inevitable tieeline m either article was not realised ou i aecount <4 the diffi<"iity experienced in forwarding pro i due* from the interior in the seaboard. Owing to Ul? iiispeasaai Of ?? many banks, the medium by which pro ducers at a ile>tane?- could obtain remittances from the (sjrting consignees was temporarily stoppe<l. and their produce was consequently held back for the time Rut , this cause of delay was altogether casual and as the im i portano t<( ?|i parties of promptly turning the commo ii 1 ties into negotiable value was Mrakiulal**, we eaiimd doubt that some meana would be devised to overcome tlie olistaelt When the Uow of produce from the Inte nor to to the out|iorts once recommence-*, the effect on prices will speedily become apparent On the whole, therefore, though we may l??e something by the contrac tion ?d our export trade, and suffer a little inconvenience through the drain of bullion, we are likely m return to obtain enormous supplies of notion and < ..rn on rom)iara lively eaey terms, through the occurrence o( a commercial crisis m the United States [Erom the l/mdoe Newt, Oct 23.] Eight |?r cent at the bank. Our market at length actu allj ex|M-rlenc4 s the cflbct apprehended from the Amcri can panic. That the blow Jus? struck by the bank is aimed sg:on?t the attempts Of the American* to supply then- 'ves with capital here, which have already led |ni' ? dim m the resources of that eatablislime,.', t frr.m the fa<i (hat the measures previously a ' been found amply raAcient to arret the drs ns Country t?> the continent tt >t9t the exce|>tion of i i ?? .ourg where silver lorms the basis ot the monetary system, and where, consequently, a sudden .l -mand f?r silver from two or three different quarters will sometimes carry the rate of discount to an extraordinarily high point, the value of money in the leading continental markets has In no cote exceeded 7 per cent; indeed, in mo>t of thcra, the terms are below that figure Qolil, therefore, 30 longer flows from the Rank of England to the con t ito nt. and a portion of the gold received from Australia is even retained here. Up to this |?.int, the monetary nio* em' nt ha# borne ? striking resemblance to that wit n' -'-i d m the sutcmns of laftft and lRftfl. and, did th" -x 1st ng derangement arise mainly ? as at those periods? tnm the ?tate of affairs on the continent, the cxtrcm necessity imposed upon as would have bee.i merely that of net ntsin'ng our rat<- of discount at 7 per cent until the " id in ntal disturbance had snbsided. But with the m crea ed pr - -ure now exert ited upon our market by lb" anier ? m pan e, and with the consequent rise In the nk rate to <jj>er cent . we have entered u|w>n an entirely ?w | h?-i. Tie Bank of England, whl' h from the im ' * ' nl 'Je <<imnierce between Engl n<l and tlie hiAw.,,i.V? ,h" nr 1 *? ,M' affected by the Ane-ncar it , ' , , " probably, instead of following, sot H , "eat banks of Euro, a" <H nlrrTwU b, , u .7 "a la,u,r *??' ?' M >r 1? ts'n very t. iiu iim r h' y do not raise their rates in answer | th cijrht'ia'r cf nt rsi' hej e'wll, ^'erSSsLh,*'''* **"}*"?'* ? ? '** US ^ r,*f V" ' "? ' '' V" f ^ H ? t . r \ |,|,v ,|J;|f lllfflt * || |M.( f,, ?"?' ,|,v, r '?? their fund ,nd ? this case th r onlv course Is to adopt in selr defeie e fre,|, restrictive rne.isureM Already tie Hank of t ranee has made Moth ' t? ufs-rtaat Bvntu-w m Uui dimtivu, lia\ ^ ? day raM Hf tfnM to 7** per cent. We fear that this w ill prove a sore disrouragement to the French comtner ? al classes, who, previous to tliw crisl>, were accustomed to regard 6 per cent an the highest pos.-ible charge at the ! 1 auk Hvt th e quertion which ervry one ww asks with extreme int. reft it, to what rzt'Tit will the present extraord imiry slringtiuy of our money wuirket check the drain to America? That the efflux of gold thither will be stopped it would be \ain to e*i*ct. The pressure in the United States has as Mimed such proportion* that the immediate object of each ti ader is not to transact fresh business, but to strengthen Ins position and to weather the storm, and the sam. may he said of each monetary institution. Hence the seeming rc< klessness with which securities of all kinds are thrown u]k>ii the market for realization at prices nit tost fabulously iVpreciated. It is noticed as a significant feature that the o|k rations of speculators for a fall in the American stock maikets, by which the ]?auic was at first aggravated, have censed for some time Of late the crash in the stocJc ( xchotige has been precipitated by bona JUL' sales for eush. As another consequence of this universal rush for money, tho markets for every description of produce have sustained a further important fall, the full extent of which can scarcely lx> gathered from the accounts in the public journals. Private advices report instances in which hold ets of sugar and other produce offer it for sale at prices even absurdly low. Current engagements must of course be met. and even if it be neccssar.v that the accumula tions ot years be swept away, the sacrifice must be sub mitted to ns a lei*> evil than suspension of payment. The I*nnt that immediately concerns us is, that this offering of pioduce and securities at au inordinate depreciation is cer tain to attract English and continental capital, and to occa sion a prolonged depression of the exchanges be tween America and Europe. Every Englishman who is tempted by the low price to pick up a few ot the American bonds or shares which only a few months back stood at so different a value in I. ?? market, contribute* to this process As gold is ,?t uuted fropi this side one uew element of relief will be introduced ? m. course to our temporary inconvenience ? ntothe American market. The worst of ihe panic. may not be o\ er even vet. From one end of the United States to the other the public mind 1* thoroughly imbued with a feeling ot blind alarm, and no one can venture to assert that the fit of temporary insanity is yet exhausting itself. Yet every one feels confident that this excessive panic, like all panics of similar intensity, i? merely transiout, and has been greatly "overdone," uud that when the turn comes the rcbonnd will be almost equally astonishing. large for tunes will doubtless he realised l>y hundreds of operators lucky enough to possess and to employ money at the right rnomt nt. Let us not be supposed to assert, however, that tho effect* of the jinnic will speedily pais a-.vay. At regard* the foreign trade of the Union, which marc immediately concern* ourselves, the' disturbing influence uill probalUy be tbng felt, and the pressure upon our money market will he kept up through the effect upon the exchanges. On the 13th inst., commenting upon the rise in the bauk rate of discount to 7 per cent, we remarked that " If to i. vert a foreign drain it should become necessary to raise tl.e value of mouey to eight or oven nine per cent, why should panic ensue?" It is most gratifying to ol ?serve that confidence in the general soundness Of our commercial pMttM is daily gaining ground. The symptoms indicative of an approach to jxinic were confined to an early period of the crisis, and have siuce disappeared. It is universally recog nized that our monetary condition must inevitably bo affected by tho extraordinary convulsion on the other side of the Atluntic. but that the protective measures now necessary will not be of prolonged duration, since they will l>c rescinded directly the foreign pressure is remov ed. Cases of commercial embarrassment will undoubted ly occur, siuce many firms here will be involved in a portion of the lossess sustained in America. Moreover, each stringent phase of the money market brings to the round some weak houses, which may be said to exist only through the forbearance of their creditors, and tho removal of which really adds to the strength of the gene ml commercial situation. Tho number of such firms is believed to be at pMsent unusually small, and this is ? pother feature which -trongly encourages the belief that the nation will |<ass through the present crisis with unitn paired resources, and with credit raised the higher in proportion to the suddenness and severity of the ordeal ucccssfu I ly encountered. [From the Manchester Guardian. Oct. 23 ] We are desirous of correcting an error into which our city correspondent was led by a rumor which was very i prevalent on the london Stock Exchange on Tuesday evening, to the effect that the Bank rf England had mthat day thrown out all American pajrr ' We are well assured i hat the rumor was untrue, aud had its origin in the fact that some American bills, known or supposed to be con nected with intended shipments of gpccio to the United Siates. were refused discount ? a measure which has been adopted by the bank on several former occasions. THE PARIS BOURSE. Parm, Wednesday. Oct. 21? Evening The market has been more willed , an the advices from London and tho prmcijuil (tcrman markets aro rather tnoro satisfactory but a* the opening ha<! been poshed up too hastily' ut i he commencement of business, realisations took place and quotations agaiu had a downward tendency Threes have been done from 66f. ti&c. to <HX 75c. ; MpbiUer 7Wfc to , ,5f. ; Am- Irian, 6731. 7?c. to 667f 50c ; Orleans, 1 330T !? L->'.00^ 8a7f 10 *** **? ?; Northern, W to 8 1 Of. . and Niutfiern, 672f. 50c. to 56Sf. The market be came saltier ii"avy at the close, wfceu the followmg were tho Ll^t <|'K UUlOUh Fir. a. Fr Cr 4 h per cents VO 50 Credit Foucier _ _ 1 o. <?nd month... ? ? Lluigtan 4 ?jq w ? > |x r cent rt6 t5 PiedmontcAe 6 m> I o. end month... #8 70 Koman ! 88 _ Puuk hares ? ? Austrian 88 ? l r> d t Mobiher 7r,5 ? Sianwh Threm I 0. account 762 50 Home debt 37 ft rauwats. ut rath. Account. _ . Ft. Vt. Fr. ct. Ot-lc-an,. 1,330 ? 1,315 - Noil hern 875 ? 870 ? I Lyons k Med iter 8^5 ? 825 ? New ditto 812 50 807 60 l;?V,eva _ JJ.'i1. Mi M 5A0 ? Western 75 __ Mrasbomrt 685 _ 6so _ New ditto __ ^72 {& i J^rand Centra) 683 50 601 25 i Sardinian _ 1 Austrlau 070 ? CC5 Z [Parte (Oct 22) telegraph to I/ui.lot, Post 1 Tr.e Tiiree per cenu arc fallen so low buyers have come forward in great minil-fr, It has transpired that ^ ",,,tr"'l"iry of tbc Uiak acquired from ?00 tc# null low u| mum. BC1C1DK Or AN AlfBRICAM SPECfl.ATOR f* PARIS. (From Oalignjiui'n Messenger. Oct 21.1 An A merican named Edward P., ?>me time ago arrived 'n'"r'--.r ln"k UP hla residence m a h <tel in the Hue I ?1 ? Au?'J?tm. He embarked in lfcvir-e si?-rula turn*, and was, he acknowledged, unsuccessful During ion.^1 i*** * **? oS>?erved tn be in a state of pro I found dr?|M)udeii< y, Nothing h;.vn>? h.-en seen or heart ol him during the whole of yesterday, the proprietor of the hotel exi-eru n< ml alarm, and broke otien Him d>N>r . ,f Ills room, which was lound locked. Mr I) was found seated in an armchair with his brains blown oat No re port of any firearm l/ad been heard, and it appeared that by hii 'i'lc ^ "" U'r P"t"1' wl"' a w,w r?J**'l !>tug THE CONTINENT. THE rtlUHKR AND HANS I'HKIMM IN VlK*TVt. (Vienna (Oct ll?) correspondence of the I/>n 1. n Timet 1 ,v''' ,l'" 'VT''1*, S-IUr,1y ihv P'l"' ip:,| creditors .If Br^kov itr k (V had a second meeting with the represent*. ti\ i ?rrf the Credit Hank . and after a short Uisca Mtoa the follow trig arrangement was made ? 1 Tlin CrHit Rtnk ??nfsr. ii to advance rr<.m 30 to 60 p-r cent on all bills t raring the signature of Boakortt* k Co. ; thartU r?c third ??r ?n. h:.lf ,4 ttc* amount <if the bill Hill !?? ?dv in. ?l to lie 'T. d,t(.r on his < otiki'ntlng to leave it as .eouritv in the hands of the credit Bank 3 Each creditor gives . written promise u. the Credit Ru,k that If tie *'[? "f batikriipu aro not w,.und up within six months, or if the pror.?^U of their estate are n?t enaal to their debts, he will pay to the bank tl.<t lutrt ..f Uie ';;n* "f the bill for which it lias no security. 3 Ine Credit ? nk advances n?ouey to the amount Of 1 .000 . b"0n , and, Kewidos, underUk** to m?xliate b. lw... n the banknipts aad their creditors. 4. As the public panera L J' ? objected to the original proposition of the Cre<in ?Mik, that Its claim* on the estate of the bankrupts ?ho.ild nave a right of preccdenr.e and be due-harged tn full, that Itistitution expressed it? willingness to lake iu c)ian< v with the other creditors if they consented to pay 2 per cent 1 i< r the money advanced Thi? last propomtiM was esgerly ae. .|, but Mill the m?Uer < ?nn?H lie ron ,!r t?ly "0!ln'lr|y ?ftUrd' "? n?ny "f the creditors 5 * ?? w"r* "<H pre went at the meeting t ii. Ik?co\iU are m bil's and 2,8 OOor. in book debts. Ihjring the la,t two or l","K-1'l? that Ll' Jlvw, m?r.r>yi ,r"m ?" end Information lirm I.H a *">e or two manufacturing lh,>>r payments, but no names can liTtnatM.i^' r'P"ft ^ received compete con Tim PATcrnta nt TinniA. ?i> . ^ l'r',|n ? Vienna icUer of t?ct 15.1 t#Mav tEJ r?I*'r "'r^1 *?' ?NIM of yea. terilay Tlis thief Of one of them, who hATtar trained Im'l^1 m'tir,|0tU,ry ^ ?Uf' flor,n ' (100, 0U0 franc-), had milted ?inr /in 'I. ?? Nuremburf, has com had led tn hn .il" M ,tua ,l?e failure of Boscowit* MONKY CRISfC IK ff \mpi'ho ivn Rpvurv ?Sr' Sim?? - TXTL2Z V, hr",""? the h.'.elllfancc m K'Kn. h;,vm,f a f'lrtber ad rano.. I. ci|I.nablc 1 J r7'm, K ??"< "ven tor the most unob ?T-I, ??n L Ti n ? ,,to ITnP?**ibl? tn oht.iin "r r,^'M ?hr P-ranuim. have ?t Jin Ten ^ T would rea lily liave given ten per cent for g,KH| !?It |,<S select hill* onTn v terinii ^ int.. money' ? acr rtc, ? of . f , rr,ftJ71"onee ha. been that bnvy ' . * ^ , * 'ti'Mts k j n ' 1 - liiivp h?*on fronly nil'!'* IrThV if SSTm ' i "f "'P ! ' S m as hii?, if possible, l?een still more severe for a* the dl reet intercourse bHwen that city and the r'nited 81 ,U is Amcnca and this cty, th^ v,? in *toifvm ZTllH ?;'r r" ^ /..? IK, m:rv>nry nml nmrntrnal < th, rhi,f , ?f I nr tt tcAi rh ktu ftrmiM here and th. ro how.'Ver, the evil has b.< n increased by the almost a,m<i| taneous announcement, from ?in.?| an.lH>nty that the

pun. dial pa>mentof thecai|(H, the Rlt<<.?n Vail w ?v< M 'l" WOUH ,,r on I or red i and t?, from ttie Hnancal connection of Me.^rs HtieKlltg with Hamburg, an 1 with Germany generally, a consider able |*>rlion <4 these shar.-s is held hers both by private l art ; and public companies. UMs mUmatioa has come iipon them at a very iu. onrr,g,.,,t cm- ,-nd may yet I. ad to m'icii mi.chicf It is fortunate that m Knglan'l there w ill In- no aggravation of the effo. I(l llf pr?w,,nl (.riuh fr< rr cause 0><t Uie ef. cts of this -xv-tton will not ther. be felt in any degr ? so iraen?< Iv He re a.-, they 'ann"t fail to be n?d only In Germany, lint in lloli >n l tnd Iran..- also, where the proat ta| itali*t? were not ?o o.iu (WW. Thf English Turf. DEATH OF THE HORSE I'RYOK ? BKTTINO FOR THE CAMHH1IN1KSH1KK STAKES. [From the London Times, Oct. '23 ] A few weeks ago Locomte, oue of the American horses ini|K>rted into tln? country . died of colic , and wc have now to announce the deuth of l'ryor, an animal that came to England with a high reputation. At Tattorsalls yesterday the inclement weather pre vented subscriliers from mustering in large numbers at tl.e corner. There wit u marked absence of backers of horses, and the little business transacted on the Cam bridgeshire cannot be regarded as indicative of the true tone of the market. The mly animal that appeared to be r roily in demand wat the American mare Frioreu, about vTiica 100 to 8 u> at taken. The following were tho only quotations we were enabled to obtain: ? CAMBRIDGESHIRE STAKES. ft to 1 against Captain Smith's El Hakim, 3 years, 6st. Mb. (taken). 9 to 1 against Lord J. Scott's Moestissima, 3 years, 6at. 51b. (offered). 100 to 8 against Mr. R. Ten Broeek's Prioress, 4 years, 7st., including 71b. extra (taken). 14 to 1 against Mr Wigram's Cyrone, 3 years, Snt. 71b. 20 to 1 against Count K K. Lh Grange's Madlle. <le Chan tllly , 3 years, flst. Sib. (taken). '.'ft to 1 against Mr. btmpeon's Fright, 3 years, 6st. 111b. (tuken). 25 to 1 against Mr. J. H. Smith's Whistling Willie, 6 years, fist. 131b. (taken and offered). 100 to 1 against Admiral Harcourt's Ellington, 4 years, 8st . 61b. (taken). Platform ot Hon. A. O. P. Nicholson. Tho following is the reply of Hon. A. O. P. Nicholson, w ho has just been elected United States Senator by the Legislature of Tennessee, to tho interrogatories propound ed to him by a portion or the membors of the Legislature, differing with him on political topics:? Nashtilijc, Oct. 27, 1857. C.rNTiJCMK* In reply to your communication of the 13th nirtde by Mr. Swing. General Pillow, Colonel Guild, Judge Punlap and myself, it was said "that if any one of us i-hould be selected as the candidate of our party for the Senate it will then be bis duty as woll as his pleasure to take Mich action on your communication as ho may deem proper." On last evening 1 was selected as the candidate of the democratic party, and as such I respectfully sub mit the following as my reply to your several interroga tories : ? As to my iKwition upon the questions propounded by you in your 1st, 2d and 3d interrogatories, embracing a* tl ley do the question of alien suffrage, so called, the ex tension of the naturalization laws, aud the ques tions incidental thereto, which have formed an issue l>etweeu the party you represent and the democratic party, to which I am attached, you are of Course aware that I hold to the doctrines of tho demo cratic party. My position on those questions was elaborated in various spei ches in different portions of tho State during the late eanvass, aud extensively circu lated in published form. 1 make a similar re ply to your 4th, 5?h, 6th and 7th interrogatories, and am, therefore, opposed to the distribution of the proceeds of the public lands or of tho lands themselves to the States, to " aid in the construction of roads and canals." To your 8th, I state that I am not in favor of re opening the African slave trude. To your 9th, I state that I see no occasion for repealing tiie neutrality laws, though 1 hold tins on ojien question, which may be controlled in future by the policy pursued by other governments. In reply to your 10th interrogatory, I have to say that I do not hold to the constitutional right of secession, inasmuch as, in my opinion, secession is a revolutionary romody, w hit to. however, in tolerable oppression or aggression upon the rights of any State or people may justiiy . To your 11th interrogatory, 1 reply that I do believe that the Legislature has tho right to instruct Senators in Congress, and that it is their duly to obey or resign. To your last interrogatory, 1 reply that the amendments of the federal constitution referred to by you, as favored by Mr. Jefferson and General .lack>on, and more recently by Governor Johnson, have always met the approval of my judgment; but in view of the existence of tho black republican organization, with Its aims and purposes, I cannot commit myself to tho policy, at least so long as In my Judgment the present danger of sectional collisions ex ists, of advocating a change of the federal constitution for the purpose of incorporating with it those amendments. I beg leave to express the hope that the foregoing re plies to your interrogatories will be found satisfactory, very respectfully, A. 0. P. NICHOLSON. Messrs. McCoJtwioo, and others. Terrible Affair at New Orleans. The Now Orleans Itee , of the Vth ult . lia.-< the following SCCOunt of the bloody deeds perpetrated iu that city ou the night of the 27th ult., already mentioned by tele graph:? The assailants, it appears, were divided iuto three sepa rate fquads. one of which took down the centre and the others along tbe banquettes on either side of St. Thomas street, all being maskei'. or blackened, and armed with knives, pistols and slung shots, and executing their work of indiscriminate destruction of human life wherever they Ifssed without uttering a word, nave in a low, muttering tone The first place entered by tbe murderous parties was a bourding house kept by John Colberts, at the comer of Thalia and St. Thomas streets, where, without a word of warningTtaet' aHacked the inmates, oMetiy Irish d ray inon, with kiuves and slung shots, in a fearful manner. The Inmates being totally unarmed aud unnspecting, the re sults of the attack were necessarily highly tragical ? one man, John Engan, being killed, and others badly wound ed. The latter arc Thomas IMsi^iue, stabbed in the left breast with a dint, and severely OTaten on tho bead with ? labs, though not considered mortally Injured; John Col. bert, skull violently fractured, and probably mortally ?tabbed in the back; Richard Coleman, a drayman, dan gerously cut in the breast and battered about the head; J. Rrannegan, knocked down with a ruck anil stabbed in be thigh; James Smith and John Rilev, severely wounded with slung ^liots and clubs; James Murphy and John I?e vaughan. shockingly wounded by tbe same moans, and Thomas rMgfvy and Thomas Dcvine, slightly wounded. Henry Grcis had a very narrow e-'cupe from the ball of a pistol wbicb grand his neck, as ho ran back through be ritom of Mrs. Peter lthoda, in the store of whoso hus band some of the sccncs occurred. Tho store was adjoin np the coffee house, and the ball which missed Greis came lit ar bitting tbe bed on which Mrs. Rhoda was lying The premises about the store aud coflbe bouse are stained with blood wherever the mmate* who tlr*d were overtaken. After the assailants thus finished their altark. they w->re jairsued l>y Sergeant Prydea, with a |<oese of watchmen, but without effect. They next formed into a body .,n New l-evee and Tchoupltoulas streets, along which they com mitted a few trilling assaults. They also nude some de mon.- tration upon a toffee home on 9t. Charles street, but no one was injured. According to the accounts of Rrannegan , who was taken to the (Tiarit\ Ilos| ital, there was no quarrel or pfOeoca tion w hlch could have led to those acts of violence which we have detailed. A the assailant? wore alt masked, or otherwise disguised, there is no clue to their identity, and the affair must consequently, for the present, ressain a mysb ry. It Is to be hoped, however, tli it a coroner's in quest, which wa< begun yesterday, and will probably bo concluded to day, may load to tho detection of tho enactor* of so tearful a tragedy. Theatrical and 9fn?teal Natter*. Rromiway Tnum ? The final performance of the Ronzaui ballet troupe will lx> given this afternoon The MMMmmM will ea^rlN HrkcMit dl Parigi" and Mhctlw fraa " 11 Ckrallo D*Oro ' The ti. .ui ' win be ? I n it <? --m i.ik. ni t it. ?> will l'?' th" I.Mt chalice to *ee the dancer*. Nim?'? 6abm* ? The Ravel* are to appear thin evening In their ever popular i<aut.iniime of "Jorko; nr. Of* Bram ?an Ape." an i 11m |or? i apectack el Boreas," which i? replete surprising Irak* and tran?formation* M l !?? Holla will al.-o perform iu tho Iwllct ol "flora .m l Zephyr." ftowieaT TnK.*rnr ? Mr Mi?* St Clair and all the 111 c art:*U in th<- lure iin'i efficient company are to c tl .v.. ii|? .11 Hhak?|M>.ire'? great tragedy of "Kill)' I/iar," whuh l* to lie followed by tho romance rn titled the "> lower* u Uic for eat," and pleasant larcu of the "Married Rake " rrirros'a Tmjtbk.? The drama of "Guy Mannering'' 1* again announced for to night, in order to afford Mi?* Omh nlmirer* an opportunity of wttnevatng her unap pr oar liable personation of the character ot M?-g Merrlllie* Tin- laughable farce of ''The Chr^letiiug" la to l>? the ? losing piece. Wallace* ?Mr Boarclcaalt'* very ?nc<-o??ful ivlapta IVm, styled Ilia " liTWhlr Husband." In which Me?*r*. Lmter and VMMLHl Mia* Gaaaoa nare flae character*. i< to I.# repeated tin* ??*??11111* Mr. Rlak? will al*o play in ' Incle K'x ile," and Mr. Holland in "A Koariul Tragedy." Kntwn'* ? The magnificent nnd highly exciting i-pc?tarle railed the ?' He* of Ice or, a Mother'* Prayer,*' h announced Tor repetition to night. Th* ?<?nery and me km . .?! e.Terta are all that eon: I fea loMrti, and the Cttt ri.mpt.3c* the entire strength of the popular company. Aw??tri?tt Mrwrv ? Mr Walking" romantic drama, en titled the " Ro?e of renriih," la to be performed In tho afternoon and evening The favorite Mr*. C Howard, enact* the heroine, and I* ably supported by tho author and Mr and Mr*. Ryner, Mr^ t.r .ttau .n i . M,?i?T**i/rr ?It la only neccaaary to remark that the programme* offered by the manager* of the different "co lored "pera " house* are aa good a* ever, and that ax Ihl* I Saturday, an ovcrtlowmg and happy audience may be xpected at eneh place to night. Thk Aitrrrr Proton*.? The painting* illo-trattvo of the Kane ex|>editior, together with variou* curioaittM, includ ing an lequimaox dog, are Mill on eihibitstn at Hall. Marine Conrf. Hefore Hon. Judge T!iomp"on nnTFt. gggrmH* mahimtt for i.o** or *ohft t*e roiTTFn WITI! TltKIR SICKV ANTS IIV TIIKIK (II K T*. Not II ? Al'rohnm J. I'iiii Allm n f'hj<th nn./ Jnhn /* t'ham><rlain ? The d. fondant at-- proprietor?- of a hotel ti tin* < ity, known a* th?i '-Hudson River Hou?e," o., the 2Mh of May laat a nerv ml of the plaintiff wu n gi|e?t ?t that e"tahli<-hment, and on th" ?sme day de|r.??. d With the barkeeper Il<s5 for *nfe keeping Th?*er\ant on prertoaa oci-aefona hiwl done the same thing, to the knowledge of the defendant# f?n (he following day the ti'tewi wnt fbr lii.f money, but found thai the bark'-epor lia<l ran away with hU deposit It np|H-nred in evidence iliat the barkeeper was iu the hahil iH-ca*, and la Hie al-*eni-e of <>ther partle*. of taking charge of the gene ral bnalne** affair* of the houw. Tho money wm never returned by the abuconding bark' ejK?r, whereupon a demand for the -ame wae made on the delendanta, who ref ed te pay .1 Tin* ?uit m brought for Ita recoi In i|n iding th? ? a*o Judge Thom|i?on aaid that at I .nn.n >i> law an li.keepor I* bound to keep *afe the good* of hi* gue?t; dep?*ite<l within the Inn; and that he would lie liatile for lh< m. even if Ihey were atolen. Hia liability I attache* a* well for the loa* of money a* ft?r ordinary goixl* and chattel*. Hi* responsibility e*?>nd? to all the ?erv*nt* and doioeatli'H in hi* hou*e It I* not neeaa?ary that the gooil* or money ?hoal I be left with the proprietor h-maelf It I* rclfleienl If Ihey lie placed within tho h>m*e The liahililie* of a*i innkee|w>r are the name a* that of rommon carrier*? Ihey are Ui be regarded an In Hirer* of the goods left to tie Ir . Are and kee|>tng Upon the ffMtfl in Ihi? ia.e the plaintiff muet have judgment for |1M and ctwtg. Tlif Rrrfnt Sluvt Cat* tn f Inelrmntl THE KLAVKSS S?tHltKM>KKKI> AN!> TAKEN TO K1NTVCKV. | [Prom tho Cincinnati Cnzette, Nov. 4 ] We stated yesterday morning tlmi three slave*, a m;>u , of tLlrty-tlve, and two g.rls of the ages of teu and twelve years, claimed as the property of Mr. Thornton Withers, j of Fauquier county, Virginia, had been arretted on a writ ; of habeas corpus . while stopping ou a boat at the lauding, ' in liunsUu trom St. I>ouis to the residence of their master | ill Virginia. The writ wm granted by Judge Burgoyne, of . the I'robate Court , and the slaves were brought before him on Monday afternoon, but on application of the counsel ol Mr. Withers, the case was continued until yes terday, and tho slaves were committed to th" care of Mr. j linrins tgglcbton, as guardian, and taken to his residence mi Ninth street. The proceedings of Monday closed with this. Ycsterdny mornii g, however, Mr. Withers, who owns , the "properly,*' swore out a writ of habeas corpus before ; Judge Carter, of the Common Pleas, alleging that his slave* were illegally restrained of their liberty; that they owed him service in Virginia, and as their custodian, he < asked that they be returned to his possession. In com pliunce with the writ, the slaves were given into the custody of Sheriff Class, who conveyed thi in to a room in the Court House, adjoining tho Court of Judge Curler. The hearing was ap poioted lor three o'clock, and at that hour, while hun dreds who were not aware of the second writ of habeas corpus, were waiting in the l'robate Court and aronnd tho Court House, excitedly discussing the question, the threo slaves were brought before Judge Carter, who propounded the question to each: ? "Are you* slave?" "Iom." "Are you restrained of your liberty?" "1 am not." "I)o you wish to go with your mastery'' "I do." "You are at liberty to go where you please." Judge Carter then directed the Sheriff to hand over tho j slaves to the custody of Mr. Withers, and they were im- ? mediately rushed out of th? court room, put into an ex- | press wagon in waiting at the door, and driven with apoed to the Vine street ferry, put ou bom the Quoeu CStJUlfd] in a few minutes were lauded on the Kcutucky side (Toiftj rivor, and taken to the Barlow House in Newport. A small crowd was present at the ferry, who hooted and shouted, but no attempt at a rescue was made; and Mr. Withers, not a little anxious and excited himself, rejoiced much in the rciHwscssiou of his human chattels. The sly, underhanded way m way in which Ike re delivery "ol the slave.) VM made at the Co'irt House, probably prevented a scene of excitement that might have resulted in disastrous consequence*. Betoro the negroes present in the l'robate Court, waiting for the ap pearance of the slaves, were aware of what was in pro gress, by the summary process of Judge Carter they were being cuuveyed to the boat to be carried back into slavery. On tiie announcement of the fart in the l'robate Court that the slaves had been given over to the custody of the master by Judge Curler. Mr. Jolllffc isko I thai the aid of the sheriff be invoked, or that special constables be ap pointed to bring the negroes before the Court. Judge Ilurgovne remarked that he should immediately issue un attachment, and directed the Clerk to do so at once. Mr. Jolliffe then said, " I ask the Court to issue r writ against Alfred George Washington Carter, commanding him to show cause why he should not be punished for a contempt of this Court. Judge Burgoyne ? That application I should grant with a great deal of reluctance. This clashing of jurisdiction is injurious in its effects. Mr. Jolliffe ? We shall not press this for instant action, hut the Court will regard li e niotiou as being before ii, and we expcct and hope a decision upon it. Judge Burgoyne ? I feel bound to protect anil vindicate the process of this Court; and certainly if the proceeding bad been against any other than a brother member of the bench, 1 should not hesitate; but the party here Is a Ju lgo ol the Common Pleas, acts in that capacity, is under his , with of office, and is responsible to his constituency for his ? official acts, and I should regret tho necessity of taking any steps toward him. Mr. Jolliffe ? If a Judgo violate the laws of the land ho should be the tlrst person punished for doing so. Tlie law of the laud has been outraged, and the dignity of the State trampled on. and Judge Carter should be signally punched { for that outrage. The tact tliat he is a Judge, so bf fiM shielding him, goes only to aggravate the o!f< uoe. Mr Klliott said that ho had stated the facts of the pro ceeding in the Probate Court to Judge Girter. and showed him the transcript of the record, at which, however, the Judge merely glanced, and did not pHy any attention to the t'atemciit that those who opposed the application of Mr. Withers deuied the allegations in hi. ;x tition. Judge Burgoyne said that he had intimated that tin tlrst step should Ih- to bring the negroe- before the Court, but lie had inferred from the remarks of JuJge Hallem, of Kentucky, who appear ?*! by courtesy as counsel lor the master, that there would be no difficulty in tho matter, but that the sieves would be forthcoming ooon. Mr Peat stated, in defence ol Judge Hallem. that when he made that statement he was nut aware of what was about to transpire in another coort. Judge Burgoyne further stoled that Judge Carter had said he should take no further action in the matter until the proceeding in the Probate Court was disposed of. Judge B. suggested the removal ot the r.u?e entirely be fore .ledge Carter, but the latter sa.1 little about that, but remarked, "goon and try the cas?." I>on Piatt remarket!? 1 suggest, tor, you bring Judge Carter before you fo#u v'olatsm of The procew of your court. He has beon7>ilty of an unlawful act, au oirtrage, i mid thara Is no question of any loulhct of jurisdiction. | He i.houid. therefore, be brought up as any other citizen i lor interfering with the process of the court, sud I trust it i will be done. Mr. Peat hoped the Court would carefully consider tho I osition of the parties before that was done. Mr I'iatt considered that Judge Carter '4 position uggra vated the case. Judge Burgoyne said when III." application was made 111 due and proper form he should con ul"r i*. He remarked then, that he regretted they had not an opportunity of cx i miuitig the question (never y< t fairly met) a* to wliethcr i'mery could exist within the Jurisdiction of Ohio. The discussion *m then dropped, and the whole matter left for such future action as may be deemed proper. This cafe presents another conflict of juri In .ion and udicjil net ion in onr courts, which is fast bcc iming a -c ?NMk While the MbMOMMm MUUowiy waiting the armal of the slaves, on a writ returnable a! 1 o'rl ? *, Judge Carter sends them back to the custody of th ir master, with the siin| le inquiry as to whether that waa their desire. To have answered otherwise would liavo subjected them to the slaveholder's di?pl"a*ure, and pro bably to severe punUhnicnt if agsin put ib h.e posse. >ion an MBjgjTg REXKWFU EVERY bAYr PBRHOXAIi. CARKIK? vol RS IS RKl'Kl VKI> YOf WTI.1, FIKD a totter in I'nlon square Post office. CONST AN r. i IF JVI IFT I.AWARVH'K, WHO WENT f'> iEHVlCR 1 wuha lady fkitober 21. ? til send her ? tires* io No Art Ul.rrtI street, N Y., or Mrs. Jones, Un 191 lieu., tlfeet, llrnoklyn, she will confer a favor on her sister Msry. I INFORMATION WANTKP -HKMiY IIRlTToK, OF , 1 Morchard Bishop, lleriinslilre. Kui(i.ii>d, dccuased If the ton Ot Ike above, presumed to b" lirhig lii Ke'r York, will 1 pply lo Jatees Hlske, No. IJV Bank 're or No. S Clark*) 1 treet, he may hear of nouo-ihlng 10 his s Iraa'ag*. INFORMATION WAXTKP-OF Ml' itAKL, DAY. wTio srriTed In the ahln Columbia on tli 3Ut h f S -ptember last. I Any information will be thankfully received by Us niece si | ,'4i2 Niorirenih street, near Flt*i .ivenue. INFORMATION WANTKP-OF John RKIU' A HI. or 1 ShirliT, KntfUad, c*i litter ftid \i.>linlai. urrlvrj her<* April W Vjr MMwr CMy of Mattel* .t.-r. Any inft iMilm i ? tirernlntf blra will be ih.n kfnlly rtvcM by luaaieter. A.ldreti < P., boi I.BW I'oat office. S*sskn*ch to nrsTTr.-wHrrr tiii? n\v kx pltrltly, with ynar Hr?>khn ad 1rr?? lo Mr. John Browm*, Pout "ffire. j>?w York PtrnT OKK1CIC sont K?T Port omci iniTli:E>THR mvii* for rcrope, per fulled Slate* *le*m*hi|i Haiti.-. will <<lo<M *< (hi* ! nlbee on Saturday, ibe i'b 'lay of N "TOber, at Id1; o'otnrk, i a m maac ?. rowbiu. rammer. T11K I.RCTTHR RtAflOJI. IKt TI BR Olf MARRIACK R*V R t\ FI TNKY J will dell?er a leetnre on 'M ?t ri ??e In tin- Jane ?irep| Meiho.||..t Ft>lm-n|i*l ehiireh on WV.I;,. .. lay etemnir, Nov II. at "V| n'rlorl. A'lmiMlon tt centi, tlrk'l* at :|.? d hjt TV entire proreeda for lb* poor Itind HUTBL*. ROY Alt qi'KHNS HOTRI., Cl.irronn \NI> CORK ?UMla. Itnr. iifton Harden* new Itond atreet, for faml In -* and c> nllemen ? The I ?lim' >?> In Unihin. Price* modrrote I rwiii>nM l>y many of wie hr?k American firal lie* and tbc Kngliab artrtocracy. COAVm ("WAI.,? A ORNT1.F.M * N HATINd ' fVlsORR TIMK, J with a large connection, wl?hi'* '<> employ the <tm? In t.ikin* order* on I ufl? ton wr * too I "oalriiDipdny. iloan tic nap. Addreaa, with term*. t, tie raid office. MATIMMOtVIAL. * OKNTI.FMAN OF fHKPOBHKHIIINtl APPRAR IRl'R, J\ would like to form the ? <|iialutaiice n| a young btdy or wMnW. wllb a Ttew to matrimony .Vldreaa, citld-ntmlly, A II., Iler-ild office or Brooklyn Prat ofr<-e, for thiM day*. WINKS A WO MtlUOUM. AHP.HFMARI.K AND l<TAFPf>RI? UTRRRT*. PUvVdIL If. No* I. .15 and ??.? 4. MARK ? KM., wine mer-haat ..i-r M*je*ty, ha* In* relinquished hi* Interest in t<onc'* II., 'o olf thf London Albemarle ?tree in ? tin* S m li Am?ri Coffee limine, Threadnee lie a'reet, <? nflti?* hltm If no* i ntlrf ly to the wine and ?plrlt tr-?-!?? at hlaolflo. and r?||tr* na *1 ?,?.?, to whl? h cellara all hla old win- ? from ? *'al.|l?hment* ?fr? wnnt' I N..M.'tn.n *"l e ??nllniuvi wl<h'M lo r'-pl?nl*b tlflr rrllar* will h?*r>i And all thai run t>* dmlrod! N B.? A atork of upward* of tMV) dotioi of hut tli d win#, *11 klnda of Am?rlran wli.r * ami *plrfta, an.l all Niiair houM-* In ib<- ?trr*t, fur rilnhi J for famillm and ib pt*n EAPT INDIA PAI.R AM? ? JONKN'. W ARR ANTKP rqual <o f?r*lRD Alaop or Haaa, at Iraa than li*lf th>< price. Hrowary 1?? Kaatfllith?tr??t PALK~AIJt? OI.P~A NP NR# JON KM'? a lino arllola ?rowory No l*H Raat Rltih alraoL _ LRUAL NUTICRS. ^I'PFFMK t'Ol'RT? TIIR PARK BANK TS CTtARt.RR O H Mllla, .lamp* K. Mill*. Patrick T Ta<-k*on. Kdmund l'w|ah' Hamorl A Kllot. th* WhIIIPntim Mill*, i lorfifn <-or 1'iroin, and Hamn?l A Kllot, Tr?aanr?|-,?iiimm<>na for a monoy demand on rontrart ? I'om not ?prri'ir? To th? ahom ti im?d defendant*: Ton are beret'V aummoned *nd r?n>iirai| to anawer tbp romplalnt In thl* artVm, t Mrh will ftleil In thi- I (l\ rr of lb* rlrrk of the rlly and roitniy of N*w York, at ? be I ity Hall In th" ntty of N*w York, and to *?r re a po|i* of yonr ao*w> r to Ibe **?d rompteliit on he *ob? rllwra, ai thitr ' IB' p. No A Iteekman *treet, N*w York Pity, within twi-ntr data afti-r the *r^t|re of tbl* auraniona on yoo, etpltiatre of the day of aoob >*Trlro, *nd If ro? fall lo in?w?r tba *ald r.?nplaml wbhln the t'me aforraald. the phtlnMlT In 'hi* action will take judgment .?>* ?ln*t yon foriheanm of I1??- ihou?nnd dollar a, tai'h Intereat irom the third day of Oeioher, one 'hoit annd elfclit hundred and fifty *eren. I ipaMe* ih? r oat* of 'hi* ac'lon. t I TI.K.R A TOWNMRNM, Pltlntllf * Attomeva I'aledOet !t. IW" No S lleekmn.t *!reet. New Tork. The complaint In thla aetk.n *a* fll?d tn 'he ofl|ee of the t'lrrk (d the eltr and eonutt of New York, oo th?- a*b dk) ol k Vv*btr, l#7 POLITICAL. AT A MEETING OK THE DKM<m'R,vt7c nvirw , J\ Clota, of the ImmHI ward. held at the houae at I*. Corwiu. 78 Third avenue, on Thursday, Nov. j, the follow inn gentlemen w ere unanimously elected as othreis for tb* riu>u!iig year:? Wn. II Cbkkh, President. Isaac Youdaljc. Vice Do. Jtmi'OHlih, Treasurer. M. Kooaktt, Secretary. A CARP -TO THE FRIENDS OK CAPT WM. O'MOR. phy:? Waving seen the above named gentleman's name in several of the dailv Journal* on the morning of the 41k instant as a keeper of a low groggery on the Klve Point*, and u? one of the asplrauts for alueruian of the Second aider tuante district, comprising a par of the Kourth and Sixth wards, >, r\4 niso in nolavery respectable mannerconcerningandoharging that gentleman Indirectly In fault for a general row in his storo on the day preceding. I, as a friend toCspt W. O'Murphy, most respectfully beg to deuy both charges. 1. Capt. O'MurpI^ does not keep a low Kroggery on the rive Points. That gna tlcnian keens anextcnsive family grocery, second to none U the old Sixth ward, and In Park street, and opposite to the ladies' Home Mission, and a place where very little 1 I'm or Is sold, and a store thai will compare favorably with any in the city. 2. Thul there was not a general row in his ators om the occasion alluded to There w as, accidentally, a little dis turbance, which ('siit. O'M. had nothing directly or indlreotly to do wlih, only so far as the protection of his own property, and should not In a way to be spoken of. At best It was bat a small mutter, which might have happened in any eitileu'a store, Broadway not excepted. I have no donbt if Capt. W, O'Mitrpliy's store h:id been situated near any of the polls la the ward it would have been closed, as he is at all times a law abiding citizen, ('apt. O'M. is not a candidate for alderman of his own H?ekiu<, but the lira! cboine of the Young M'u's Indtv peudt-nt Assoc: it I ion of the district, ihe members of which am well satisfied with the selection made, coming as It did una nimously from the entire body, w ho intend to sink or swiin, to use their best endeavors iu promoting his election to tfca high honors of municipal favor. DEMOCBATS.-CAN YOU AFFORB TO RE Fernando Wood for Mayor? Does he act towards our party (to which he claims to long) a.<> a democrat or an autocrat T Is he an honest man f Democratic naturalization committki will be in session in the back room of Tammany Hall evenr day, between the hours of 10 o'clock A. M. ana 2 o'clock P. M., till the 2Wh day of November, 1W. N. It.? Otttzen paf must be laken out ten days before the election day. By order of the committee. Thomas Kyrnes, Bernard Rellly, Miohadl Tuomev. A. F.ikott, Walter Roach. Councilman. N1CHOLAM SKAQR1ST, Chairman Naturalization Committee. Notice to democrats.? a mkktinq of thh voters of the Seventeenth ward will be lurid at Jacksoa lis 11 011 the 9th of November, at 8 o'clock precisely. The voters of the Eighth and Ninth districts are particularly re quested to attend, as there is business of importance on naad to be transacted, iiy order of THOMAS Bl'RKE, Chairman, pro iota. pATiiK K M< Mation, Secretary. ~ ~ THE TURF! ~ TTNION COURSE, L. I.? TROTTINO.? ON WEDNHS U day. Nov. 11, at 2 o'clock, a stallion match for 91.0OL mile heats, best 3 In 6. to wagons. D. Pilfer names b. sal Hiram Drew. 11. Woodruff names ch. ml. Piougliboy. A good day and track. SHAW A WHITE, Proprietors. HKLIGIOIS MOTICES. JOHN STREET FIRST METHODIST EPISCOPAL Church. ? Preaching next Sabbath morning, at I0K o'clock, by the paslor, Rev. Charles E. Harris. Subject ? Are men accountable for their religious belief. Preaching at 7)g P M. by ihe Rev. Dr. J. S. Mitchell. Strangers are invited to atteud. Seats free. Memorial church.? nr, john a. paddock. rector of St. Peter's Church, Brooklyn, will preach to morrow (Sunday) evening in the church corner of ll.immond strec. ami Waverle) place. Services 10)4 A. M., 3% aud P. M. Scats free. North dutch ciiubcu, corner of willian anil Kulioii streets.? Divine aarvive every Sabbath at 10,4' A- M andS^gP. M Lecture on Tuesday evening and prayer meeting on Friday evening at o'clock. Sabbatti school at '} A. M. and 2}J P. M. Strangers and citizens are cordially invited to attend. Seat* furnished by the sen too. REV. MR. BURNET WILL PREACH TO MORROW AT 111)4 A. M. and'Hj P. M., in Seventeenth street chapel, | immediately west of sixth avenue. T1THAT IS THE TRUTH?? JOHN THOMAS, M. D., HAT 1 ? f ing tinished his travels for thesenson, will r*sume hlsdls course* on Sunday morning, 10)4 A. M.. Nov. 8, at W7 Bowery, four door* above Delancey street, illustrative of the great aa l important question. '? What is the truth?" He will continue i to address the public at the same place and hour during the winter and spring. REWARDS. (fr V RKWAUD.-l.OST. ON FRIDAY. 3UTH OF OOTO JjV) her, a hrindlc bull slut; has a white stripe on her fore head, while breast snd white paws; had on an old morocce collar. Any one who will return her to JAMES M'l.AUOH 1.1 .V .116 First avenue, will receive the above reward, and no questions asked. (frff REWARD,? LOST, ON THE EVENING OF OCTO" JJpe) ber S. in Thirty fourth street. Fifth avenue, ForUrth street, or Sixth avenue, part of a lady's chatelaine, with charms attached. The above reward will be paid upon tha receipt 01 the same at l.UUU Broadway. AC REWARD.? DOO LOST, FROM THE BREVOORT House stables. Eighth street, near Sixth avenue, oa Thursday, (months old. yellowi>b. marked with white, ear* und tail I ng, nt'es light, fare wrinkled. 15 for hla return will be p.iul at the d -3k of the Brevourt House. d;CA REWARD-FOR INFORMATION CONCERNING iytJv an opera glass, which was taken ( without permiamiv) trim a house in llro&dway, about the lit or 2d Instant heavy white pearl, and has the appearance of au octagon lorm. Address box 140 Herald otfic*. &QA REWARD.? LOST. ON WEDNESDAY EVENING, VkW about HW o'clock, in a Serond avenue car, or lu tha lieighl>orho<al of Thirty-third street, and betwxeu First aad I Second avcuues. s portcmonnsie containing IU. It is all the . saving* of a poor working man now out of employment. Any one returning It to John bresnaer, 22 M tdlsou street, or la 1 ihe 'office of the Second avenue railroad, will receive the aijota reward. REWARD. ? DECOVED OR STRAYED FROM )\f Ward School No. !t Mutt street, on Monday, Nov. 2. a girl 14 years of age named MAR Y STARRS Had on. when I she left, a lilac calico dress, a gray cloak, blue and w bite aiik bonnet; is about i feet 1 inch In height, of a very fair c >ui pieiwin. Hcht blue eves, rather w.-ak . brow 11 hair, cut sh .r, I Any one knowing of her whereabouts will eonfer an ln?i 1 presslble favor on her disconsolate parents and family by giving them inform itiou. at 127 Marion street. .V. B.? Any | one harboring her after this dale wtll be dealt wi h according to the ntnioai rigor of the law t, Hal'.imorc, Philadelphia, Bos ton aud other papers please copy. d>Q, 1 A REWARH -TlirXK I.OKT. OR PTOI.ITN; OK VA<tU the mormnu of the ?1 tn?t from the Phlladc Iphift urpot, a white CHUT II ?? rover.d irunk. marked J. P. (' , roo Uuani; ?ni iiik apparel. $1?) in gold and ftotae draft* and imp. raol no value to auy one eacept the owner, pawn en t Iii< viticc Mopped WbotTtr wtll return the trunk oiib he clothe" and paper? may keep the fold, an 1 mill more be ?idea. N" question* asked. A.ldreas J. M. Kineraou A Co., 971 Hr< >adway. QMCHINORID IKM.t.ARK RKW ARH ? I.OHT, OK I njr other. ... i r) by l. .1. O'HRI KN, Ml Hoii'i aireet ?'rlday ali<Tti<nin, | aaaing fr>m llrumtivaj- to the Uowery, inond rroh? pin, of amir tllut. th.netlmea. loUie om uer, than mi* t.thei The ft Hove reward will !?? paid for It* reco?? LOHT A*l> Mm Lost? on the *th inmt., iv ka*t thirty hixth atreet, in a Madiaon avenue mage, chopping In Hroad w ay oud ? anal afreet, or In ? fifth Itrtliie a'age, a be?vy link gold bracelet. wltb froaied Uowera. A an.lablc reward vrUl bft f<4 at 1?< William atrect. I OUT? OX Till KfPAY KVKMXO, NOV J. WIIIl.K AT J the ( ryatal PaUcc. ? lad ) 'a gold hinged bracelet The bnder will lie liberally rewarded ny returning It m liM Weal KmlileentU ureel .HHIN I.. HK.N K KTT. I-1 OCT? IK HROADW AT, A RIVKSKIV IMRSK, WITn J atcel elaap, nittaMHI a rum "f money in bil|? and aoma change; alao *ome other atiiull artlclea The Bnd r will b* rt wirift^ bjr restoring It to >n Ka?t Twent> ihlrd aireet. t ost -poi.rrr or iNtTRAXCK roR mw? ox tiik \ lj Foltpn fire lii?urance Ompanf. The tinder will re Mlrt ? reward of la and the thank* of the owner, by leaving ! ii at 271 i'earl atraet. 1 OCT? OJf Till RHDAY, NOV. ft. ON THK (TIRNRR or J Mac<!"tisn1 ktrert an 1 Wftreriey pla? e. a ?mall blank I I onfc, alpl al? tl. all* arranged, with -nevera! name* In. wrlt'en wt?h penrii. ?f no n?e i<i any peraon eicept the owner. Any I person returning the rame to A J. Campbell. 121 llaoimoni | atreat. will be auiiably r> waidrd. CTOLFN? ABOPT FOl'R WKKKS AOO, FRO* TRS O netghboffhof ^1 of the Herald nflke, a l*rge Mark New : f. ondlatid iUig, wHh the name and real l^tiee of ihe owner nm i hia collar, !fe wa? atolen by a bor. whntoofe him u> ft alaogk ter bonae in Fourth atreat. near Ktrat araane The UUaf I i .illad twlee ft! the owner a realdence. and og>reg to rMurw him for $& Will the |>oU<-a bate au eye on Una. and re4wra , him to 97 ftTenucOf llOrSKH, ROOmH, Am WATTED. 4 OKNTT.? ?AN WTRtmS A ROOM FOR THK WIN aft 'er, In the fam^y of a wi<u>w |?dy wbo baa no boarder*. One who ttifthea to reduce eipemea may addreaa Frteud, Herald oflkM. No fttlenllon paid toftiiawera that do not ataM partli iilara. \ dkkk room wantkh-in a oood law or J\ Ore. by a youn* lawyer, whf re hia aei rfc-ea far ahou half hla iHH'1 will be eompenaaiutn for tba deali i K>ai Ad| dreaa W A,, boa III Herald o(H<*. tirAyrnH? in or kfvt tork. a f? ??inare room. ?|ih palilrie. attached, betln.iia " mmnioeatlng, tinf>mii?hed wltb<?i> hoadl. la a genteel, rw ' ?r enable houae. II In Brooklyn, within a few miantea at raltoa ferrj. If In New York, below Twelfth atreet. and : near one of the rtty railroada. He, ..nd aranoa preferred. AHdreaa J odd, Itera'ld office \4 VNTKH-TO RKNT A STORK ANO II ARKVRNT, ?? anltable Am a grocery and ll>|oor b?<lne?a, bet ween Fol l. ti and t 'li .ml.ei ? ulr.-el. In either WaahlHftan or OffeWWk* a'ree'a Would buy out a irroct-ry atore. Addreaa W. 1> A Co , llobnken F iat office, N J. WTASTUn? A DWK1.I4NO HOTRK, IMMRniATRI.T, ft with ?a?. Jkr ; weat ol Hroftdway preferred. Rcni mi to eiceed Hoi per annum Addreaa Young America, Herald office. 1VAKTKD TO RKNT? A HARF.KKNT. IN A MANIT f> factoring l.nlM ln?' where ft l.raa?lounder'a furoaca coaM be ereetM; ft haUdlftg where at earn power could b? hired when waBtcl would o? prafeered. Ail 'reaa 0. R. F., b '? ,\821 I'oat office. VfANTKO- TO RF*T A HOtTRK IN HROORT.TV, tW f T the n. tghhorV od nod between Wmll ?tri ei and s-..|tb terrtea. to be taken poaaeaalnn of IISRI) llftlcly. Inrnlahed or ?tnfiirniahed. Addreaa bo* 2,41ft New \ork I'oat office, atnung It I I.I I A KIW. 7 3 I l.t.l V R HP ? Vt'M'ANIXKH Rl'RHVR n^HIORR? AP 1) proved ol by tleneral .t-?mea Wataon Webb, and teated I v ihe royal patent air blower in lei Put on at t2S per aet. I'Vielnn'a cushion put on at Wo per aet by O'CYmnor A fnl lenler. billiard tanle mannfarlnrera, No. M Ann aireet, N. T. For sai.p? a finf. nn.i.TARn taiii.p for rai.h? Phelan'a make, will be ?oi<l eheay for caah. Addreaa t.ov S .1X1 I'oat < lllce, Nnaann ? ; r ? i ' rIFt.AN'A PATF.NT HTt4.lARI> T * BIKH.? PARTIHB w antin* good billiard table* wtIT llnd the prevent a fav.wa. Me time to purchaae Al irgelot ./ new and aecond hand tahlea with everything In the billiard line r-h..?p for caah. Palecnaim ? ml "*t Hrtiadway, mannfaeiory (IS Ann atreet yHARP HAS OV HAND R1IM4R0 TARI*? OP ii all Mre? wllh marble and alate beda, with a new atyla m ? u-blon. v*n4f upon th?? npyroxr<\ t?iinrU?l*. t#n r? nt t hnn Mny othrr maniifiirtiir^r. frfuwi fa{ vbf*l> tt If! W, 4' rtHAAT.