26 NOVEMBER 1836, Page 7

In the Court of Exchequer, on Saturday, a conditional order

was granted for the appointment of a receiver over part of the estates of Mr. Otway Cave, M. P., in the county of Tipperary, on account of tithes due by certain of his tenantry who hold at will, or since the operation of Lord Stanley's bill.

Mr. O'Connell was to have attended in the Dublin Court of Ex- 'chequer, on Tuesday, to argue against the legality of the proceedings in cases of writs of rebellion ; but a note was received from him by his "junior," Mr. Dickson, stating that the "frightful" accounts of the health of his son Maurice would prevent his attention to business. The Court wished Mr. Dickson to proceed, though that gentleman said he was unprepared ; but, on the application of Sergeant Jackson, who also wished for delay, the arguments on the question were postponed.

The Freeman's Journal says, that one gentleman on the list of namess returned by the Irish Judges to fill the office of High Sheriff for the various counties next year, " labours under the most decided of all ince- Nickles for office, having some time since, we are credibly informed, gone to his long home."

We learn with pleasure that it is proposed to remove from the Com- mission of the Peace all persons holding the incongruous office of

Barony Constable ; an office to which, by an excellent provision of the New Grand Jury Act, no magistrate is at present eligible.—Dablin Freeman.

The labourers in the employ of Dean Hawkins, of Dunkerrin, have been served with notices not to work for him or dig his potatoes ; and that if any person whatsoever buy or sell to that clergyman, he shall get the fate of Hogan, the unfortunate companion of Ryan, the Rebellion Commissioner.

The Mail states, that Mr. Kill Ryan, the rebellion hero, was unable to obtain a seat from Dublin to his country quarters until a professional friend threatened the coach-proprietors with taking a post-carriage and four, at their proper cost. The company did not, of course, act thus from personal motives, but from a desire that their property and the lives of' their passengers should not be risked.

Another tithe sale was attempted in the county of Wexford, on Wed- nesday week. The concourse that attended was immense, although the rain fell in torrents. The Sale was at the suite of the executor of the late Bishop of Ferns against Mr. Philip Tremble of Kilgibbon. A great quantity of valuable stock and several articles of household furni- tore were put Lip; but from the 7,000 persons in attendance no respond- ing voice issued, although property worth 411. was offered so low as one pettily.