Newspaper of The New York Herald, July 20, 1843, Page 1

July 20, 1843 Tarihli The New York Herald Gazetesi Sayfa 1
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weuuLUMm mi ii i m i wiju ju th: V?J. U.-R?, 1?7 W*ol* mm. 540? ARRIVAL OF THE STEAMSHIP CALEDONIA! FOURTEEN D\Y3 LATER. Riots In Wales?Insult to tln? American minister at Oxford?Ireland and Irish Affitli a?. rentendous meeting at Jf. mils? Violent Speech of Mr. Shea L<alor?'Warlike Movements In the Holnde?The State of Affairs In China and Indlsu-An Kxam fio aur xm.uij|? ? Affairs of Ureece?Insurrection In Spain? Serious Indisposition of Karl Grey. The steam ship Caledonia, Captaia E. G. Lotr, was telegraphed 26 miles out at 6 o'dock P. M. on Monday, and arrived at her moorings at the Cunard wharf, East Boston, at 8o'clock. She left Liverpool on Tuesday, July 4lh, thus making the passage in thirteen days. By the Caledonia we have received our files of Livsrpool papers to July 4th, inclusive, and London to July 8J. The intelligence brought by this packet possesses no striking feature. The riots at Wales, which have been suppressed, and the agitation which still ,n,Prevails in Ireland, are amongst the most striking events of domestic interest. The rates exacted for oils, the number of the loll gates, hatred of the new Poor law, and the absence of work, are the causes which have mainly contributed to the recent disturbances in South Wales. We have given elsewhere ample details of the progress oi events in Spain. At the last accounts Espartero v/m at Albacete. The issae o{ the struggle is by no means clearly foreshadowed. The latest intelligence received from the United States and British America was conveyed to England by the favorite mail steam ship Acadia, Captain A. Ryrie. Her passage was a remarkably good one, hiving performed the entire voyage from Biwton in twelve, and from Halifax in ten dayB.? She brought upwards of seventy passengers, all of whom have spoken in the highest terms of the vessel'd merits, and those of her worthy commander. Three packet ships have arrived from New York since our last publication. The Sheridan, Captain D. Peyster, reached on the 20ih alt., was followed by the George Washington, Captain Burrows, on the 30ih, and by the United States, Captain Britton, yesterday. On dit that Sir R. Peel has intimated to the Bishop of London the settled determination of Government to put down the Pusey movement, and that we shall shortly hear of the lujxriedeas-ing ofbish upi QO wcu oauiagio?iiiivD< The Pacha of Egypt has lately issued regulations for the transport of merchandise on the Indian route by Suez. The duty is moderate, not exceeding one half percent. There are at present three Queens and two Kings in London: rhe Queen of England, the Queen Dowager, and the Queen of the Belgians ; the King of Hanover and the King of the Belgians. Prince Albert is to visit Bristol on 19;h of next tnonih, when the Great Britain is to be launched. Her Majesty's visit to Drury-lane Theatre, on Monday week, at the present reduced prices, producad ?4>00 Mr. Crowiher. of Worley, near Leeds, his given, wiihin the last two years, no lead than ?6 000 for Wealeyan purposes. The Maiqiis of Anglesey we$ presented, on Monday last, with a piece of plate value 1000 guineas, by his brother officers of the 7ih Hussars. The example set by the woman who threw her- I elf from tne height ol Mount St Cathariue, near Rouen, and killed herself, was followed, on Saturd <y moning week, at six o'clock, by a man, ag?d K, who was taden up lifeless. A private letter froin Alexandria, on the 27th ult. announces the intention, of the Pacha of Egypt to with (lift HiPPirtmn nf th#? Inmr.nrniir^pH r,vvv? " ",w '"-n work of joining the Red Se* with the Mediterranean, by means of a canal to be cut from Seuz to Pclimum. We have been assured, npon undoubted authority, that the amount of treasure, in gold, diamonds, &c captured by Sis Charles Napier, at Hyderadad, falls little short of three millions of money. The hare of the gallant general is estimated at no less than ?200,001). The act lor the abolition of slavery in India pas. eed the Supreme Council on the 7th April, and became a law. The Annual Waterloo Banquet, given by his grace the Duke oi Wellington, took place on the IShh, the 13ih, thu anniversary of the battle, being Sunday. The subscription raising for Miss Martineau, who so nobly refused the pension offered by the late Government, now reaches the sum of ?1000. The aerial transit machine, that excited so much wonderment, is about to be tried, by means of a large model that is nearly ready, and is to be shown, it is said, by making trips from the end of the Adelaide Gallery. The arrivals of cotton at Liverpool,during the last few days, have been immense. On Saturday, upwards oi twenty vessels, laden with that staple, reached the Mersey. Insttlt to Mr. Everett, the American Minister.?When the heads of Oxford College were about to confer the degree oi L L. D. on Mr. Everett, in the theatre oi the University, a number of nnder graduates assailed Mr. Everett with hissing and hooting?the only motive being his being a Unitarian. The heads oi the College have expreased their regret in an address to Mr. E. The Late Sir W. Macnaughton.?The remains oi yir. Wm. Macnaughton are now on their way to Calcutta, and were expected in a few days. They were recovered at a large price, by Lady Macnaughton.from the well into which they were cast. The body was recognised from its mutilated condnion, and from the absence of the head and the arm, which had beaa cut off by the Affghan ruffians who had assassinated him. Tue Bishopric of Jamaica.?This see. which has become vacant by the death of Dr. Lipsoombe, is of the annual value of ?4000. The diocese includes Jamaica, the Bahama island*, and the settlement of Honduras. ?ia Charles Basot. -The remains of this lamented gentlemen arrived at Liondon on the 29ih, in her Majesty's steamer Monkey, from Falmouth, where they were taken from the Warapito. We understand that the remains of Sir Charles are to be deposited in the faintly vault in Staffordshire. Royal. Marriaqk.?The marriage of her Royal Highness the Princess Augusta, eldest daughter of tiisRoyal Highness the Duke ol Cambridge, with his rtoyal Highness Frederick, Heredit iry Grand I)uke of Mecklenburgh Streliui, was celebrated on Wednesday evtnmg, with great splendor, in the Chapel Royal, Buckingham Palace. The royal bridn'idreu wa??f very handsome Brussels pom: lure, o??r white m in, looped on each shoulder with ftoiiqupts ol orange OioMOmi, diamond", and laphirwi ml vary elegantly ornamented id iront with border of orange nlouomi and lilver; the train (of SpitaAeld man. utacturr) wan ol thoricheit white latid and ulvar tiiaue, and #it? >11 Kt Matelully trimme.l d i*n the aide and at the bottom with teitaom of orange Howmi, fluiahed with a rain d border of liiveri It had hu edging of deep point lac?, having tha ai nngn flower in the pattern. The Prinf?<i wore on har head a wreath, r.ompoaad of oiange flowen aud myrtle, and a tiara of aaphirea aid diamond*, ml tvaa oo tared with a rary Urge and mo it baauiUul vail "TOT TT T rv V~X "TVT XT* Hi JA Mb NE of point laca remarkable alike for it* me anil elegance of deaign. Her royal highlit** wore a n?cklec* of brilliaiita. The itomacher wai of taphire* and diamond*, and ear ring* ?n tw'U. Complimentary letter to Captain Burrows, ot the packet ship George Washington, at Liverpool, in 22 days from this poit. Biiitiih Channel, June'J9, 1843. "Data Sir:? ' Your ptis><engers avnH themselves of the approsching termination of their voyage ttcross the A lantic, tn the good ship tin ler your command, to tender their grateful nckiiowledgments lorthc wa'ch'ul regurd you uave pwid to their safety,ar.d the assiduous rtfuti you have made to render the p utugw ai short us it has proved, iu all other respects pleasant " The promptness :>nd intelligence of your officers, the quiet and orderly conduct of your crew, and tU^ ready and cheerful tnaiiuer m which every order is obeyed and every duty disentitled, furnish the best testimonials of your qualities us u seaman ; and the uniform kindness and urbanity which has distinguished your intercourse with us during our three weeks acquaintarce, demands an expression of the high sense we entertain for your character as a gentl< man. " Please to accept, with these acknowledgements, insurances of our triendahip.and wishes for your future and enduring prosperity and happiness [Signed by all the passengers ] The Iron Trad*.?The iron trade is terribly depressed in tho county of Monmouth. It is currently reported, althongh we are unable to trace the rumor to any reliable source, that the iron masters have made a communication to her Majesty's government on the subject. Steam Power Available on Canals.?A series of experiments have been carried on, during several monihs, upon the Birmingham and Liverpool Junction Canal, under the superintendence of the company's skilful engineers, by which it is clearly proved that steam power can be sately and economically applied to boats of ordinary form upon narrow canals, and without the much-dreaded wear and tear of the banks. The successful result of these experiments are about to be followed up by the adoption of steam-power as the ordinary means of transit upon the Birmingham and Liverpool Canal. Twenty-two conservative peers, and Bome twenty six conservative members of parliament, met on Saturday, at the house of the Earl of Wicklow.and passed resolutions, expressing their intention of cooperating with the government during the present excitement in Ireland. The Kev. George Talbot. M. A. , formerly of BaliolCollege, has resigned the living of Evercreechcum-Chesterblnde, Somerset, and joined the Church of Rome. This is the fifth member of the University of Oxford who has turned Romanist since the conv ersion of the Rev. R. W. hiathorp. Sheridan Knowles, Robert Bell, Douglas Jeirold, and Murk Lemon, when pen in hand, are said to have already sturted as competitors for the 5001. offered by Mr. Webster of the Haymurket Theatre, for tke best comedy that shall be written before nexi new year s uay. The case of Gregory, (Editor of the London Satirut) versus the Duke of Brunswick and another wai tried before Chief Justice Tyndal, on the 21st of last month. Mr. Sergeant Talfourd appeared for the defendants. The Chief Justice charged that unless tnere were evidence of a precoucerted plan to hiss the actor, the expression of their disapprobation at his appearance or performance was not actionable. The jury retired to consider their verdict, and after an absence of about three quarters of an hour returned into court and said that they teund for the defendants. The announcement was received by a crowded court with loud manifestations of ai>plause, which were, however, instantly checkrd ; the Lord Chief Juetice desiring the auditors of the proceedings to bear in mind that they were not then in a theatre. Bahia Stbam Navigation Company ? A. few days back, the half-yearly general meeting ol the shareholders in this undertaking, established fur navigating the WHters of tlie Brazil*, was held at the George and Vulture Tavern, Cornhill, Mr John Benson in the chair. The report stated that the Br.izilun shareholders were desirous of continuing the ii ffepaktng by ihe pavment of the necessary capita in full, but 'hat the British shareholders inar '"feted a disinclination to subscribe to the full exut of their shares. The law suits between the company and the late directors, and also between the company and the late agents at Bahia, were sti!l in abeyance. The cash balance in hand up to March last was ?3,400. The company's steamship Bahia had resumed her station in place of the Catharma Paragu.itsa, w hich would have to be surveyed, and undergo the necessary repairs, the former vessel being in an efficient state for the next ten years, ihouRli at present earning only ?50 per week. A resolution in conformity with the recommendation of the directors, to the effict thai a call ol 10?per share be made to carry on the operations of the company, was then, after pome opposition parted, when th- meeting, having re-eiectedMest-re. Sanderson and Bruen to act us directors ef the company, dispersed. IIvaTII nv Mo MlTDOtV twp PlTBf foupb ?Mt Murray, the eminent publisher, died on Tuesday morning in Albemarle street. He had for some time pant been poorly ; but indisposition did not assume an alarming character until Friday last In private life Mr Murray was beloved by all who knew him; and in kindness of heart, warmth of hospitality, and sincerity ot friendship, has left few equals. An a publisher, his name is Obsnciated with those ot all the most eminent men who have adorned the literature ot the present century?many of them still alive to lament his loss, and many of them gone before him, leaving reputations which, living, he did all that enlightened enterprise and the noblest liberality could do to loster, and for which his reward will be a fame as lasting, if not so splendid, as their own. In after ages, the name ol Byron pre eminently, and of Scott, Southey, Moore, and a host of others almost as illustrious, will not fail to excite the rememhrunce ol the publisher who first gave i heir productions to the world, who lived with them on term* of intimacy and triendehip, and who rewarded their genius more substantially than bookseller ever rewarded genius before. Mr. Murray was in his 65ih year ; and had been in business as a publisher, fiist in the Strand, and afterwards in Albemarle street, for u pwards of forty years. The numerous friends and admirers of the honorable Earl Grey will be concerned to hear that his lordship is extremely indisposed. Viscount Howie k, the Eatl's eldest son, arrived in town on Tuesday afternoon, the 20th ult. from Datchet, to be in constant attendance on his noble father. His lordship was in the House ol Lords the evening the strong muster wax made against the Northampton and Peterborough Railway Bill, and then looked in excellent health und spirits. The latest accounts represent Earl Grey to be improving. Considering, however, that Ins lordehip is upwards of 8J, his condition may still be considered critical. American Manufactitrkd Goodh in England? The Manchester Guardian, alluding to the American manufactured goods sent to fenglaud, which it numbers and divides into thrir respective qualities says?A though the American price of the cloth generally approaches in cheapness to ih?t ol similar Lngluh cloth, there is only one sample which equals or surpasses it in that respect. No. 6, a sample ol very beautiful and well-manufactured drill, appears to be sold in tne Uuited States ai 8 3 8d per yard, Knglish money, with eight months'credit; whilst the corresponding Englisn cloth?certainly not superior, perhaps a little inferior, in quality?is worth at the present time Sfcd Indeed these cotton drills aptiear to be a fabric to which the American manufacturers have paid much attention; and we believe i he greater part ol the -MM) bales consigned to Messrs. Baring Brothers. London, consisted ol them. These 400 bait s were offered by auction at the Commercial Sales Rooms, Mincing Lane, London, on Wednev day last; but out ol the whole 400 bales, only about 14 (all *t which were damaged) lound purchasers, at prices varying Irom Bi. to 6J per lb. The undamaged goods were bouuht in, w< prices varying from Oiil to Iti^d. per lb.; so that the sale throws no light u^Kin the actual value ot these American fabrics in the Knglish market Upon the wkerf, i.e leel disposed to say, that, although these ret41* > tempts to procure a sale lor American coiton is in this country show that a pngrtss has been i.iitde in the manufacturing establishments ol the United States, and demonstrate the absolute necessity lor a re(?eal ol the tax on cott?n, which on such fabrics, and in a uicely-balauced trade, is quite enough to turn the scale against the English manufacturer in independent markets? they do not confirm th? ?*. tremely despondiiir gloomy views of our manufac luring position which some parties h-tve been inclined to deduce Irom them. With the exception of the single fabric which we have pointed out, there is rttnl h mod?rate mirgiu between bngliali and American pricepjand, in th? finer fabric* ( \n? 4. 7, and ?,) the difference 1a not inconsiderable; snowing that, where the cotion tax operates wtih lens weight, our manufacturers are still able to distance their iraus-AUuHiic competitors ft I u W YORK. THURSDAY M Parliamentary. ol Housk of Lords, June 30.?Fugitive Slave*? England and the United States.?The Earl of tr Abtrdeen movtd the second reading of two hills re- w lating to the apprehension of foreign offenders found in places under the dominion ot the British crown; the one having relerrnce to offenders com- (j in* fiom the United States of America, the other to f,i offenders coming from France. It seemed to him ?| most p anon.ttile that I'rie.jdly and neighboring w statfs should mutually assist each other in ihe arrest j of off nders; it was a duty thai governments owed lf to each other, aud every authority, including Vattel (I] and Groiius, was ui f.ivor ot the principle upon ,.i which that duty whs founded. Hut as the law ot jj', Englaud at present stood, there wan no power by ^ which foreign offenders could be delivered up to p. the laws of their own couuiry, unices where a epe* m cial act ol Parliament was iniroduced for that pur- |(l pose; and yet he did not hesitate to s-ay that we ^ were bound by the most obvious rules ot interna- |,j tional ltw to |>ertorm the duty of delivering upoiTflnders. In the case of the Creole the parties might have been tried for piracy, but n?t for murder. Engagements, as the House were aware, had formerly been entered into upon ibis subject; but there ^ had b"*n no revival ol those engagements since the year 1S06 Those engagements had been entered into between this country and America; but until the mission of his noble iriend near him, nothing decisive had been concluded It was proposed by the Kresent meature, that offenders should be appre- ai ended who were churged with robbery, arson, muraer, lorgerv, assault witn intent to kiii, or whenever the uflence was such as would justify the apprehension and committal for trial of the offender in hie own country. He did not apprehend that Iroin such measures any inconvenience would result except in ihe case of fugitive slaves This was a matter which he readily admitted would require a great deal of caution and attention. It was supposed that under this bill fugitive slaves would be given up, J< but there was no intention of introducing any w such provision. To escape from slavery was no ^ crime; on the contrary, the condition of a slave ttl endeavoring to escape waatobe regarded with much pi sympathy. He knew n had been said that a fugitive slave was guilty ot robbery in carrying oil the e< clothes he h*d on, which were the property of one ? who claimed to be the owner ot the slave ; but to ' take such clothes was no theft, neither was it a J' theft on the part of a fugitive slave to take away * anything which would aid him in his flight, as, for ? example, a horse or a boat. Th^ proposed mea- p eures he conceived to be essential to the good un o deretanding that ought to subsist between neigh- u boring and friendly nations In the colonies, it any tl difficulties aroee, the governors w? uld always have " it in iheir power to consult the highest legal xutho- " rities in England. The convention wfuch hud been entered inio wiih Fiance on the subject, whs n one of a more limited nature than ihat with the U 0 States. Arrangements ot the nature j roposed with a reference to France had b?en enteied into at'he time the treaty of Amiens was concluded, but sinc e " that period the convention had not been renewed The French Government were most anxious to re- J new that treaty, and he thought that the number ot j the oflences to be set forth in the act might hereaf- ? ter be enlarged, but for the present it would be best g t? begin with the offences which had been inclu- a ded in the convention of 1S02 The present treaty n had been made lor ft \ r, with power of annulling it on either party ;>g six months' notice. The n noble Earl concludea oy moving that the two bills c to which he had called attention be read a second " lime. . ...,l n.n.mUi. !.?> |U. ??kl? .-.I u^ cl LjUIU uiuu^iiaiii, uurri *ru uimi mc uumc rail uau ~ Riven a satisfactory explanation of that part of the ,,, measure which related to fugitive slaves. He did tc not know hut that it would be necessary to intro- b< duce into the bill some explanatory clauses with re- ?' terence to slavery. He would not at that stage ot ^ the measure give an opinion upon the points to j" which he reletred, *>ut should reserve himself lor a future occasion He could not resume his seat u without giviag expression to the delight which he w experienced at the t-atisfaciory let-lings which at m present existed between the Governments ol England, France, and the United States of America, T on the subject under their lordt-hips' consideration. ' A more barbarous state ot things eould not be con- t( reived to exist than that couniries wliose territories almost joined each other should hatbor malefac A tors, and thus render the criminal law quite inoperative. tl l.ord Cottenham expressed his concurrence in n the objects which the measure was intended to pro- c mote 11 Lord Campbell said, that with the exception of w two or three points, he highly approved of the bill before the House. With regard to the Madawas. a r territory, he questioned whether the Crown had a r( right to cede that territory wi'hout the amhorttv of ? an act of Parliament. The noble and learned lord tc concluded by observing, that with regard to the ? third article especially, some legislation was neces- ?*' sary to tive lull effect to the treaty 1'l.p ihul mill. r^.rH I.. lh? ?' third article ot the treaty, it wan deserving of con- * sideration, and he would nut say that some legisla- {j live provision might uol he necessary; but thit must t] take place elsewhere, not in that House He did not wish to give any decided opinion on the subject tl at present, but it would be considered elsewhere. n The MarquisofLansdowne asked, why two Crimea n which were omitted in the French treaty should be " included in the American treaty, namely, robbery " and arson. * The Earl of Aberdeen s*id, probably thera was f, some good reason, but the two treaties had no con- h nexion with each other. The reason, perhaps, was simply this, that the treaty of Amiena had never c had any o^ration, and when, on the removal ot the c treaty of Amiens, it had been proponed to include all the crimes named in the American treaty, on his j (Lord Aberdeen's) suggestion, the treaty ol Amiens was merely renewed, with the understanding that ? if it were found beneficial, the stipulation in the t> American treaty should be adopted, and extended p to those and other crimes. P Lord Ashburton said, it was now settled and admitted, that a slave arriving in the British territories, " under any circumstances, never could be claimed * or rendered liable to personal service. He had the. satisfaction ot thinking ihai there never existed more amicable feelings between the two countries since a treaty had been first concluded between ti them. h After a few observations from the Earl of Minto and Lord Ashburton the bill was read a second time. Parliamentary Pakm.-Two papers possessed P( of some interest tor the Colonies were published on j FpiHr v. 1. Slave Trad*.?This is a return of the ships of a war employed in the suppression of the slave trade r, in 1842. Incidentally and permanently, 58ships were w employed, carrying 945 nuns, manned hy 8551 ?ea- M men. The charge to the public amounted to ?575,- R 446. This is one expense for whicn we have to thank the British and Foreign Anti-Slavery Society. 2. Sugar.?A return of the sugar imported, entered for home eoneumption, and remaining in warehouse at the latest date that can be Riven tor this " year, compared with the quantities at the same date last jear. The total imported Irnin the 5ih January to the 5th June, 1843, is 1,650 795 cwt.; the ti>i*| for tl the corresponding period, ltS42, was 1 5:50,150 cwt. tf The amount of foreign Hig*r imported during those tr five months in 1843, is 207 512 cwt.; in 1842 it was 2> l#8,2fi6cwt. Tt?e quantity of foreign sug*r entered tf for home consumption in the first five months of 1842, d was 71 cwt.; in 1843, it is 31 cwt. The total euier- n ed for home consumption id the first five months of the former year, was 1,563,547 cwt.; in the latter, b! 1,695,600 cwt. On the 5ih ol June, 1842, 99?,746 tl owt. remained in warehouse; on the 5ih of June, C 1843, 1,068,885 cwt. lu Free Trade Meetings in tbe Agricultural DisTKicrs.?The Anti-Corn-I aw league convened a npeting of the County of Kent; and it whs held on iVnenden Heaih, on Thursday, the 29 h ult., an K assemblage ot about 3,01)0 persons collecting round si the hustings. Mr. Cobden arrived at one o'clock, I' accompanied by Mr CharlesVil.iersand Ool.Thomp- ni son. Mr. White, of Yalding, was called to tbe si chair. Mr Cobden made a loi.sr address; and in the course ol it he corrected a misapprehension N Tne object of the Corn-Law Repealers was to in- rf crease the quantity of corn, in order that all might tl be enabled to est bread; and Ibis could only be done pi by increasing tne toreign traae. in?' arguui'di 01 cheap bread wan never hie; nil he had said being, bi thai there whs not enough bread; lh?- people had a right to exchange the produce of their labor lor <r ood ; and lie cared nothing about it* price, provided bi it was a natural price. The landowner* had a representative in lite person of Mr. Oaborn, who pleaded their cause. He was replied to by Mr. Villters, and ih* meeting,with two dissentients, parsed strong resolution!* in favor of free iraile. An agriculturist meeting .it L) nbigh, on Wednesday, whs defeated si by the league. Alter a g?>?d deal oi drbuting tor hi about five hours, a resolution waa earned for a mod- rf eraie filed duty od ton ign grain l>r. Sieigh, the m m k r i en I t ii ri ?t candidate tor Ay etbary, stista* ined a m singular defeat on Monday, lie addresafd a meeting of electors and inhabitants at the county hall tor V two hours on the state of the nation. Mr John b' Gibbs took the opposite course, and proposed u reso- si lutton declaring that the removal ol all r-a'-neuon* tf 4 ? nafsqfc ?mm RK I OKNiW(i, JULY 20, 18 a trade would be the best way of lessening the mount of national disirecs, and tend to promote le interests of all classes Ultimately the tiee trade solution was carried by an immense majority. Emioration.?The returns of the number of entiutits wiin have sailed this season Irom the port of erry to Binish America and the United Sia'es, jve been made up I r the quirier ending the 90ih t,and show a veryifrent decrease as co "pared itil III* l>nrrc?iuinilii,ii T?l?i?n? ito consideration ilie increased facilities afforded > the emigrant ih ? ye.tr, both by reduced passagfoney,and the government allowance ot one pound ['bread to each |>er day, we are inclined to attriuie the deficiency to ihe want of employment in meriea, and the difficulty which holders of small lichen of land 111 this country have had in getting loney lor their right ot teaantcy, on accouut of the w prices of grain As no other emigration vettael is been announced, we presume the following tale will suflice for the year:? Foa mc Mobthiof April, M*T AM* JU*?.

Prtitnl Yiar. Latt Viar. D'ficitncy of Ships. Emifianti. Emigrants. tin yrtunt year. or st. John*, 1 133 ln.vi 92J " Qjebvc, 6 943 1770 8 17 " U. Btatri, 6 QUI lt>9J 701 Total, 1087 4518 3631 The emigration continued last year beyond June, id at the end ol the season the numbers were? For St Juhn'i 1368 " Quebec 1770 " United State*,.* iotw 6100 Total number of emigrant* thin year, 1987 Decreaneor do do 1113 Extradition Cut in Ekiihhd.-Ooilohall.? Mr. ihn l.lintMU, who formerly carried on a sawmill at Hull, ax brought belore Mr. Alderman Musgrove. charged ith knowingly uttering three foiled treasury bonda of le Unitvd State* of America lor $1000 euch. Mr Bulb, le aolicitor, attended lor the prosecution, and Mr. Hum Iireys lor the prisoner Mr. Bush stated, thut Messrs. Baring bad been instruct. ] to give notice here that eight treasury bonds lor JttHlO ich, bail, if not stolen, been taken away under oircum ances ol a peculiar nature; that payment of them bad een stopped in Washington. and thut they had been exitisivtily advertised in tnn United States. The treasury otel are maite out payable to individuals therein named, r order. A noticeof thi? sort having leached Messrs. eabody, Kiggs k Co , of Moot gate street, and three note* f this sort being offered to them, the circular was referred >, and the notes were lound to he the s^ine, except that 16 name 01 the payee wa* different. But it was clem lat the name of the payee hail hee.n changed, after re< loving the original name by some chemical process ml by let William IV , ca >. 8tt. section 30, if any person I)all in England knowingly utter auy altered promissory oteor bond for the paymentoi money in wh tever plac* r country out ol E ghind, he shall be punished miht ame Diatiner mi it the money were payable in England. Mr. Aldeim in Musgrove asked Wuat the original nami irstt? Mr. Bush replied, O W. Beeby. This was changed t< Mahlenberg. The note ran in the following terms The United States nromUe to pay P. Mahlenbeig or or er. One Thousand Dollars, with interest at six p*-r cen um. Washington, Alb M irch, liJ4l " Signed by Williart ieldeu, and.countersigned N. Mush. There was alette nd uuaiher, aud they were stated to be receivable in pay tent of all public dues. naiiaiu nuuHun, ui oruiiHwiuH virm, ou juuu ? bucc ond, staled that be knew the prisoner. He wan introdu (d to him by a IrieDd two years ago, and they visite< ach other, the prisoner lodging in St. John's ktreet road 'he prisoner was out oi business now. The pritonei meto him on Thursday, and asked him to goto Moor ate at-, arid see if he could get a treasury bond changed nd at what rate. The note was in halves He first wen i Morrison's, and whs directed from thence to vlr. Pea ndy's, across the street. Mr. Peabody said he wouic How 8s. lid. par dollar. When witness report d this tc te prisoner, he said it would answer his purpose bftier il ptook them over to the United States ; hut he came tc im again on Friday, and a-kml him to i.H'er three such DtestoMr I'eabody.as lie was short of cash. He was tc y to get 4* per dollar. He accordingly offered them,and 'as d< tainrd- He supposed the notes produced were tbe ime, hut did nat look minutely at th> m. Mr. Pi abody stated that the last witness inquired on 'hursday what he would give for the Treasury note A |J, dated 6 h March, 1MI. He mentioned the prices,and iok particular notice ot ihe number, that he might inHire about it. He called on Messrs. Baring, an I lound icy hsd reC'ived a comuiunica ion fiom ih<' Bank ol imerira respecting t'.at and some ether notes. On Friday the last witness called a am, and presented ie three notes now pro uc? d, the oiher? being 118 A aud 99 C. He told the clerk to calculate the inteiest, and unversed with the last witness uu'il Colonel a*p>iu wall, le American consul, and Koe, tbe ofti.-er, came in. Roe rnnt out with H mson, and returned with the prisoner ic short time. The prisoner said he bought them In tht 'nited ft'ates B-mg askeil what part, be said Peonsyl ania He was ask?d in what pirtoi that State, and b< pliid of Mr. Robertson, a broker, in Pittsburg. Witnesi iked him if he knew Mr Robertson, who cunt over here i negotiate some securities The prisoner said yes. he ms tbe president ol the b^nk at Pittsbti'a. Witness a>-k I if piisouer whs the person who olf-red to sail some 'reasury notes to 0?neral Hamilton, at Long'? H 'tel, last utiimu. Prisoner said he was, but th<- gea*-ial would not ive within'in per cent, of their value Mr Bush exlaini d the charge against him, telling bim that, by the iw of England, it whs forgery to alter an instrument tor he payment of money. Mr. Bates, of the firm of Bsring Brothers, said it was le custom with the Treasury ol the Amriean governlent always to issue the notes in the same lorm as the otes produced, except as to the name ot the payee. He ever law two note* 01 tne Kumn nunincr, date, uihi nein-s nth diflerent payer* It wa* evident the name ol theoriinal payee hail been discharged hy some process. Rot*, the ottii-er, stated thnt dt the prisoner'? lodging ha >und a Treasury note for 7ft dollars, tomi* paper in a tale drawer, and a writing case with some letter* in it. The piper found in the drawer*, now produced, was trajug paper , upon which the name* of the signer and ounter signer of the 1.004) dollar note* had been copitd. Mr H'imphrey* *ubmitted a* the notes were (till pa) a le to holuer, there had been no alteration ih-it could h? eemed a forgery. Forgery wa* committed when anal ration was made to delraud. as the names of the drawer r acceptor of a bill of rschange, or the alteration ol le sum to a large amount. As the alteration of the ayee did not affect thn liability to pay or amount to be aid or time of payment, it w as immaterial. Mr Biush said it wa* like an alteration of the payee in batik |iost bil\ and, tburelore, could not be immaterial. ! prayed lor time to produco evidence lrom the United ratettn prove the forgery. Mr A'dei m n Husgrove said as the case was so imporiiit, and the circums'ances so peculiar, he thought he r must g^nt the kn ' remand required of him, being 11 the 3i of August. It might turn out that some parties a i been iujured. The prisoner wa* remanded till the SJ ol Auguit. The Overland nail, The following telegraphic despatch from Marpilles, announcing the receipt of intelligence from ndiaand China, dated Jnne 30, reached Wilmet id Smith's office yesterday It is very meagre, nd may, like thutof laat month, present an mcor rci ouuine 01 me news nm wr musi paiir-niiy /ni; the arrival of ih*- despatches themselves, rhich will, in all probability, be forthcoming to lorrow. India awd Chi?i?TcLAOSirHic DuriTCH. " Paris, .July 1. " Marseilles, June 30-6 A. M. " Malta, June 23? 6 P M. The Conspl of Fra.sck to this Minister of Foreign Affairs? " Thr approach of the monsoon having caused le departure <?f 1ie Rombuy mail trn days sooner ihii titual, the packet Hum ju-?t arrived with nurs nm India to llic 20 Ii Mav, and from China lo the ili Marrk Th? form-r are confined to some de* iiIh of secondary interest on the situation of fccine, Khytul, nntl Buiulelcund, which are somewhat lore tranquil. " InChu.a the state of affairs continues favora |e. Colonel Malcolm had arrived on the Ifiih wuh le treaty, but it was feared ihat the death of ihe ommi^sioner, Elf-ppoo. would cause a longer dey in the Imperial ratificaiioiis." Ireland. rerfrtio* of O'Coknell at Rnnis!?700,000 Per>p?s Assembled?Trkm?.ND)US Kxciiewent and NiHrsiAS.vi!!?Mr O'ConnHI had a denioimiraiion , 1/ I ?l .... Th,lnJ,{ .U I h. lih uli hnd the inciting is described ae more ntilerous than any that proceeded it?the numbers re Hated ni 700 ()00! including about 6,(i00 horaelen, the rHValeade of car* extended from hums to [ewmarket?fix miles. The preparation)* lor hie cepiion were moat elaborate; at the entrance to le town "whole trees wrre planted," with triumlal arches across the road, mottoa and devices. The description of one device i? worth transcriring. "The next wan a chain extended across, the cene of winch, wasjoined by a cord, and on a green inner over it was inscribed: "The Liberator of Ireland Will cut aminder The chain of lis vary Welabor undar!" Here a man bad taken up Im position with a word, with which, aa the Libera>or approached, r cut th? cord in the centre, and thethainwas uvered on both sides, amid the shouts and accialationa of thousands, that rent the air lor some miutes " The meeting was held on the race ground, and lr O'Connrll a.'sended the platform, ac companied V Mr. Torn Steele, Mr CharlesO'Connell, "Counllor" O'Learv, and three French gentlemen. On i? motion of Mr ti Bndgunui, M. P dad Jualige IERA 43, of the Peace, the Chair wm taken by Mr. Carneliua O'Brien, VI p ant| Justice ?t the PeaceMr O'Connell in hntaceech aatd the moment he had 3,0(10 000 repealer* he would begin another career Th?*y would h ve a parliament, lrclund hould once tnort belong to Irishmen rtt the dinner he haid the British ministry were divided on the Irish quenuon?they would not us-e rciermve tnea-urea. He waa cert,tin ol the luui, ike Sec. Aiiieetinffat Athloneon Sunday was held--fr?<m 50 OK) to 100,000 m toy ol them women; anil one wtiter sava that 100 prieata were on the ground. The gathering took (lace at Summerhill Before it, maua w.i? said in the open air, tor the benefit of those who had left ih?-ir diatant home* too biiom to attend morning servce. There were two platform*, one for men, another for women. The Chairman was Lord French. At the weekly Kepeal meeting of the Repeal Asfinciation, on Monday, Mr. O'Connell Hnnnuni'-d that ihe llei<e?| rent tor the week amounted to ?3 ltl3 7;5J. The largest sum receivrdjn one week by ih'' t'atholic Association ww JbZJiiu, ana mat wai during tiie h<-ii$ht oi the agitation lor the Cl.ire election ; in general the average ol the receipts did not exceed ?350 In drference to the advice of Lord Farnham, several ol htslriend* and tenants have resolved to ditcountenance the usual Protestant and Orange anniversary i t .Inly. One of O'Connell'a Repeal demonstrations took place at .^kibt-reen, on Thursday, the 22d June; which was of the usual character, both at the meeting and at the dinner. The Cork Examiner sayw that it is impossible to give anything like a correct estimate of the numbers present, but all- rwsrda calculates them to be between 5<X) (KM) and 6(H) (XX) Much whs said of Sir James Graham's speech on the Arms Hill, which was construed to proclaim the Irish a natmn ol perjurers; it whs alludea to boih at the meeting and at the dinner, with a plentiful use of the words " he lies." At the meeting, Mr. Shea Lalor said ? "Isay to him, and before you, he lies. (Vehement cheering ) He lies damnably, he lieB? he lies insolently ?and I wish to God I was in the House ?.f Commons to tell him to his teeth "you lie." (Prolonged cheering ) I am not like O'Connor Don?1 am not like the gentleman who is wans fied that lie should b?* exiled a perjurer, provided it be done in a gentlemanly way. (H-ar, hear ) I say, then, before thin enormous mass?I cay bei lore the protectants as well as catholics, lor that I ihere are many protestants here 1 hav? the honorol knowing, and they will hear nie out in what I have to cay?I say, then, before you all, Sir James Graham, " you lie." (Vehement cheering ) > (rrtlway was next taken possession of by the | Repealer*, on Sunday, with the same style ot pro, ceedinga;Dr Browne, the liishop of Galway.takiHS j an active part. Lord French wasthe chairman Ai the dinner about six hund'ed gentlemen sat dowi > to the table in a pavillion specially erected for th< purpose Mr. 0'f'?nnell put the peaceable turn o ' his views more decidedly than he has yet done "It is bin a fortnight ago, when attending a meet ] ing at Mallow, that there came upon me the mad , dening information th.it the country of my birtl r whs'hreatened hi be deluged with the blood ol lie children Watchine during that short period will an eye of eagerness the evolutions ofnur enemies t I now proclaim to you u perpetual peace, and ( ' struggle?merely in politicalstrifo?bloodle-s, stain 1 I<-ss, crimeless, upon our part?leaving to ourenemy r* the paltry resources only of a useless and unavailing resistance " The re|wal rent for the week announced at the t Monday meeting ot the Association at the Dublin Corn Exchange, was 1.258 pounds. I Four mori* writs to supercede Irish justices of the ' peace tire announced? ir Valentine Blake beinji one oi l he dismissed. ' It gives ih pleasure to learn that the commemo. , ration of the 1st t f July in Ireland passed over with' out ex'-itinif imy of iliose public demonstrations |iei culiar to a period of national interest 10 one poriion of her majesty's subjects. The Orangemen, with a forbearance seldom upon such commemoration* fully sustain* d, assembled at VloLaghau and unanimously resolved against hiiv proces-ional display ? The district lodge of H.tbmtree lollowed ihe stune laudabk course, snd 'hat lodge consisted ot depiitaiinna 4'rom lodges 733, 832, 1146, 1X16 1439, 1452, I 1496, 1471, nnd 1515 Tne resolutions upon theee oci-hsioiis are well worthy of the noble yeomanry from whom they originated. The Protestant Oon federation Society of Benbutb adopted similar resolutions J The repeal rent continues to retain its elevation I On the 30th of June it had reached the ex'raordina. ry amount of ?1.258 A grand repeal demouMrai I tion, combining il?e trades of the city, whs to havt I marched through the city of Dublin to Donnybrook on the 3d ultimo. The NhvhI nnd Military Gazette gives us to un^ derst-ind that the squadron assembled under th? command of Rear Admiral Howies, is to remain stationed in Ireland, and is to be augmented by a few small vessels and steamers, ^he two threedeckers reported as ordered to the Irish coast, are not, under present circumstances, likely to be employed. The following repeal magistracy have been added io int? HM oI inoK HirrHiiv Hui^rsrucu :?iyrnmf McCarthy, Ftq , couniv Cork ; Michael Dunn, and Joseph Lyons, Ktqra., Queens county. Mr Luca*, Secretary of the Lord Lieutenant,has , resigned. Lord Clonnery, voluntarily resigned ths magistracy oi the County Kildure. With respect to the measures for the suppression of the agitation or meeting tiny outbreak, we find it stated that preparations are being made in Knntsi killen for the accommodation ol two troop9of dragoons (the hird,) nne of which will arrive there on the 13'h instant; and one of the local pa|iers farther 1 announces, "that "at Enriiskillen barracks during 1 the early part of this week, unusual activity was 1 observed amongst the soldiers ol our garrison.? Cannons fixed, balls conveniently placed, ammuni tion served out and stowed away, with double sentries, nre ;>m<>ug-r the most ordinary movements ? Suitable ground for field and ekirmishing practice is being looked out for the use of the troops " In Belfast the preparations appear to be still more formidable. ' Within the last lew days (?aya the Ulster Time.-) Captain Thump'on, commanding Royal Engineers, has had a working party ot filly men belonging to the 53 I regiment, besides a party of masons, employed daily in erecting stockades in the infantry barracks, and forming a breast-work i for the soldiera to fire ovr. Loopholes are hIso breaking out in different parts of the barrack-wall tacinif North Queen street, and a passage has beer made between the artillery and infantry barracks, f by which guards can be relieved and sentries post ed, and a greater facility of intercourse maintained without marching through the street, as heretofort was the case. It is also said that dou?le gun balte ries are to be erected at the artillery barracks, ant that guna will be forthwith mounted on them. And again, the following military and nava movements i>i progress are announced in the Cork K< porter of Thursday evening :?"We have beer informed that it is intended to remove the 45 h re gtment from this garrison forthwith, and t* replace it by another; and that the 1st Koyal Dragoon? have received orders of rend n^s-s for embarkation at liristol for this port. Returns have been lately I made by officii! persons of the accommodation whii-h the fct- Ueorge Sr?-^m Packet Oomtmny's vessels nil the Bristol and Cork -t-ition are capihle of affording lor men, hordes. Ace., their tonnage, rate ?t sailing, nnd facilities tor embarking and landing troo|H> Accommodation is being provided lor a large military torce in Mallow, and a portion of the pol'ce barrack, it is said, is being prepared !<>r the officer*' quarters Twn companies of the fi6'h regiment, and two troops of the 10th Hu?sar?, and feyen officers, unJer the command ot Captain B?rclay, proceed h? nee to-morrow morning for Mallo v, in order to be within call ol the authorities in that town on Sunday next during the repeal demonstration. Resides all this, nob'emen possessed of property in Ireland, residing in E"gland and elsewhere, have expressed their intention of speedily returning to their respective districts in ih kii gdom, for the purpose as well of aiding Government in their en deavors to res'ore tranquillity as ol pulling their j "houses in order" at the erehent critical juncture of domestic own ntl.iirs Among tho-e who have ' alreany arrived are Lords Roden and Hawarden, j while the Duke of Manchester, Lord Farnham, Lord Lorton, and several ottieta ol equal rank were j daily expected With respect to the progress of actual organization of the masses, the Galway Standard states that " th? re is not a town, there is not a village, in this hitherto peaceable country, whose inhabitants are not well organized?ready tor any event Thev have their daily, their nocturnal meetings; iheir proceedings are secret, and the deluded peasantry navr nu iiiucn connu' nc<* in (if rnhrokuri*, inm hi day's notic 'hey would, if called on, take up ?rm? n(4iiist the Q i?*en\? troop* They arr ? rll dr.llrd. and hi?e ihrir interior nnd superior officer*. ami yet trtrre i? no pari ot Irel <nd left more at thr m?rov i of thr dimiftfetrd thtn Gilwav. We must call on thr Government emphatically lor a uflioieut pro- | tecttve uaval ?ud iiuiittry lore*." LD. Two Uwli, Franc* The French police have been actively f m?ged id endeavoring; to di-icover who are the Frmchmen said to have paased over to Ireland to t<>m*-nl dif content. Hnd to stir up the people to resistance. The Prince and Princess da Joinvill* arriv>d at Brest on the 1??. The Trince and Prince* war* expected at the Chateau de Neiiilly on the tt h. Thk French Armv ?The Km? of the French ia Hftfrminpd to kpea uo the full compliment of the army as proposed by the Minister of War, and Sonlt and Guizot are endevouring 'o frighten ha Deputies into comj liance by magnifying the disturbances in Spain The following is the pronged amount ot the French army i ?For France. 284 000 infnntrv. 70 (K)5 cavalry : for A 'triers 60,000 >oUutry, ami 13,895 cavtlry ; 'otal -129,5<)0. The number ot ffieers in the French army who are dernrw'M(l wjiVi the order of the of Hr. nor, if 5 851, viz , 01 Grand Cresses, 126 Grand officers, 401 Commanders, 860 Officers, and 4,413 Knights. FRENCH TKANS ATt.ANTio PTKAM NAVIGATION? The French GoverBment i-t about in estabiit-h a regular line of steam pncketa trom Havre de < ?race and Breat to New York and the different We*t India islands. Four splendid steam packet", of 1200 tnna burthen and 450 horse power, have been in BCtive construction at l,n Ho helle and Brent, and will be launched at the latter end of this month Two of these pickets are to run rei/ii'arly between Havre de Grace and New York, sailing on the 7'h and 21st of the monih, so as not to interfere with the English post office mails of the 3d and 18ih to Halifax and Boston from Liverpool, and the sime dates to ihe WfSt Indies, touching at the following poris: ? Guadeloupe, Martinique, St. Domingo, (Havti,) dcc , whence branch packets will be established to Belize, (Honduras,) Havannah, Carthacna, Chagres La Guayra, Puerto Cabello, Santa Martha, Cuba, Tampioo, Vera Cmz,ice , enmmencine with the Englii-h packeMto Antigua, Babadoes, Berbice, Demerara, Dominica, Grenada, Jamaica, &c. Spain. In Spain the insurrection appears to be thoroughly organized throughout the en ire kingdom, and the warlike preparations are vety threatening. The insurrection in Spain has somewhat spread, yet wiihnut materially altering its character. The 1 I! ......i...,.. .. k,!, ?. ,.,t.it, r y r iiip unii-'-inHFi, "H' l?V?r. i.m- mh^hw to the 17 h. should hist Hp mentioned The arlhei siori ol the Captain-General Conine* ib ascribed to h curious and almost incredible caime. It i* said that on the 11th, the aitenta of France and Queen Christina persuaded the uon-commissioned oniceri ! of the regimrnt in Barcelona (the regiment of Alt meria) to meet and istue a proclamation in favour i of the movement i they did so; the private foldiert were passive; the non commiwioowd officers of f other corns joined; they compelled their officers to do bo* and finally theCnptain General yielded. He issued a proclamation, which stated, that findinf the objects of the Junta to he loyal and consilium i tional, and disliking hoBtilities, he adhered io the r Central Jnnis. The consequence was. thai the J J'tn'a reiurned to Bircelona from Sabadel, on the , 14'h; 'he mother and sister of Prim having entered i it in triumph ihe day before. The triumph of revolt, however, was far from ' complete; for Montiuich still held out for the Government. On the 13 h. Colonel Puiol, an officer of Oortinez, presented himself a' the gatea of Montjuich to take the command of it, wi'h a battalion i intended to relieve the partisan. The Governor, Colonel Echabeau, refused to admit him into the ' fort, but held a conference with h'tn at the en[ trance of one of the posterns being accompan ed by the commander of the hutulion into the fort Both reinsert to give uii ine Kir' ?< < long as ^.urnano should hold out. It w*a supposed that a rumor next day ot Z'lrhano's retreat trom Rues would remove thfir scruples; b'it Echabeau now said, that i he held his orders from a Central Government and i would onlv surrender ihe fort on the receipt of s ?niInr order-; though, concu'rinfl; in the sentiments of the trooiw and citizensot Barcelona, he would commit no hostility, if none were commi'ted againat the fort, and if his despatches were suffered Ireely to pus* The |w>8sension of Monifiiich determines the tn1111hrv possession of Barcelona; and the tort was well furnished with every thing, and had provisions (or three monihs. Other towns in Catalonia adhered to the revolution: on the 14th, Fiyiieiras; on the 15'H Tartatona, where Osorio, the Governor, and officers tai'hlul to the Regent, en>Watked; Girona, on the 11th; and near it a son ot Z'irhano converted himself into a revolutionary leader! Among other pUcea, Cardona, with a store of 10,000 muskets, had alao yielded to ihe insurgents Letida had a alight movement on the 8ih; hut the Governor and National (inard suppressed if, and 150 discontented i left the town. Lendaiathe key <>f Catalonia on the side of Arragon T/ie desertion of the troops here ia attributed to the unpunciual delivery of iheir pay. The insurgents still possessed Granada and Malaga Zurbano's movements are involved in some uncertainty. 't had been report?d that he oeaiated from hia march upon Reu?, and fell hack upon 8aravosaa; hut it appears th*t on the ll'h he opened tire iit>on Reus, and after aome sharp firing, Colonel Prim and hi9 adherents evacuated the place, and retreated to the mountain*. At three o'clock P M Zurhano and the inhabitants signed the terma of a capitulation; and by night lie had completed the disarming ot tie inhabitants. Pnm arrived at Barcelona on the 16th. There was som? disturbance at Sfaragoraa on the 8th and 9 h; hut the National Guard had drawn up a manifesto imputing it to "the echo of private vengeance;" and the place waa tranquil on the 15'h Advices from Madrid are to the 17ih. On learning the death of the political chief of Valencia. Kspartero re*?lv?d to head the forcea nsainst the insurgents ; and stf(>a were taken to concentrate troops at S?r.i<"hK'i On the 14'h he issued an addrea* to the nation, to explain conduct which calumnia'ors labored (o blacken. He c?ll* to mind hn solemn oaths on arcei ting the Regency, hia public pledges, and disclaims rvery intention of violating th? in, particularly >be imputed intention of prolonging the term of his office. He reviews the history of his Regency, vindicating some ot its stronger measures bv referring to the state of ih? country. He dis-claims alike the geniua and the , ambition of Napolon, who expiated hia vsurpt| tions on a rock in the ocean; and avows hia deter* i mmation to return to the private life whence h? came He holds his office only by virtue of th? constitution; without the constitution, there ia nothing but ruin for him and hia country; and he will ' deliver np his sacred trust, not to anarchy, but only . to the Queen and Cortes, meanwhile deienmnn it | as a soldier. On the 15th, he reviewed the garrison, and was enthusiastically cheered On th? . 16-h, the Gaz?*t'e co-.tained a proclamation of th? Regent, signed by all the ministers, declaring ille' g tl and rebellious all juntas found in opposition to 1 th?* Government, and ordering their members to he fried and punished with all the severity ol the law | of th- I7'h April. H21 ' I'i an express proclamation, the Spanish government have contradicted a report that there was an intention to remove the Qjeen from the palace of Vfadrid toward* Portugal, to marry her to a prince of the family of -'axe Cohurg, who waathen in that country on a visit to ;he k ing, one of its sons. Kspartero had kft Madrid, accnmp?"i?d by Gen? era) I ins*? and General f-Vrrax. wt'k 8.000 men ? Ife arrived at Quintanar de la Orden, a villnee of Li Vlanoha, ?n 'he road to Valencia, on the SI of June There he was to meet other bortiea of troop* appointed to reinforce him at that rendezvous Seoane, wno was in (>o??eB-ion of Ijerida. had or dered Zurhano to nrnrch upon Barcelona. The movement had c ttised alarm in Catalonia, and the funta ororeedect to more derided measures Th*v decreed a lew en mai*t of all unmarried meu and widowers, without children, hetwetn th? ages of eighteen and forty ; with the pennl'v of death for neglecting the call Several of the officers who participated in the attemp' made hy 0' 'orin^ll a>id Diego L??on. in October, 1841, in favor of Queen Christina, had arrived at B-tr'e]o? na; and it wis reported that some of them were to have commands in the R evolutionary armv This report had annoyed and discontented the Patriots, who apprehended a restoration of the power of (he tormer Regent; and the few Esparferis'a remtiniaj is Barcelona wcr" turning to account 'hat element of intestine division^ but Prim had issued a very equivocal proclamation, .-fenying the report. That officer hid been appointed chief commander of th6 active National Guard of Barcelona, and of the Volunteer*; and he marched on the 20'h with the first forces organized to mre' Zurbano. He hid 6 000 men underhts own command, t>esides recruits under C >l. Vt11.Hit and a body of si* battalions and eight pieces of ar'ill*ry under Brigadier de Castro He arrived at Ksparraguerii on th? 21*i. Zurbano had entered Uutlada without firing a ?hnt; but when hp ordered part of his troops to advance, on the 21 it they refused It is said that he had offered to c ?ni if ?llntar?H fa re Iff'if iloon Cervera lin molested; but Prim refund lo the 'h# Governor oi Momjuicti, who had refused *11 ofkf

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