Newspaper of The New York Herald, July 2, 1843, Page 1

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated July 2, 1843 Page 1
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-BBB?SBHHH-HHTH ol. IX.?Ho. 170 Wfeou 3391 THIRTEEN DAYS LATER FROM EUROrE. AHRIV1L OK THE GREAT WESTERN. i?i*ik n *>iutlon?O'tr to AmmiI" late O'Connell?The Wsather?Marriage of the Princess AnfUita of Cambridge? The King of Hanover a* an English Peer Canada Corn Bill?Commercial Treaty and Mr. Webster's Speech?Insurrection In Spain?Great Battle In Bclnde?Farther News from India, France, Spain, Turkey, and Egypt, &c. Ac?Markets, <kc. The Great Western arrived yesterday merning at a quarter past three o'clock, bringing dates from Liverpool of the 17th inst., and from London to the evening of the 16ih. She wan boarded by Pilot beat J. E. Davidson, 180 miles S. E. Sandy Hook, on the previous morning, at 10 o'clock. The Great Western made her passage in 13 days and 11 hours, running time. She passed the Liverpool docks at half past two, P. M. June 17th?passed Sandy Hook at midnight of the SOih?stopped at Quarantine at half past 1, P. M. on the morning of the 1st inat., and arrived at her moerings at four o'clock. She had, during the passage, ten days westerly, two days easterly wind, and one day calm. Having received our files ot papers by five o'clock, we issued the Herald with a carefully condensed compilatien of the news she brought, extending through several columns, and despatched it by the early mails to every part of the Union. The news, however, possesses no striking features of o'er :? : * ur .uc.u ? |H)WCIlllg IIIIJ'UI IttUt'C. VY C IIUW ICpUUUBII} UUl Ullljr the matter which we gave in our edition yesterday, but further details, especially such as relate to the troubled state of Ireland, which is of greater interest than any other that we meet with. The agitation continues to be powerfully assisted by the priesthood. When religion and patrietism act simultaneously upon a generous and warmhearted people, personal consequences become lost in enthusiasm. In whatever manner aflaire may terminate in Ireland, a deadly nale towards England and the English will rankle in the minds of the Irish p?o|>le. The Caledonia, Capt. Lott, arrived at Liverpool on Tuesday evening, lr?m Halifax. She sailed from that place on the 3d, and from Boston on the 1st. She carried eut sixty-four passengers, and made the run from Halifax in ten days. The Stephen Whitney and Columbus packet ships had arrived out?the former on the 6th, and the latter on the 10th inst. The nuptials of her Royal Highness the Princess Augusta of Cambridge, with his Serene Highness the Hereditary Grand Duke ot Mecklenburg Strelitz, were fin ally arranged. The Queen sent a message to Parliament for an outSt for the Princess. The King ol Hanover, who is in England,; took the oaths of allegiance to his niece, the Queen, and resumed his seat in the House ot Lords as Duke of Cumberland, thus presenting the singular spectacle of a foreign potentate taking part in legislating tor the English people. The Lnnudtt corn bill had its first reading in the House ol L?>rds on the 15th ol June. On the wme night, in the House of Commons, the Home Secretary annuuac-d ih.U Government had resolved to abandon the educational c!du*e<? ot the factory bill. The hostility ot the dissenters had proved bo powerful, that even ii carried through Parliament, there was no hope of these clauses going into bentficial operation. A triumph of the disaenters over the established Church. The Canada corn bill had its third reading by a vote of 150 to 76 A meeting, announced by the high sheriff of Kent, was held on Friday week, on Penenden Heath, to petition Parliament against the Canada Corn Bill, and tor full and eflectual protection t* agriculture, and every branch of industry. It is rumored that the Westmoreland and Cumberland Yeomanry Cavalry have received orders to hold themselves in readiness to be called out on actual duty at a moment's warning. The Ireland Arms Bill was in committee of the House of Commons at the latest date, the debate having continued several nights. The bill met with great opposition. On the 13th, Lord John Russell moved that the House go into committee for the consideration of the corn laws. He argued at gteat length for a moderate fixed duty. After a long debate the motion was negatived, 244 t? 146. Mr. Webster's Baltimore speech was frequently referred to in the course of the debate. Sir R. Peel has stated, in the House of Commons, that the Sandwich Islands had been ceded to the British Crown. It is said that the government have it in contemplation to establish a regular line of steam cominu1 nication with the Brazils. An Anti-Slavery or World's Convention was being held 'in London, which was attended by Lewis Tappan, Joshua Leavitt, Fuller, and other American Abolitionists, but it appears to excite very little interest. Prince Albert fixed Wednesday, the l.'hh of July for his visit to Bristol, and to be present at the launch of the Great Britain, the stupendous sister ship to the Great Weatern. The cost of this vesael, including her fitting up, stated to be ?90,000. The landlords in the North of England are verv generally making a reduction of 10 per cent, upon the rental of nrilin>n> The commaading officer of a Portuguese vessel of war onthe Ailican station has been brought to Lisbon, to be tried in last retort for flogging a senman to death, having given him no less than 2,300 lashes! The man's offence was getting tipsy when he had accompanied the officer ashore. Mr. Van Amburgh realised the sum of JE170 from ons afternoon's performance at Loughborough. A ball in aid of the Polish refugees is about taking place m London on a magnificent scale. Out of his immense wealth the late Mr. Arkwright has only left ?600 to charitable institutions. It is stated that if any of the Chelsea or K.ilinainham pensioners connect themselves with the repeal * movement, their names will be struck ofl the list. n. nL.t * 1 ** i t. t/iinuiicrs nas resignen ins i>ri>le?<or?hjp of divinity in the University ot Edinburgh, a step which follows up in the ordinary course the recent events in the church. The Rev. George Talbot, M. A., formerly of Baliol College, has resigned the living of Ever-creechcum-Chesterblade, Somerset, and joined the Church ot Rome. Thin is the filth member of the University of Oxford who has turned .Romanist since the convention of the Rev. R. W. Sibthorp. 'i'lie Princeis Oubleza, wife cf Prince Milosch, ex-Suvereign of Servia, died at Neusata on the 2(>th of May. One ot iielton's boatswains, Henry Wyatt, aged 73, died iweritty. He had served the greater part ot liistimc on board the Queen Charlotte, and had been in twenty-five engagements with Nelson.? He had been blind lor the latit twelve yearn, and lus principal amusement was having the n?wsi?a|>ei? read to him by his wile. Madame Montgolfier, the celebrated savant who was the inventor of the first ?ir balloon, called " Montgoifier." is still 11vine. And has tust enter*.t her llOiti year. j *' 4 E NE' II Commercial Treaty.?The London Herald, at ? the close of an article on the nuhject of a commer- ol cial treaty between Great Britain and this country, ?' makea the following statement Mr. DufTUreon?the gentleman to whom we hare b already referred, who wan formerly miinj-rfed with V h W ellington journal, and whoenjoys, we are told, " the President's confidence? being lately about to * proceed to Euroi*-, was |>ut by Mr. Tyler into complete uoHttession ot Ins views, and strongly recom- b mendrd by the President to the American resident \ at this Court. Mr. Everett was indeed directed by ii Mr. Tylt r io present Mr Green to Sir Kobert Peel h in reference to tins subject. Mr. Green had not, n however, any ollieial character or powers, and his a mission was siiii)?iy to impress on our Government ti President Tylei'a opinion, and to expresshts willing- ti nesH to open negotiation- at Washington. Mr. Green s has,we hear, been placed in cpmmunication with Sir 1< It. Peel; but it ha*, we are informed, been intima o ted to him that as he is;not possessed of any diplo- li matic powers or character, no expression of opinion c or reply to his statements can be given by the responsible servants of the British Crown. Those statements have been heard with attention and courtesy, and there the matter ends. ' The Cabinet ministers met on Sunday last?a 8 most unusual occurance?and remained the deliberation the greater part of the afternoon. All the ' Members ot the Cabinet, with the exception of the ? Chancellor of the Exchequer, who has recently louf c his son, were present The affairs of Ireland, it is ' surmised, was the object ot the deliberation. ( The alarm created in the minds of the speculators t respecting the state of affairs in Ireland occasioned a a fall of five-eights in the consols from the closing J price of Wednesday week. The reduced securi- j ties were affeeted by the same cause, but only in a j very slight degree. 1 The value of the exports of British and Irish pro- j duce from the United Kingdom was nearly a mil- ' j lion sterling less in 1842 than in either of the lour t preceding years. I lie largest export was 111 looo? 1 namely, ?3,030,532; in 1842, ?1,756,805. , The total amount of agricultural propefly is | ?2,971,756,670; but the amount of cai ital invested < in manufactures is only ?204,733,872. The revenue of the customs at Liverpool contin- ( ues to improve The receipts in May exceeded by i ?30,000 those of the corresponding month last year. 1 The total number of registeied British vessels on the 31st December last, was 28,798, burthen 8,418,- i 126 tons; navigated by 202,033 men and boys; and this exclusive of Irish vessels, and a large portion of | our colonies. Several cargoes of Mediterranean wheat, of infe- i rior quality, have been taken out of bond, and ship- ' ped to the Baltic and to Denmark. The price of ome was as low as 20s. per quarter. ! Her Majesty's ships Erebus, commanded by J. C. , Ross; and Terror, commanded by F. R. M. Cro- | zier, arrived in Simon's Bay, Cape of Good Hope, n the 4th of April, from the Antarctic regions, . having attained the latitude of 78 10 S. The weather in England had been exceedingly j wet, cold and dreary; but before the sailing of ihe Great Western, a genial change had occurred. Swarms of locusts have made their appearanc* in many parts of the Papal territory, and caused enormous devastations; and according to a letter from Alexandria, of the24ih ult., a large portion of Lsypt ha9 been ravaged by swarms of locusts. There is at present in the orangery at Versailles, an orange tree, planted by one of the female ancestors of Jeanne d'Albret. Its age is 4:32 years It was brought to France in 1560, and was the first of the kind then seen. Francis I. and Henry IV kept it at Pountainblean. Fr m recent official documents it appears, thht th re were in January, 1830, in the English army? . Englishmen; 44,329; of Scotchmen, 13,800; of irishmen, 42,894; and in January, 1840, there were in the same force?of Englishmen, 51,559; of Scotchmen, 15,232 ; of Irishmen, 41,218. Shipwrecks.?A strong (ale of wind from the W N.W. blew during the night of Ihursdav, and ( on Friday morning the ship Elizabeth, from Mobile, g it on shore near Crosby Point. A steamer and lile-boat saved the crew. The flat Ann was about ( a.i hour previously in distress off' the Point of Ayr, ! hikI the lue-boat troin that station took ott the crew and landed them safely on Hilbre island. pakuaivirvr?House of Lords, June 16.?The Earl ot Ai?erdee? said the government of Bia- , zil had agreed to send a functionary to this country, wall the view of carrying on th? negocia- ] Hon in order to ? settlement. The Brazilian go- | vrrnment wished it* to admit their sugar at a duty j ol not moie thau i<? per cent, to which this country could not agree. House'or Commons?Irish Arms Biia ? On the order of the day being moved for going into committee on the Irish Arms bill, Mr. Wyse rose to move, as an amendment, a resolution of which h? had given notice. He said that he could not consent to the pasting of a restrictive measure of this nature until its necessity had been proved upon more sufficient grounds than those that had been adduced by her Majesty's government. He did not speak as a party man, or as one who preferred one I government to another; but as an Irish member, < deeply interested in the welfare of his country. The i state of crime in Ireland did not at all warr.mt the i enactment of so harsh a measure tor that country. < This could be shown on the authority of the Juduea, who were far more to be relied upon than the authority of the police, upon which the government rest ed. Hut supposing that some parts of Ireland were in a disturbed state, was that any reason tor placing the whole of the couutry uiider an oppressive law of this character! Why should Waterford, that was always in a tranquil state, be placed in the same condition of restraint as the north, where outrages were commuted 1 Let tne remedy append where the evil existed, but not to the peaceable part ot the country. Hut this bill, il even [assed inio a law, would not effect the object proposed, ot sup-, pressing outrage, because it was not by the use of' arms alone that outrages of the worst character were committed. It was notorious that the worst crimes were perpetrated by large bodies ot men assembling at night and setting fire to the houses ot those who were obnoxious to them. This wns not the sort of legislation that was ( roper to quiet or conciliate the Irish people. It was not by a paltry measure of this kind that they wer" to be controlled or reconciled to the union ; but by the enactment ot wise and just laws, placing both countries on a perfect equality. It was not by pouring troops into the country, or by such ridiculous exhibitions as that which was made the ( other day in sending a military force to storm Waterford, when the |*op!e were as peaceable as they are at present. This farce was got up by a person who belonged to a set of corrupt fellows, who termed themselves loyalists, and who were always purchasable at elections. This person told this tale ot rebellion from his own invention to one of the Coast | Guard, who told it to an inspector, who sent it on ( to a stipendiary magistrute, who transmitted it to ( the government, who, without making ine slightest inquiry of any of those respectable authorities on , the s|K)t who could have rightly informed them, sent down forthwith, in breathless haste, on the Ionization of tine trumped-up story, an armed steamer j filled with trooira to engage immediately the imtigi- , nary rebels. By such proceedings as this it was , that the government were disturbing the whole , Irame ot society .paralyzing all business and making themselves ridiculous. He tor one would not give hi#sanction to such a course of government lor ins country, or admit any fight to deprive the people ot i Ireland of the same constitutional privi- i leges that belonged to the people of this i country. He should then move the following I resolution:? 'That it be referred to a select com- 1 mittee of this.house to inquire liow tar it is just or ? politic to restrict the people of Ireland in their un- I doubted constitutional right to possess and carry arms." i Thk l)tiKR of Wku.inoton ok Rkpbal,?The j Duke ot Wellington, who unhappily will in his tiedining years keep himself before the public gaz-.', J has now become, we lament to say, the greatest < tw.iddle-tnoiiger m Parliament Last night week, tor instance, he perpetrated the ioltowiug nonseu?* , whei endeavoring to explain the unconstitutional dismissal ol the lush magistrates tor not writing to Downing street to know what opinion they might be allowed to hold and express while the Tories are in power? . My lord*, I have besidni to observe to your lordship*. that lor a very considerable penod of time it ha* been u matter of notoriety in Ireland thai the memtien of hei I Majesty's Council, her Majesty's servants In this anil I the other House of Pariiainert, declared It the positive c and Mxed determination of the government to maintain < W YO EW YORK, SUNDAY IVf iviolatp the legislative union hatvvpen th< two countries. >n?e ol the molt di?tu.Kuiihe ! m. ml>tr* 01 ln>th hotlM* I'Parliament declared. n> ihi'ir jjluCti, thai they had the ?me intention; and thu dncUra ion ?i opinion m? ' < u ummunica'ed to ?he pu'Uic mor< lu.in once, und in v.o dm imtance, ail believe, ha* there been an intention vowed to promote thoo'>J?ct of thm repeal of the 'luion fell,than, what n>unt l.e interred fioni the noiorinty of lat tact? What but that the repeal ol the union, so iar a vote of Pdrlianu-ni i? concerned, i? hupul?a? " The nation, wliii 11 in drawing to a close hat* pen singularly <ieliei :nt in practical legislation ? Vitti the exception ol the Factories' Bill, winch as raised such a storm of opposition, no cotnpreensive ineavure has been introduced worthy ol the ( ante. A falling revenue, a declining (rude, mutiny ion, every day increasing in numbers and impor \ ance; Scotland torn to pieces by religiou* dissm- < tons, which it Attributes to the government; Ire- . *nd on the verge of insurrection, convulsed from | me extremity to the other?these are the accumu- i uted difficulties which beset the Minister at the lose of the second parliamentary session." i Laughable .Scene in the House.? On Friday J veek, Sir R. Peel appeared at the bar, and anncun- ( ed that he had a message from her Majesty. It was , rought up and read from the chair, the members ittinif uncovered " Victoria Regina.?Her Majesty thinks it right ' o acquaint the House of Commons that she has riven her consent to the marriage of her royal highless the Princess Augusta Caroline, eldest daughter >i"his royal highne>sihe Duke of Cambridge, to his oyal highness the hereditary Grand Duke of Meckenburgh Strehtz. After thw many proofs of aflecion lor her Majesty's lamilv given by the House >f Commons, and to which ncr family was fully ilive, she has no doubt of the readiness of the -louse ot Commons to make a suitable provision lor ler royal highness on this occasion." [The reudng ot this message was followed by loud laughter rom (for that early hour of the evening) a very full louse. It is right here to observe, thai (he laughter iad no reference whatever to the-royal message, or he illustrious parties to whom the message alluded, rhe fact may be explained in a few words:?From he eitting of the House there was a rumor very gelerally Believed that Sir it. Peel was to bring down i message from her Majesty connected with the >resent state of attkirs in Ireland. The right lion, jarouet entered the house a lew minutes before fire 3'cfock, and took Ins usual seat; but after the la|?e sf a short time he rose aud went to the b.ir, from which, having been called on by the speaker, he unnounced, "A message from her Majesty." The stillness of the house at this announce meat was almost deathlike, nor wus it much interrupted by the soft tread of the right hon. baronet as he walked to the table and delivered the "message" in. It was then read by the speaker, and as he went to the end the subject was so very different from what wus expected that a loud laugh burst from nearly all who were not in the secret. It was evidently a laugh of much satisfaction, we should raiher say of downright joy, to judge by the faces of most of the members who joined in it.] The War in China.?A parliamentary return of ihe sums paid on account of the war in China, so tarasmey can ce maue out, ana or me 6ums received or due lrom China under the late treaty of peace ur otherwise, has just been published, from which it appears that the. total expenditure, including ?1,096,416 by estimate lor 1842 3, is ?4,215,413, and the actual receipt ?2,537.504, whereof ?1,237,504 is Canton Ransom; and ?1,300,000 the first instalment paid under the treaty with China ? The amount due from China is stated thus:?In June, 1843, S3 000,000; January, 1844, #3.000,000 ; June, 1844, #2,500,000; ''June, 1845, $2,000,000; January, 1846, #2,000,W0?'Total $15,000,000; equal at 4s 4d each, to ?3 250,000. 1 his, added to ihe amount r< ceived, makes the aggregate ?5,787,504; leaving a balance over the expenditure of ?1,572,091 There are, however, in addition, the following claims to be provided tor1st, Opium claims, $6.<KX>,000 2d, Hong merchant^ debts, estimated at $3.(100,000. 3d,such sums an may be due tu the Ka.-t India Company tor expenses connected with the war, not yet brought to account, and for which no f siimate can now be formed. Offer to Government to a68a??tn/ife Mr. O'Cunneix. ?Several obscure reports were current on Friday week, that a perwmhnd nude an otlerto government to assassinate Mr. O'Counell. ii.?vernm? nt obtained a warrant for the apprehcrrion of this person, at Bov? street on Wednesday Jwtek ; ht war arrested at Gloucester on Tbuimay, and <.n Saturday he wasfexainincd at the ,Horne Uffic- be fore Mr Hall, the m?gi?ra!e; Sir James ofrahani and Mr. Manners Sutton being nresent. Sir Jam; s Graham received at his privsfe residence in Hilt itrpef HerU^lev Snu.ir/* h Irtlpr h--.ii iiii* ilie (Hull i ftwtl trie Kideu opposed to 'netection." ( I'he same result rook place on Hnturday last at Wus 1 w x, ?t a meeting of farmer*, with Htiil greater suc ess A ree'dufton 'n favor ot m fixcn duty, pro- ' <*eu i?y one ol the county members, was defeated >y one declnr n? Hie necessity ol a total and imm< - 1 'int? repeal ot the Corn taw*. These are ominous itn?, and cannot b" mistaken. Tlike Qijrk.n NttEsixa hfr oW^ t/Hti.n?Her Ma- 1 esty tin" t^'ieen, whose health, by thr blessing of :? 'rovtdsiMif, whs neyr In Iter, has had the good ( use to break through the cold tortus ot Court I irecedent, ami net an ex wnple to mothers, by uurs- <J iik the royal intant, win s-' sale and happy birth has i aused such K?nerai joy This is only another proof ? *1 those domestic aniiabiliiiea and isympailuea a CPBter post office hihiii|>, dated "Gloucester, 6tn June," and signed "Samuel Mayer." Th?? letter was couched in very ramblin? language, relating; chiefly to Irish politics, and it contained the following sentence?"I will undertake, \r ' may be advised, to r in theriak or my lifeagmusi O'Counell's *' Mr. Mayer explained, that he wrote the inter on Saturday evening, alter ti nner, under the mtlueuce nf wine and of u couvrr&ation with some Irieuds on Irii>h politics. He had no intention ol sending the leMer; but he put it into hi# pocket, in winch happened to be a letter to his mother; and by mistake he next posted the wring letter. On discov' ring bis blunder, he intended to write an explanatory letter; but his friends advised him not, as Sir James Graham would obviously regard the letter a^ a mer<' pffusion tinder ihe excitement of wine. He expressed hit extreme regret at his folly, and produced testimonials of excellent character from the High Sheriff of Gloucester, and other' vary respectable l>ersons After a few remarks from Mr. Hall, the prisoner was ordered t? enter into his own recognizances in the sum of ?200, and find sureties in ?100 each, for his ap|>earauce at the July Ses-ions t>f the Criminal Court, to answer any indictment which might be preferred against him. Two genJemenwho accompanied him from Gloucester, immediately eHtered into the required sureties, and he was forthwith releaied. Mr. Mayer is of gentlemanly appearance, and about thirty-five years of age. Some year* back he resigned practice as a solicitor, to take a situation in the Custom-house at Oloucester. He is a married man, with a lannly, and is said to be much respected. The Late Chartist Trials.?The Court of Queen's Bench gave judgment in the case of " The Queen v. O'Ooanor and others" Mr. Feargus O'Connor, having been found guilty at the late spe cial commission of aiding and abetting the riots urliinh Hicifnrh*?H thp mirfli.>rn rii?frwt4 nf Knpiuml last year, moved to have judgment upon him arrested, in consequence of a technical objection to the indictment under which he was tried. It appears that in the tilth count ot the indictment no venue was laid; and a great deal ot very learned and ingenious argument having taken place upon the point, whether the venue being laid in the margin might not be " imported into the body," the judges on the day named decided lhat the restrictions ot the law prohibited such importation?that no venue being laid in the count itself, it was tor that reason bad and accordingly judgment upon Mr Feargus O'Connor is arresied. This legal bungling, and the acquittal of O'Connor, who is at large again, has been severely denounced. The special commission which tried him, cost the country ?18,000 in the spring of this year. Mr. Feargus O'Connor and Mr James Bronterre O'Brien, the OhartiBt leaders, notwithstanding the " pot and kettle" style in wliii h they have of late ber n complimenting each other, have made up their differences. They made recently a tender ot their support to the Repealers of London, which was willingly accepted; but a mandate front the head quarters of repeal at Dublin has forbid the union Mr. T. M. Ray, the secretary, in writing to the London Repealers,says, " We cannot, and will not, liave any thing to do with these Chartist*." Notwithstanding this, Mr. O'Connor has been recently addressing a Urge meeting of Chartists at Manchester in lavor ol repeal. i Progress of Free Trade Opinions amongst the Farmers.?Mr Ct/bden continues his visits to the ' agricultural districts, wliere he succeeds in persuad- 1 ng the farmers that their only true and fast Iriends ' ire the free traders. He addressed the farmers ol ' Ueilfordshire on Saturday week, at a large meeting, j * here he made a very nappy speech, and althougli ' >pj>osed by one or two members lor the county, and ( laving an opponent, (Lord Charles Russell, hrotlivr ' >t Lord John R nssrll,) in the rhao. h? >>eat the nio- , looolists by a large majority, and carried resolution* ' e????i??i?-s? RK I OttNING, JULY 2, 1848. vhich prrv iri?* ih?- roynl bosom. The sagacity of | ^ in- ntepcan mi t)t- rj i? -uiuii'd. It 18 the opinion ?>i an t ncuctl Hud mtiiout medical men, that tlie course yhicfo iiature dictates js, thai which in most benefi- i rial to tlie parent and the child. Many weakly t ioiistitutions among the titled and the wealthy, af t irobably due to tlir ??pp.>??i' - luif W conduct ; Mid 1 nany, we are assured, ?rf the sample# of the fu- i ire health of parent urn! infant having breu sxeri- I iced t> the artificial claim* of Iduhion, or to th?* I rigid laws of e'i<iuette. How many mothers n tlie if?per cm-lfs wiil bless the nob'e dictate and sma- , jioiih resolution ol her Majesty'** maternal love !? , Court GjiztUt. Iri'luntl. | The ngt'aUon ofthr reptulol the Union continues i .virh unabated viol^uoe /i.t th* Dublin Corn Ex- ; change on 'lie 5th, tne re,>eul rent arnoiiuted to < ?!X14, the lars^a' yet received, except that of tin* j irevious week, wniuh mended dome extraordinary t returns made at Mr. O'Conuell'a great meeting in Tipperary. Troop* have been poured into the couii- i !ry in great numbers. At uie close ol last week the | [orcein Ireland aiimuntrd to six divisions ot artil- i lery; six regiment* and a squadron of cuvalry; ( twelve, battalions and twenty-iwo depots ol in- t imiuy. 1 Kenr-Admiral Bowles arrived at Kingston on Fri- ] day, in a steamer. The admiral originally formed i ihe coast guard ol Ireland. On the same day arrived i the Rhadamanthus, with a company of ivoyal Marine

Artillery,and stores; the men were staioned in 1 tlie Pigeon-house fort. 1 he last squadron of the t Third Dragoons arrived on Saturday. The Queen's i Bays have also arrived,the last division on Tuesday. ' The Cyclops war steamer, with 4(H) marines, and an immense quantity of aminuniiiou, arrived at Cove , on Saturday. Subsequently urrived the Meteor, A I- c ban, and Myrtle, with more marines and military ( stores; and ihe Malabar72 A large quantity of t ammunition was received at Carlow on Tuesday ' evening, under escort, front the Ordnance Office i A report reached Dublin on Saturday the 4th that i there was "an insurrection" in Waterford, and the i Rhadamanthus was hastily despatched with troope < A correspondent ol the Dublin Evening Post, wri- i tins: on Sunday, describes the arrival, while the ] usual Sunday loungers were promenading on the | quay: i " Wo hal a grand seenn Were yesterday. Five com pa- | uies ot' tho 8ixty-flr.it urrived in a steamsr at the quay, ( about half past 11. The men were nil drawn up with ( loaded arms and bayonets fixed, on thodock. The vessel cautiously approached the quay, and a sergeant was then ?ent on shore to reconnoitre. His first inquiry of the lew 1 stragglers who went to look at them was?'I* thebarracks took yet?' and being told not, he asked,' how tar olt arc I the rebels?' It appears that some people here hoaxed Karl de Orey." The Khadamanthus returned to Dublin at five o'clock on Wednesday morning. It npi>ears that some wag hoaxed the government into a belief of this non-existent "insurrection." The subject ha* been rei erred to in ihe House of Commons, when Lord Eliot threw the blame on the commander in Ireland ; but the Lord Lieutenant, it is understood, \vaith< party duped. The "Cork. Examiner" hm a story about " Repeal in the Armytin catustrophe ot which is, that some drunken soldi* rs a'. ( ork, when arrested by some sober soldiers and police, called out, " Hurrah for Repeal!" some hundreds of bystanders being "greatly excited." A letter fVom Dublin, dated June 11th, gives the following details ot Mr. O Connell's movements tor some time to come Alter addressing his hundreds of thousands at Kilkenny on Tnursday, he proceeded to Cork yesterday, and will arrive at Mallow this oay, wnereanomi r uemons ruuou 01 pnysicai lorce will come off. The usual precautions have been taken by the authorities to prevent a breach of the peace, and accordingly a troop of the IO1I1 Hussars, Irotn Ballincollig, ana two companies ot the iMnli Regiment, under the command ot Major Leighton, have been ordered to the place ot meeting. From Mallow he go?*B to 6ktbbereen, in obedience to a re quisition lorwarded to him trom that locality, feigned by about70 persons, and ot these 70 no fewrr than '.<8 are the names of K?-man Catholic priest*. The great county of Cork being then left in a state of wholesome excitement, in its whole breadth from east to west, the county of Clare will be the ne.\t scene in the programme, whence he will pass on to Coilnaught, visiting Athlone, Ualway, probably Tuam, and then return to head quarters in Dublin. At the Corn Exchange meeting on the (>tht Mr. O'Connell ridiculed the bustle among the officials and the military; the much-talked-of rebelliou was inviriibl<:;but the soldiers woutdbe employed in aiding to collect the poor-rates next winter?"in distraining blankets and pots with that view " fie hnd just heard ot a gentleman who had brought his family trom Wexlord to Dublin, to be saler in consequence ot the rebellion that was to break nut that morning. Afier referring to Lord John Russell's denial that he had been offered the post of Chief Baron, a fact which he (Mr. O'Connell) asserted three tinn * in !hr Unus*' ot Commons, in the presence <>f ministers which they n?-ver denied, he deacrtbed the denial a* "some little piece of triekerv <<n thr narf ni llit- wliiir* ninth lie (Jul not understand. Mr. O'Connell tl>en proposed an a.ldress to (he people ol Ireland The novelty in it was some reply to two principal objections against Repeal. One objection was, thai there would be a Catholic aBCffldi.nry; ine answer was, that there whs no oangi r ot n; that in i educing the Protestant betal)ii.-'hnieiit, regard would be had to vesttd interests and the rights of incumbent*; that the tunds would not be devoted to any other establishment; and that the Catholic* would have no object in desiring an ascendancy. Tile other objection was (he lear of the landlordsat the contemplated " fixity of tenure" for tenants; the reply was much argument in favor ol the alteration of the law, as tending to the prosperity anil peace of Ireland. The address watt adopted. The ren'received on that day was ?310. The dismissal of magistrates for countenancing repeal agitation continues. The tollowing are mentioned as having been su|>erseded Mr. de Verden, Mr. Caleb Powell, M P., Mr. Joseph Myles Macdonnell. The voluntary resignations are more numerous:?Mr. John Hyacinth Talbot, Mr James Sinclair, Mr Patrick Curtis, Mr. Maurice Power, Mr Kean Mahoney, Mr. Patrick Ternan, Mr. i James Mathews, Mr. Thomas tnnis, Mr G ney, Mr. F Comyn, Mr. W. F. Finn, Mr. John Mackler. of Trim ;Mr. Francis Comyn, ol Ga'.way The Repeal demonstration at Kilkenny, on the 8th, is described ashavmg been great. There were, it is said, upwards ol 300,000 people present, including lrotn 11,000 to 12,000 horsemen. Mr O'Conuell, in addressing this vast multitude said?"Is there a band within hearing 1 If there be, let them play up "God save the Ciueen." [More than a dozen lire vast multitude remaining uncovered. At the termination ot the air three hearty and deafening cheers were given lor the Queen ] I will now give you another subject to cheer?three cheeers lor the Queen's army?the bravest army 111 the world. (Tremendous cheer*.) Three cheers tor the lri?hpe.?|i|e?the most moral, the most brave the most temperate, and the most religious people on the lac ot the earth. (Great and long continued cheemu ) Atier a-ruring his hearers that nothing could prevent Hit ftt p' al heing carried if the jteople were peaceably tie -aid?1 suppose you have heard of th<D'ike el Wellington and sir Kobert Peel having Come down to parluuin n> one fine evening, and ueclared that t.ny would pievent the Re|ie?l of the Union even at the expanse ot a eivil war. We will not go to ^ar with th?-m, Out l?-t them not dare to go to war with us. (I'fiiieiidiMks cheering, which continued tor some mil." es ) We will act on the defensive, and believe me, ni n of Kilkenny, there is no power in Europe that wuld dtire attack you arid the people ot IrelanJ, wiieu they keep them- 1 se|vc?in the rinht and net oo the deleu?ive only ? (Hear, hear ) They threatened us with this civil warfare, Inn weonly laughed at them, and you are v hi liberty to laugh at them again, (('beers and ( laughter ) I hurled back my indignant defiance to ? iliMiiiromthe Repeal A sociaiion, and told them fj wlia* 1 now tell you, that we never would violate , :he law, or commit any violence, but that we have | lands enough to defend out own heads, it they dar- t 'd to attack us. (Great cheers) What was the | consequence. 1 The great Duke of Wellington tl tnH ilie crafty Sir 11 Feel pulled in their horns a , ittle, and they s>id they did not mean to attack us. [Laughter) Hut they have sent over 96,<)00 artilley, cavalry, infantry, and marines here, and I aril 'ery giad of it, tor they will spend Ufi.OOO shillings j very u*y wmie incy remain hi tne country.? v Cheer*) It Would be a kind ot little repeal ol the 11)ion in ueelf. m At the banquet in the eveuing he t<aid, alluding ? o the Kreat atw-emblaKe he had .-eenin the morning. Vhat a WHHie nl physical force have we ii?l wit<e-!?eu 10-day. We stand at the head ot a body of ilea that, if organised by military discipline, w.iulil >e quite abundant for the coaqueatol Kmope We.- t. in*ton had never such an army a;* we ?aw lo-duy. riiere was not at Waterloo on both oiiles <*o many tout, rictiv*, energetic men an we Maw here to-day. t>li! but it will he said they were not disciplined ! i f yon tell ilieiu what t" do you will have them all liaciplined in an hour ( 'reat and continued cheer- n ,JK ) Do you not think iht y were an well able to u ralk .n orarratiera oana a* u in^y w?rt* redcoats, j rt( nd that they would be aa ready to obey iheir repeal ' u tERA vard^na a? it they wft?* ?TH?*ants andean I tuna'! The Dublin Gazette of the 5ih contain? a procfa- p> Tiation, atating tliat on the night of the 2>i innt'int, it about ten o'clock, Mr John Burke, J. P ot Tin rim, in the county of Galwav, (East Hiding,) as he ai van pausing through hia hall, wan tired at by some Vi >erson at prrwni unknown I he Lord-Lieu tenant ms offered ?100 reward for apprehending and >nnguig the &*-a >??in to justice. ti There was an affray between the police and pea- F taniry ai CarrickmacroHH, on the 5th. A Mr Wil- ai jox and a Mr. Herry, accompanied bv twenty-right Ji lolicmen attempied to poat ejectment-notice* at :he chapels of Maheracloone and Cordutl, against qi enants of Mr. nhirley ; the people obstructed them; I Vlr. Wilcox read the Kiot Act; the people did not 2i fisperse at once ; he gave orders to tire ; .-several ?< >ersons were wounded, and one man was killed on lie Hpot. n The usual weekly meeting of the Kepeal Associa- c ion took place on Monday, the 12th, at the Corn t? Exchange, Dublin. A Presbyterian cl? rgyman, a lamed Lawry, from the north of Ireland, filled the ti 2hair, and in the absence ot Mr Q'< ^onnell, appears lJ :> have played the first fiddle The amount <>l Hit' i< rent for the week was announced to be ?1,717 11m. c 103 4d. Th? enthusiasm watibeyond all description, ? he iinnifn** mob outside the building joining in lie cheers trom the inside. An Anti-Kepeal meeting took place in Belfast on |? Friday week. The meeting was an assemblage of I :he Orange and Uultra-Tory parly in the town; and il :he speeches accordingly were ol the usual violent tl 'no Popery" character. ? Notwithstanding the excitement which prevails fi ibnut the Repeal question, the country is in a very it pile' state. The Winchester Guardian of Wednes h i?ty says?"We conversed, last evening, with ag>-u- ** letnan who has bt en travelling through the so-called Ir ' disturbed districts," during the last three months; iV ind lie assures us, that though he has pursued In* w way alone, at all hours, oil highroads and hyeroads, ci hough he ha* been at lairs and markets, in almost ol ?very part ol Ireland?he has never seen more quiet- ol less, or experienced more of the kindness ol the Irish people, then in the course of this period The pt :atrs and markets are now, he says, very rarely 'I marked by any excess or intemperance ; and, when d tie reached Dublin he expressed hissurprit-eat finding iseries of fortifying preparations going on at the p\ Castle, the sentinels itr the Hank of Ireland doubled, *?< (which was done on Friday last,) when Ireland, so u lar as he had seen, was as tranquil as he hud ever tl known it. He ventured to ask the meaning of all l? this, and especially what called it forth} and he was g informed, with a mysterious look, that it was uot so c much the result ol the internal state ol Ireland, as ri the consequence of some secret intelligence from a France! And in this way the officials of the Castle k endeavor to suggt-st a reason lor the " dreadful note ol preparation" now heard Irom one end ol the v country to the other. ?i It is said here that the honorable and Ir anted gen- ti tleni in has abandoned his original intention ol si taking his seat in the House of Commons tins si-s- * sion for the purpose ol opposing the Arms H;il wln-n " that measure comes before a committee. T he truth <> is, Mr. O'Connell clearly sees that the agitation Ins now nearly reached a crisi-, and that his absence a trom Ireland for even one week might materially o allay the sterm which he has created. In the mean ti time the press in tiis interest, echoing its leader, is il incessant mi demands lor money. h The u Evening Mail," the organ of the orange a party, in showing the preference which is given to ti nativesof the other parts of the kingdom over those tl of Ireland, in the service of the government, adduces C the following formidable list in corroboration of its I statement:?"The Archbishop of Dublin is an Eng- 1 lishman. The pay master ol Irish civil services is a l Scotchman. The chic! commissioner ol Irish pub- t lie works is an Englishman. The 'teller' ol the | Irish exchequer is an Englishman. The chief offi- ; cerol the Irish constabulary is a Scotchman. The chief ollicer of the Irish |aist otiice is an Euglishman. I The collector ol excise is a Scotchman. The head i of the revenue police is an Englishman. The second in command is a Scotchman I he persons employed in ilie collection ot the customs, Acc., are English and Scotch?in the proportion ot thirty-five to one. Scotland* The "Aberdeen Constitutional" states that a shark, 15J feet long and !> leet. round the body, w. s caught and killed last week by the crew ot a fishing boat in Aberdeen P>ay. The pastoral letter ot the General Assembly on the present state otthe Church ol Scotland was re,id in the pulpit* of the established churches on Sunday week It is a long document; mid it comments at some length on the pwyiure of atfurs, and the difficulty of property filling so niauy vacancies; asserting the intention ol the Assembly " to maintain that in all questions purely spiritual the judicatories ol the Church have sole right of judging " Ot the Se- ' ceders it ?|>euks in such terms as these?"Towards our brethren who have gone *?ut from us, it is our 1 earnest desire to let brotherly love continue. We 1 cannot admit that the course which they have fol- ' lowed is one to which they have been impelled by an irresistible necessity; but such appears to be their deliberate conviction, and we give them ere- 1 dit tor their sincerity. * * * Earnestly as we desire that you may be established in the present truth, we trust that you will be on your guard against .<11 animosity and unbecoming vehem* nre in the ( discussion of questions which are apt to eugend< r anjsry strife. We do not apprehend that you will fail to observe the ccurtesits id lite in all your inter courre with those wh> have renounced our com- 1 muHion We trust that you w ill cherish towards them the most cordial kindness ' Let all bitternu.u 011/4 urr'itli unrl m ffi r unrl nil mii.r u rwl puiI speaking, be put away trotn you. with nil malice ' It you should ev-r be ass-iiled with r<- vilnig, revile not again " 1 11'- Seceders appear to be animated by ii different spirit " lu contrast with the foregoing," stays the "Edinburgh Weekly Journal," " we append the directions ot the|" Wnneiw" ol Saturday, respecting the way in which th>* clergy of of the Establishment are to be regarded. TV- hstablished clt-rgynian is to be "the man with whom no one is to join in prayer?whose church ih to he avoided as an impure and unholy place?whose addresses are not to be listened to?whose vi*'ts are not to be received?who is everywhere to he put uuder the ban ot the community, Jee." The Church or Scoii.and.?Montrose ? The first Sunday ot the uecestjiwu, whicn was to have swamped the Kstabli*hed Church, has been got over in this quarter with very little stir, the Presbytery having so arranged it that all the pulpits ot tlv ^ceding ministers were filled as usual Notwithstanding the most strenuous exertions of the Non-intrusionists, to lend i tl the 1 r flocks, the churches, in every case, were filled with numerous and attentive audiences. According to appointment ot Presbytery, Dr. Smith preached in Craig Church; and although both the principal avenues ol the parish were beset, iheone by the lute incumbent. Doctor Brewster, who preached in a barn at Seaton ot l)? in, and n the other by Mr. Nix?>n at Ferryde*, the tnosistrenuous exertions being at the same tiro< made to withdraw the people from the parish church, a numerous i, una attentive congregation, mm n to me cnagrin, no doubt, of the agitator*, listened to iJr Smith'* elo- w tuent discourse, while we believe, notwithstanding i'i the novelty ot the thing, the recesronists had little : to boast oi in the numerical amount ot their audi- m 'iicea. In St. Syrun church, Mr Low, of Mary kirk, m ilso p eached to a mo*t numerous congregation, the >rdinary collection on thm oocmi"ii being more \ bail double its u-ual amount, while Mr tveiih occu- 11 ued a barn in the neighborhood We see trom |? ilacards extensively circulated throughout the town, hat Go<>k'? late circus has her n covered in ?nd til ronverted into a meeting-home, and that service js 0 be )> rlormed there next Sunday by Mr Foate and Jr. Brewster.?Montrom Stumiard. ? HI France. Politician* in Paris have heen aroused, not hy uny , ;reat event, but by a series ot small defeats suf- ( r > red by the ministry, each uiuui|>ortaiit in itelf, l?ut all, wlien taken together, and const- ( ; ered in succession, both affronting > nd alarmng One day it i?i the Coinage Bill, anoher it is the law lor purchasing up canal shares, j hen it in the hirshnettt of the Hudktt cwmrnnwion. I'he government experienced on Tuesday week a |(1 iew check in the Chamber o Deputies, in the rectum of their demand of lSO.fHIOf tor the servic ? 1 the French in Inilia. One letter contend* that i ne refusal of the grant was by " the profligate mitt- (' I "plication of the public money of late years in , r '. ndicherry nn^ elsewhare." < )n n division on th .ne there wi re n>r the grant, li?3 ; against it, 175 atiundated by this demonstration, tfr* Ministers , itniu M another Dili, rein lve to inland n ivu inn, i itch would, it w?? understood, li.ive l>e-'<i imlurly rejected. The Bml?rt m m<111 to be Ola" i-t?'d, the railroad* brought on, and a num r ot iiioney vot?*M diapoet-d ot fhe Frrnoh mpem nr:?| taint it? with th?* rf^nlt of it *'o debates, tne one upou the coinage, and ?h* her upon tn?* grant to the < <.>'< ny -i roii ji b' r. v, > i each of which the nunintry w? rc defeated I tie in?< q u-nces of their dtviaiouc are not regarded . * nportoat ti'i ( ' clare* it to be his intention to prrat*'-1?? >1 tcviiik lor th?- sum of mon.y h* ptttp<??.-?U> ???? "'J I'w pun the Marquesas. lli? intention to cue a cana^ ftr? iToan the l?tnmus of J'ananu, be nay*, la no ciu- f.?w iera. uf* I L l>. Mm Tiw Unti. The ex-Queen of Spnin in hi P.m?, actively en?ged, it is surmised, in hI>?*iiii>k th?* purposes of her irty The Budget which the French ministry produced i derided us most unsatisfactory. A.tu-r ail, it ih bundantly cl**ar that the (iuizot party have race ied <i blow and a discouragement. Spain. Spain continues to be in a very unsettled condw on. It is said that refugee* of all opinions in ranee are flocking to the towns near the frontier; nd among those who h*v<- approached Bayonne, ih aureguy el Pastor. mere nan "ecu a ins' uroancc ai iviaiaga, in conaence of tii*? dismissal ol Lo^z mid his abinet. 'he Fr?nch steamer Gassendi called there on the 5th ot May, and touud thai the place had lieen tor nine days in a state ot insurrection 1'he intelligence troni Malaga, Grenada, and Alteru, s'aieu that the Junto* installed in the* tow hp ontinued to direct the movement, winch extended j Estepona, a small town situate between Malaga nd Gibraltar. An insurrectionary attempt was 'led at Cadiz on the 1st insi., hut without success, ly accounts Irom Siaragossa, ot (tie 6th inst , we ?arn that a number ot persona ol influence in tin ity were preparing to emigrate to France for tear I an outbreak, which was considered mailable. "The National Guard," say* the Toulounau, was in possession of all the ports, and had complied the military authorities to join die movement, 'he latter, however, had nucceeded I. 'Meeting leir escape, bringing with th> m all the troops, on le night of the 25ih Agrea' number of inenurmd with muskets, and provided with leather bells, ill of cartridges, (>unugglers, no doubt,) were com ig in from the neighboring villages. Carts and orses, carrying muskets, had entered the ciiy, 'hilst other arms and ammunition were linded oin boats On the 2t>!h, when the Gussendi lelt laluva, the Square ot the Constitution was armed 'lib National Guards, who loudly demanded the relll ol the Lopi z Cabinet, and declared that on no ther condition would they recognize the authority l Espartero." The Commandant of the National Guard, sup>rted by hi* men and Customhouse Guard, talked ie people into a reaction; and the Provisional Junta, issolved at Ins approach The revolt was produced, i>? one account, by reports that Madrid had had a mi ... I l.i.l 7 mi/fHt "l*"l " ""J" ?. Hi* ascribes it to parlies who wished tor an opportuity of smuggling; and ihe Madrid Etpartadirr Hays, lat duriuk tli'' disturbances iwo vessels actually inded on the coast cargoes of tobacco and piece oods, which were carrud into the interior ami seared; while the bmuggglers hoping lor coutinued ot, seat to Gibraltar lor lurther supplies. i he riot utualiy was renewed, and the iniendiente was tiled. In Granada the Captain-General tianta Cruz reolted, and lormed a Ju< la ; a document appeared i the Madrid journals purporting lobe a proclamaon issued by Sunta Cruz Ihe tale was at first Jpl'osed to have no better foundation than a retew, or some other ordinary military movement, 1 winch the Commander had been engaged ; but n the 26th all di.?guis?r wa? thrown aside. In Catalonia, matters wore rattier a more serious sped. Colonel Prim roused the people ol Reuss, n the 30ih; and lie issued a proclamation iiormnaing himsell and others as a Juata, declaring the inocent Queen Isabella to be in the parricidal anile of those who had violated the constitution, nd denouncing Eapartero's Government as sacri dug every tiling to rmuiauu, auu coiiiem|>iminn lie sale ot our Ant illes on both sides the oceans"? 'uba and the Phillippiues Captain Milans, who, ike tlie Colonel, was a lJe|iuiy to the < ortes, wan President of the Junta Their motto 18 " The tinned late majority ot Queen Isabella, and the Con ititution ot 1837 " Tlie excitement spread to other >arts ; but it had not everywhere assumed the decided shape ol overt hostility to the government. Tarragona refused to open Us gates to Prim, at tfa<. lie,id ol 3,(KM) militia and volunteers. In Barcelona the municipal authorities issued a proclamation on lie 2l*t, lating the tacts ot the outoreak at Malaga and Prim's revoli ; not advising the citizens either way, to join it or not; but containing enigmatical allusions to the pawl. The Captain-General, however, strengthened Ins military posts, and detached a force against the insurgents. The Presae, which is the organ ol the ex-Queen Regent, sud high in favor with tiie French government, publishes some very questionable accounts from Barcelona of the 5lh instant, which announce that Gtneral Zutbano had narrowly escaped with Ins lite during his short stay in that city. In the morning ot the 5th numerous groups formed on many points, and traversed the streets, crying "Death to Zurbauo!" "Death to Espartero!" Ihe. house in winch Zurbano longed was already surrounded by a menacing mot), when a battalion, tent by the Captain-General, came to his relief.? Hi* authorities having recommended hint to avail limse/t ot the protection afforded by this b&ttalhon o quit liarcelona, the general called tor some ca alry, which having arrived, he placed himself in he carri, sndtollowe by a waggon laden withhm Meets, he left the house. The populace, instead of lenifi awed by this imposing force, having become uore clamorous and menacing, Zurbauo ordered lie- infantry 10 charge th people, which they relue<l to do. H? then addressed huns-slf to the cavaly, from whom lie experienced a similar refusal.? he general then da.-heu forward sword in hand, ccnmpanied by a tew horsemen, aud made hiwway rough the multitude. The cavalry galloped alter mi. and followed him to the i?Hte, without c?mutting any act of lio^tiluy against tha people, who t't?Twardrt seized on the Wdgon carrying the luggage I the general, without any opposition on the part of i<- troops, brought it to the harbour, and after reaking it into pieces, threw the whole iota the a. The captain immediately pioclatmed martial iw, hut the municipal authorities having interfered ie former revoked the measure, and order was uickly restored. The Constitutional of the 5th announces, that ranci-c# Subir t, better known by the name of El osat, had gained possession of the town aud castje t Trrtoaa, aud been joined by the garrison. Acirding to the sam<* journal, some artillery soldiers fl made their escape from Tarragona, and offered eir services to Col. Prim. !'? I UK*]. By the Lady Mary Wood steamer we have recei il Lisbon advices of the date June 5. It is not nsidered improbable tha' the negociations b?eeti fireat Britain and Portugal will be reversed, id that these negociations wili be dismissed, and jlisted in London. \ myal decree has prolonged the utting of the ortesto the end of the present month, a measure /hieh the disturbed state ol ihe northern districts i Portugal warranted, it tn fa< t, their present posiou did not absolutely require it. Turkey uml hvypt. Letters from rtl?xandiia speak of fresh disorders i^yria, arising from the excesses of the Albanian nd Turkish troops The Albanian troops are ated t? have been driven out from Tripoli by the habitants, and to have retired o Beyrout, where iey renewed their excesses of theft, violation, and lassncre A letter from Constantinople states that ie Ernoernr ol Kussin hand) cl.ired that nu urrann mil be excluded from the list ot candidate* tor th? >vrmgiiiy tit Servia, and that t*ir Stratford Caniig tias received matrucliona to support the pren?tona ol the present Prinoe in a new election. ccordinK to the cuine letter, the Auetriaa Cabinet doing all in tut power to obtaia the election ot' rince .Vliloach Th? aouice ot theiu formation pub?tiedby the Conautncionnel la nat, however, eniled to much credit. India. Tlie lat^'t date trom Bombay ia the 1st ot May, ni trom Calcutta 14th of Aj>ni. There had been inther important military atKir in f*cinde, Major lack, who wa* proceeding trom tSukkur to ^yrabad, in command ot a brigade, encountered n r<>ng body ot ihe enemy wuhiu a dny'a match of^ir urle? Napter'aponitiou; t>ut th' y were not very relute id their opp< sition < hit advance, and he l>?-at emofl without much difficulty. 5>ir Cha* Napier lowed th" soldiers > n>- day to real,and atdaytireak e 24th March, he aft out with the whole ot hi* ice, ti.OUO strong, to meet the yc;ndtann. He iinu th?*tn about halt past eight o'clock., 25.i**> i V'litt, Iir morr, )>i>nir<) It mild line ui uic iiujha 01 iiry water courier by which rh?- country m '' cted in all directions The nullah wasformI i>y two parallel ditches, one twenty leet wide and f4'U feet deep, the other forty-two feet wide and vnteen feet deep. ihe t>omti>>n ot the ^cindian my, which waa commanded r?v MeerShere Manieil, wa.t nearly in a r?tr.u#ht line. lit .mertain th e*tent oi thi? lino," ?nyti Sir CUarlw piur in an I'Ai iaJ dr?pat> h, " win xttomeiy litft. ult, 11in left <li<l not appear to be *atia:avtorily defined, hut h |(mii moving '? hi? right when he |*rc?ivoii thil th?iIim ftitlouiiliinllel him in that iiruc'ion. Bi'linvi/< ,t tb>> m ?vrir m haridrtwa him that part of >" inh vhicli ha<i riwn pr<p.?i?,! tor d>-tau?A,l hoped to ark to* riifht witu l?*? 'Ufli my, anil Mqjor L. ?! ?'< opi)l H?r?x Artlklary waur'MitHl to ? UjrwarJ au.t ' ivor to rake the nil J 1th, the MhLiftli' I'lTHlrr nxl >ua Hor?e advancing u> line, on the 1**< t ot the armi?ry, ich ww lupporte. oa ihe right )}j Jiec i tity m con.l rt-gmiepl; tha later Mug, however, at t conaidt i i ly retired fo admit ol the ohli jne lire ol i|i*'? troop. The wtiole cl the aitillary now opene.) >u the enemy'a portion j and tha Briti?h Jm? advanced