Newspaper of The New York Herald, August 4, 1843, Page 1

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated August 4, 1843 Page 1
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TH W. II.?ai'4. Whole la, MH. ARRIVAL OF THE t STEAMER ACADIA, j FIFTEEN DAYS LATE ft FROM EUROPE. ? ? R Important Debatea In Parliament on Irish a Affaire?Proa pec ta of Sir Robert Pecl'a r J' ealgnatlon?Mectlnga In Londan and Pa. I) Ma In favor of Repeal?Speech of Mr. Kti. rett?Right of Visit?Dreadful Accident at Sheerneas? Accession of Orangemen to ; the Ranki of Repeal?Progress of the In- 0 urrtctlon In Spain?Madrid In a State of e Siege?Attempt to carry off the Young b Queen?Movements of Itebecea and her jj Daughters In Wales ?Theatricals ?Mrs. Q Wood?State of the London Money Market, Liverpool Cotton Market, Ac. r The steam ship Acadia, Captain Ryrie, arrived ^ at Boston on Wednesday, bringing Liverpool pap#rs n of the 19th ult. and London papers to the evening of ft the 18th. She was telegraphed at 3 o'clock, then 18 ? miles from port, and arrived at her wharf, at East jj Boston, at a quarter past 4 o'clock, but at too late n an hour for the despatch of her mails to this city.? a She sailed from Liverpool at half past 2 o'clock, P. M. of the 19th, and arrived at Halifax on the 31st, at j 10 o'clock, making the passage in a little over twelve ji days to Halifax, and fourteen to Boston, including j< six hours detention at Halifax. ' The Garrick arrived out on the 18ih ult., in twen- e ty-three days, with Mr. Bennett and family on u board. ^ The Columbia was anxiously looked for at Li- g verpool when the Acadia sailed. c Mr. Templeton, the vocalist, has been in treaty c with Simpson, the manager of the Park Theatre, J New York, for an engagement. His terms are ?50 , per week, four benefits, his passage paid here and t back, and an engagement of forty weeks secured to * him. T Ihe young bmpress et tfraziieinoarnea at iNapies for Rio Janeiro, July 1st. Death of the Earl of Glasgow.?From a second edition of the Glasgow Post, we learn that the Eari of Glasgow died at Edinburgh on Thursday, the 6th ult. The deceased was Lord Lieutenant ol the county of Ayr, and his heir and successor is his eon, Lord Kelburne, representative of the same county. This vacancy in the representation of Ayrshire, and the change which has taken place m the church, will give the Liberals a fair opportunity of rescuing it from the Tory interest. Earl Grey is fast recovering from his severe indisposition. The Business of Parliament.?There ia every prospect of the Parliament sitting until late in the ensuing month at least. Mr. Roebuck has fixed his notice of motion respecting the recent transactions in Schinde for the 8th of August. It is not, however, likely to come on so early as that day, owing to the great quantity of government business, and of other notices that have priority of it. The Canada Wheat Bill, after a fruitless and not very formidable opposition from Lords Stanhope and Radnor, who were but feebly assisted by their Graces of Buckingham and Richmond, has passed the Lords. Committee of the House of Commons on Shipwrecks?a great amount of valuable information Hub hppn nrf?f>?>nteH to this Committee bv the several witnesses. The establishment of competent boards ] for the examination of masters and mates previous 1 to their appointment, was generally recommended, ' and it is to be hoped that some measures calculated ' to lessen the number of shipwrecks from the negligence or incompetency of the officers in the mer* i chant service will be soon adopted. Will of Robert Southey, the Poet Laureate, i ?The will of Robert Southey, late of Keswick, in 1 the county of Cumberland, has just issued under seal ( of the Archbishop of Canterbury. The executors j named are Henry Herbert Southey (the brother,) I and Henry Taylor. After desiring that he may be J decently buried, he directs that ?2000 be invested \ in the funds, and the interest paid (o his wile, Caroline Southey. The remainder of his property to be 1 equally divided between his four children?Charles Cuthbert Southey, Edith Mary Warter, Bertha Hill, and Katherine Southey. The properly is sworn under ?12,000. I New Postal Arrangements ?The Right Hon. Lord JLowther, the Postmaster General, has for 1 some time been making arrangements with the Post office authorities of Belgium, Holland, Prussia, Austria, Saxony, Denmark, Sweden, Norway, and Russia, for the transmission ot letters and news papers to and from England and those countries, on the same terms as the recent postal convention with France, which came into operation on the 1st of June ultimo, either by paying the postage or not. These negociations are neatly satisfactorily concluded. Trade of Liverpool,.?During the quarter just ended, of vessels reported inward from foreign parts, there were 1222, against 1141 for the corresponding quarter of 1842, and against 1081 for the same quar ter of 1841; ot vessels cleared outwards, for foreign paru, there were 1226, against 1073 for the corresponding quarter of 1842, and against 1094 for the aame quarter of 1811 Governorship or Hong Konq.?Major General D'Auguilar, at present commanding the Belfast district, has received an ofi'er couched in highly com plimentary terms of the governorship of Hong Kong in sHccesssion to Lord daltoun, who, it is stated, has expressed a desire to return home, the climate of the East having proved prejudicial to the health of the Gallant General. The experiments with the Penelope steam frigate have been most successful. Her maximum rate of steaming with the tide was 13 8-10th miles per hour, her maximum 10 3-10th miles, and she perf ormed the distance between Blackwall and her moorings, eleven miles, in one hour exactly, with the tide again&t her. Rebecca and her Dacohtkrs ?Carmarthen, Tuesday?The work of turnpike gate and toll house destruction goes on as frequently and as successfully as ever. The Rebeccaites become more and more daring, committing their depredations in the oi>en day, and almost within sight of th? military. On Friday afternoon a body of Rebeccaites, numbering between one and two hundred, assembled at Nantgarredig, about five miles from Carmarthen, dressed in their usual disguise, and carrying various implements ot destruction. They commenced their attack on Llandilorwna gate, attacked the new bridge, the same concerning which the fourteen were summoned for refusing to pay the toll, and which it turned out before the magistrates was illegally demanded, 4 l-2d. instead ot 3d. Previous to commencing the attack on the gate they, in this instance, committed personal violence; first on a young farmer, who was reported to have ?fl'ered to act as a special constable; and next on Lewi*, the gate keeper, both ol whom they soundly horsewhipped, and the latter they compelled to fall on his knees and swear three times over by all that was 1 sacred he would never again have connection with tolls or turnpike-gates, ai.d it is said he resigned his 1 lewerhip the next day. Information of these doings having been convey- 1 ed to Carmarthen, at about six o'clock the Fourth Dragoons set oil at a rapid pace through Abergwilly, but as the soldiers passed under Merlin's Mill, a signal shot was fired, and the Rebeccaites dispersed. On the dragoons arriving, they found nothing to attack but the rem nantsof the gate and toll, house, already levelled to thegrouud. No sooner had the dragoons returned to i^rmarmen man iveoecca hrhid assembled her tor cm, and proceeded to pull down the ManselftArms gate and tollhouse, and Llantihangel gate, in the immediate vicinity of Earl Cawdor'# seat, and on the mail road to Llandilo. On Monday night three other ffatet in this county, were destroyed, Llanbylhrt, New Inn, and Penrallt. UaPtTTATIOI* TO THS KlNO OT TH? BKT.OIAN8.?On Wednesday, July ft, a deputation, consisting 61 (he, E NE' NI allowing gentlemen, had an interview with King <eopold,on the same subject:--Lew iaTappan, Etq. f New York; Thomas Fow'er Et=q , bunker, of London; Rev. John Wonrlwark, of Tonbridge Chael; and Rev. John JeflWson, Secretary of the eacr oocieiy. 1 ne deputation was introduced oy )r. Bowring, and most graciously received by his lejesty. The King expressed in strong terms his ppro\alof the principle of arbiiration, and referrd to the satisfaction which lie had experienced in eing employed as mediator in some cases where lie danger ol war had app?ared. He fpoke of a ontinental war as above all things to be drprecafd, and regarded it as all but impossible so long as Lustria, France and England were united in lavor if peace. His Mnjesty also referred to the threatned war in the East of Europe, and to the dispute etween France and the United Siatis, respecting lie payment of a sum of money, as instances in fhich the remonstrance and friendly interference f other powers had led to mo t satisfactory results. Shocking Casualty on Board H. M. Ship Camkrdown.?A melancholy accident occurred on oard the ship-of-war Camperdown, lying at Sheeress A very large concourse ol ladies and gentlelen were on board to witness the arrival of her lajeBty's ship Howe. The Camperdown was liring salute in honor of the King of the Belgians, when ne of her portable magazines blew up and forced up er upper deck, on the starboard side, from the lizenmast as far forward aB the mainmast, breaking n iron horn-knee on the- beam-eiid, smashing tirough the bulk-heads, and causing injuries more rleessevere, to numerous individuals on bourd.? jieuten*.nt Blackmore, of the Campcrdown, is danerously hurt, a targe splinter having entered hia iw, whence it was found impossible to extract it.? [ wo ladies, Miss Barton, aged 20, and Miss Yerker, jed 40, were very dangerously wounded and burn*1. Samuel West, James Dake, and Alfred Fenlel were hurt, the two first dangerously, and the alter slightly. West died shortly afterwards.? rery many ladies and others were slightly wounded ind burned. Nearly all the officers present revived injuries from splinters, and were m*re >r less burned in rescuing the laaies from the bulkteads which were forced against them, and in extin;uishiog their flaming apparel. Sigoals were made ind the floating engine from the dock yard was sent tlongside, and the flames were speedily extinguish;d Lieut. Blackmore and the gunner's mate were >n the day following the accident removed to Melnlle Hospital. Miss Barton wan also taken to the louse of Mr. Gaze, masterattendantolherMajesty's lockyard at Sheernes9. She was in a very low itate, but hopes were entertained of her recovery. Vim* Yerker was too ill to be removed. Augustus Kullock, son of Capt. F. Bullock, of her Majesty's itearn vessel Tartarus, who is on board the Camperiown as a first-class volunteer, escaped with a slight icar upon his head in a very miraculous manner, tie was close to the gun on the aft side of the bulklead, and when the bulk head was blown down, he ivas buried under one of the panels, by which the whole force of the explosion passed over him; alter he shock had passed off, he crawled out, and esca>ed the fire that was blazing around him. A coroler's inquest was held on board theCampeidown,on .he body of Samuel West. Launch of nis Steamship Great Britain.? rhis vessel will be launched at Bristol this day. For tome time past the greatest preparations have been naking in that city, on a splendid scale, to welcome he arrival of his Roval Highness Prince Albert. was asserted, auowea mem a eeconn opponnnny 01 shedding eacli other'* blood! It is altogether a savage transaction, and little honoiakle to the army or the country. Dr. Pusey, canon of Christ Church, and Regius Professor of Hebrew in the Univeirity of Oxford, is the second son of the late Hon. Philip Bouverie (who assumed the name of Pusey), by Lidy Lucy Sherard, eldest daughter of Robert, founh Karl of llarborough, and wide w of Sir Thomas Cave, Hart. Dr. Pusev's eldest brother is Philip Pusey, E?q . of Pusey, M. P. for Berkshire, the eminent agriculturist. Dr. Pusey was born in June, 1800, and married June 12, 1828, Maria Catherine, youngest daughter of the late John Ravnard Barker, E-q.? Mrs. Pusey died May 2f>, 183!), leaving an only daughter. Dr Pusey entered at Christ Church, Oxford, in 1818, and took a first clacs degree in limit 'iumnniorritu.1. Easter Term, 1822; lie was utterwarts elected a fellow of Oriel College. In 1828 Dr. Pusey was appointed Regius Professor of Hebrew in that university, to which office is attached a canonry in the Cathedral Church of Christ, Oxlord. In 1824, Dr. Pusey obtained the Chancellor's prire for Latin prose composition, the subject being Calonitirum apu/l Gm~ntet Romanot inter sf com paratio. The family of Pusey is of great antiquity, having been settled at Pusey, in thecounty of Berks, prior to the Conquest. The family estate is held by cornage under a grant by Canute, a fact mentioned both by Camden and Fuller. The horn ia that of an ox, of a dark brown color, and by its production the manor was recovered in the reian of Janvall Bru?sii.s, June 28 ?The Prince and Princess of I Capua (Vliw Pinelope Smith,) arrived at Ghent on I the 17th ol June, with the intention of passing some I days in that city, 1 ivhowill be present to witness the launch. This nagnificent vessel, which may be justly called the Leviathan of the ocean, is now completed ; she is he largest that has hitherto been constructed. The weight of iron Hsed in the ship and the engines is jpwards of 1,500 tons. By the action of low pressure steam, used expansively* in four cylinders of 88 inches in diameter, with six feet stroke, 1000 horse power will be applied to a propeller of six feet in Jiamoter, revolving under the stern. The following are her dimensions. Every separate part of her is rendered water-tight by iron partitions:?Length From figuie-head to taflerel, 3*22 feet; ditto on upper and forecastle deck 308 feet; main breadth, 50 feet 6 inches; depth, 32 feet (i inches; promenade cabin lorward, 07 feet long and 21 feet 9 inches broad ; ditto aft. 110 feet long and 22 feet broad : dining saloon forward, 61 feet long, and 21 feet 9 inches broad; ditto alt, 98 feet 6 inches long and 30 feet broad. There are 26 state rooms, with one bed in each, and 113 ditto with two beds, the whole*,titled up in the most elegant and costly style. His Royal liiguess Prince Albert, is expected to arrive by a special train from the Paddington terminus at about twelve o'clock on Wednesday, when he will be received by the Mayor, the whole of the Corporation, ihe Directors of the Great Western Steamship Company, and the merchants of Bristol. The mercantile cortege will then proceed to the works of the company, and after the launch a Rrund dejeuner will je given to His Royal Highness and the distinguished guests who are invited to be present to welcome his arrival, amounting to upwards of 3,000 persons. It is the intention of the Mayor, Corporation, and citizens to present his Royal Highness with the freedom of the city .after which the Prince and his attendants will return by railway to Wind* Bor or London. Grand Sailing Matcu.?The great sailing match for ?200, between Lord Alfred Paeet's iron boat the Mystery, and Mr. Reid's yacht the Enigma, took place yesterday, and concluded, contrary to opinion of the layers of the long odds, in favor of his lordship It was agreed that the distance contested, in order tally to develope the sailing excellence of either, should oe trom i3ia> Kwail to Holly Haven and back. At 10 minutes past 12 they started, the Enigma being at the southermost station. The wind was blowing freshly trom the northward, and the mystery showed that she was the fastest, and went oft with the lead, which in the course of the reaching down she much increased. She arrived first at Holly Haven at 2 hours 30 minutes after the Btart, and four minutes ahead ol her adversary.? There was a good bit of turning all the way up from Cxravesend, but in each succeeding board the Mystery showed her superisrity itt that work, and arrived at Blackwall 19 minutes ahead ol her opponent. The Pearl, the Marquis of Angl-sey's, aud other first rate yachts, accompanied the race. The L\tk Dukl.?The i.ital termination of the duel between Colonel Fawcett and Lieuteuant Munroe has excited universal regret, 'lhey were married to sisters; the one hid raised himself to eminence by his services in China, and the other, from his good conduct, had raised himself from the ranks to a commissioned ofticerinoneof the proudest regiments of England. What a melancholy spectacle! Two brave men, nearly allied by marriage, at their first meeting after a long separation, quarrel about soine money afiiirs; high words pass between them; they appeal to their friends?we mean '.he seconds? and these friends decide that the quarrel must be decided, not by an appeal to a court of lavU, or by arbitration, or by any other way than an appeal to arms. The seconds are not known, but whoever they are, on them rests a heavy responsibility. The quarrel took place at a late hour of the night, and by 3 o'clock next morning Col. Fawcett re ceived his mortal wound, exclaiming repeatedly, ' Oh ! that 1 had died on the field ot battle !" This is a melancholy picture. Inde|>endent of the hasty manner in which the duel was resolved on, there appears also some mystery as to the way in which it was conducted. At the inquest held on Thursday, three witnesses swore positively that they first heard two shots, and, after a brief period, one ? The last, no doubt, was the fatal shot. But what are we to think of seconds who, under such circumstances, and after the honor of near relatives W YO !W YORK, FRIDAY M( From the Rhine, July 10.?We hear that the Brazilian government has not only e xpressed its readiness to enter into a commercial treaty with Germany, but also to favor the manufactures of Germany above those of Kugland and France. To this end the government, it is said, had ordered an inquiry to be made into the commercial relations between the two countries, the result of wnich must be favorable to Germany, since the imports of Brazilian goods to Germany exceed the English by nearly one hall, and the French by about two thirds, while the German imports to Brazil are to the English as one to fif'een, and to the French aB on>* to ten. Belgium, too, hopes to obtain commercial advantages Irom Brazil, which will likewise be important to Germany, as what Germany wants of colonial produce from Brazil wo'ild doubtless come by way ot Belgium, which would lead to a closer connection between that country and Germany. Value of Highlanders in tiik West Irdies.? The service companies ol the 22d Highlanders arrived at Triuidad from Barhadoe* on the 25:h of May last. They landed in full costume, Knd being a remarkably fine body ol men, attracted crowdB of spectators. Tins is the first Highland regiment which has ever been in Trinidad, and " Black id" seemed quite at a loss what to make ot it. As to the washerwomen, thev were really outrageous; and they exclaimed, " Dem Hi^hlandmen no good; dem too poor ; dem hab no money for buy trou6cra." Aunicvr/rtriuL D'Nner.?Mr. Everett was a guest at the annual dinner of the lleyal Agricultural Society, at Derby, on the Uth of July, and his health beiuj proposed by the chairman, Ivirl Spencer, made the following speech:? Mr.KvrHHTT.upon rising to rpturn thank",was received with loud ami lung continued cheering. Ha said?My lord and gentlemen, I anuro yon, without affectation, that wIkd I rounder the kind manner in which you, my lord, have spoken of me and my country, I am almost overpowered by my feelings, and want words to express them.? Such a notice, Irom such a compnnv, of myself and my country,from this intelligent assembly of English noblemen, and gentlemen, and yeomen?Irom yeu, my lord, who have home the tl4g of your country with honor on the sea? (cheers), and who sustain a position of such importance and respectability ou shore?sir, I want words to thank you aa 1 ought. You have don.: me no more than justice, I assure you, in ascribing to me the kindest feelings toward the landof my fathers?(cheers.) My lord, I am a great believer in the efficacy of race and of blood. 1 do not think it is conAned to a nnristiou of short-horns and Hereford*, and South Dawns and Leiceateri.? 1 believe in (he race of men a* well a* of the inferior animals? (cheers.) Attached as I am,ardently, passionately, to my own country, desirous to strain every nerve id her service, and if need be, to shed every drop of blood in her defence?(cheers), 1 yet rejoice that my ancestors werctho countryman of your ancestors. My lord, the sound of my native language beyond the sua is music to my ears?(cheers). 1 do rejoice that when I speak my mother tongue I speak in the mother tongue also of a kindred people like that of yourselves?(cheers); and my lord, ifthere is any occasion?if there is any meeting that ought to bring us together as brethren, is it not at a meeting of those devoted to the great parent art, ths common interest of civilized natiana ??(Tremendous cheers.) Oh. my lord, I believe that if one thousandth part of the onergy, of the skill, of the treasure that have been expended by rival nations in the deadly struggle ol what is called "the field" had been employ oil in a generous emulation te see who should excel the other in the arts of peac>< (cheers), I believe, my lord, if this had been done you farmers would have driven us diplomatists out of the field (cheers) j at any rate you would leave us very little to do in carrying on angry international discussions; you have been pleased to aliude to the important commercial connection between our two countries; it is important,and earnestly and heartily do 1 wish that it might become more so (cheers.) But there is a thought on this subject which has struck me, since I listened to your lordship's instructive speech Inst evening, illustrating the incalculable importance of agricultural pursuits. The commerce between our two countries is the largest that is carried on between any two countries cn the face of the globe. The annual commerce between Great Britain and the United States is nearly twofold that which you carry on with any other people. The eDtire annual jiovement of this commerce both ways,?yourexports to the United States-your imports from the United States?either of them singly being twico as great i'S your commerce with any other nution. And vet what think you it amounts to 1 About as much as the value ol the annual crop of oats and beans in Uruat Britain?(cheers ) I take the fact from the instructive essay of your worthy collaborateur, Mr Pusey. One more f. ct to show the importance of y ur agriculture. The whole foreign commerce ol Great Britain, lu pursuit of which you overshadow the ocean with your fleets, and plant yoor colonies in the farthest islands, is ae.tllallv leu in vnlnn than the annual arrsu crop of these iilandi. (Cheers.) So truly was it said that he was the greatest benefactor who could make two blades of grass grow where only one grew bjfjre. (Cheers.)? It does not become me, my lord?I will not say as a stranger?by your kindness you will allow me t* throw off that j name (cheers)?but as your guest, it does not become mt to anter into great details on this occasion; but it struck me, in going over your implement yard this morning, that however neglectful nnd inactive you may have been heretofore in the improvement of agriculture, there is | nothing to oomplain of now. It does seem to ma that there is an amount of science, of mechanical skill, of prac- 1 tical sagacity, of capital, and of attention,on the part of the higher orders?otdilligonce and perseverance on the 1 part of the intermediate and la' oring classes, combined | for the promotion of agriculture, that has never been , equalled in the history of the world. (Cheers.) And it is I a most remarkable fact, if you will parpon mo lor indulging in a general r? flection, that till lately alt great discoveries and improvements in agriculture seem to have been the pro.luct of the very earliest infancy of mankind. Who can tell, my lord, wh en that instrument that lies at the basis of all civilization, the plough, was invented ?? Who can tell when man first called in the humble partners of his labor,the horse, the ox,the cow, the swine, the sheep, and tosk them into profitable alliance with him?ell 7 If you could find out who was the shepherd that first j caught the wild dog, and taught him to help and tend the i flock, you ought to rear a monumentof brass or a marble 1 cenotaph to his memory ?a higher monument than was ever raised to a nero or monarch. Who knows where th? coreal grains or the esculent roots were first cultivated 7 There ii but one of them, aa you know, the potato*, of which the history ia known?all the rest retire back into the darkest antiquity. They were cultivated at a time when your ancestors were roaming over the mo rasseaofthe now beautiful free and merry England? (cheers) ; wnen our ancestors were roaming painted savages through the land. Aye, when the Romans and Greeks were living on beach nuts and acorns?(hear, hear ) It seems, in fact, that in refen nee to the progress of agriculture, mankind has follawed that curious law which Mr. Owen alluded to at the council dinner yesterday?th? law that governs the ruminating animals in the tropics. He pointed eut to us most beautifully that the ruminating anizials there have a large fat hump uetween the shoulders. This is nourished and ^rows in the first five months of the year, when there is plenty of food, and they get along with the hump as well as they can through the seven succeeding: months of scarcity. So it seems with mankind with respect to agricultural discoveries. In the very infancy of th? race thev got this lurge lat hump between the shoulders, an 1 for SOiiO year* they lived upon little or nothin else?(cheer* nud laughter) The v?ry plough that we read of in Virgil we may now see in tine in tha South of Europe. We see it still in the handi of the p?a?antry at we discover it in has relief on the sculptured remains of nntlq lity. It is a most pleasing fact that this revival of the great art of agriculture in these latter days of the world is the work ol the Anglo-Saxon race ot which you have spoken. It has been left to you, and if you will permit me to say to us, living a* we do in this tingenial climate, beneath these weeping skies; [the rain was then descend ing iu torrents, ami tbe.'observation was loudly cheered J it has hoen left to us to do that which not Italy nor Greece has been able to do with all their sunny climate. Y<k, and it is the want of those tropical luxuries, tho?e enervating breeze* of the Foath,that has given you, that has given us, that hardihood, that perseverance, that industry, that resolution, that are worth all the spices and all the gold of the tropics? [cheera ] Yes, itisthis that enables yon to boast in wbich I hope you will permit me, for my country, to join? "Man isthe obler growth our soil supplies, And souls are ripened in our uorthern suies." ?(cheers.) I beg yotir pardon for the length of time I have detained you. I assure you that when these shouts shall be heard across the Atlantic, as they will in IB or 19 days, they will be eohood from hearts as warm a* your*?(cheera.) Parliamentary. House of Lords, Jui.y 18 ?Their Lcrdshiiw met at five o'clock. The Norfolk Island Bill was read a third lime. Tin* Archbishop of Dublin presented two petitions, one from Ireland, and the other from England and Ireland, on the subject of church government; the petitioners were not in favor of a convocation, but lor some plan to remove the anomalies of the present system of church government. Lord Brougham a nd he would willingly give his support to some such plan as that hinted at by the petitioners. One of the petitions was rejected, in consequence of there being no signature attached to the first sheet of the petition. After a re mirk from Lord Campbell, The Archbishop of Dublin said that, in Inct,there was no Church of Ireland, and the petitioners did not wish lor a form of Government for the Church in Ireland; they humbly prayed that the subject of Church Government might be taken into consideration. Lord Brougham reminded the Right Reverrnd ns>uU?* /itiA A n hhiahnn nt I )ilhl i nN that h? onH tK* Irish Bisho|? having seats in that house, were conservators ol the government of the Church in Ireland. On the motion of the Maiquis of Breadalbane, time for signing the protest against tne Scotch Church Bill was enlarged. The House then went into committee on the law of libel, and Defamation Bill. The committee was employed for a considerable time in making verbal alteration. Lo.ibon, July 15.?In the House ol Lords last >RK B )RNING, AUGUST 4, 18 night, the Mariuia of Clanricadre brought forward i hia resolutions on tlie sublet of the Irish magis- ' trates, and severely censured the conduct ot go- 1 vernment for the unj'tet and impolitic step they hud ' taken to st?p the Repeal agitation His speech j was, however, characterised iiv calmness ana mo deratiou of tone. The Duke of Wellington made | vigorous defence ot the government. He net i aside the questiou of legality, anil said that the I manner in which the Uepeal agitation was being I carried on in Ireland wan such as endangered the public peace, and to call for precautionary measures from the government, who were responsible lor the lives and property ot the seople. He admitted that the peace ol Ireland wa* in Hie hands of Mr. O'Connell, and alluded to his declaration that lie had a finer armv than Napoleon led into Itussn. or the Duke of Wellington had at Waterloo. " Very possibly," said the noble uike; nud this wa:> a audi cient reason why government should be prepared lor any outbreak, and could not safely leave the commission of the peace in the hands ot men who might be called upon to put down that which they had aided in bringing about. In the House of Lords, when the question of Irish affairs was debated, the Duke ot Wellington delivered hiir.selt of a characteristic and important speech. In tiie course of his speech, he uteered these words; "The only remedy which can be adopt ed for lhat people,on the part ol government,is a stern and firm resistance to every tbing like a breach ot the peace and ot order, and to be prepaared?as I hope we are?to enforce measures for the preserva* tion of the j.eace in Ireland !" The Irish Arms Bills haa occupied the attention of me vjimuiiiiui* mr Hevorui iiieiu;-. iiv discussion seems interminable, binc-f every clause has been Jiotly contested: however, on 'he 13ih there was a grand Held day, and altera Ion? debate the Ministry guined their point by a majority of seventy-nine, the question a committee be appointed to inquire into the slate ol Ireland. It is utterly impossible even to attempt an abridgement of the debate. Sir Hobert Peel's speech was business like ; Mr. Roebuck's was eloquent and vindictive ; Ijord ftanley's satisfactory. The most singular circumstance connected with the atlair is, that several Conservative members all at once espoused doctrines considered by their own party as too liberal. The debate is regarded as one of the most singular and unaccountable exhibitions of wrath, inconsistency, and long speaking of which this or any other session can boast. The Ulglit of Visit. To the Editor ok the Lisujn Moaning Herald? 8m?I have just arrived in this country in command of the English hi ig Ranger, from n trailing voyage on the West coast of Africa. While prosecuting my trade iu palm oil, at Grand Cestos, having on board, as is customary in that trade, a number of Kroomun engaged in loading and worlung the vessel, I wni horn (led by the officers oi a French man-of war, and my vessel plaed under urrest for tho reasons mentioned in the following translation of an endorsement made on my register by tho captain on releasing me:? (TLAniLATIOJf ) March 13, 6 o'clock, P. M. "I have visited the English brig It anger. The captain of that vessel not being able to justify the presence on board his vessel of 21 blacks (Kroomen) I have given orders to seize her. Nevertheless, although I am weil convinced that, in the vigorous exercise of my power, I have u right to seize this vessel, 1 decide to waive that right ot ter having detained her all night in order to make the captain feel the inconvenience ol embarking blacks without being duly authorised by the agents of his Government, either at hii port of departure or in the colonies. ("Signed) "H. BAUDIN. "Captain commanding the Nisus corvette and the station of the West coast of Africa. "Grand Cestos, March 14, 1843." Four days afterward I was so fortunate as to fall in with her Majesty's brig Pantaloon, and on representing the case to her commander, Lieut Lapidge, he.tgave me the toilowing certificate:? "Her Msjesty's brig Pantaloon,off Trade Town, Western coast of Africa, March. 19, 1843. " This is to c rtily that the owners of the British vessel Ranger, ot which George Thomsett is at present master, are authorised to have twenty Kroomen on board for the convenience ol loading the vessel and other pur. poses. (digned) "C. H. LAPIDGE, "Lieutenant and Commander." I find that the public are nlreadv awaro of the rec> ut seizure of the St. Christopher, near the same place, and under similar circumstances,but with consi quences more fatal than in my case; she fturing be?n carried to Siears Leone, lor coudemnation, and although released, her voy gu wa* uiocu* But what 1 want to know is, where this system of retaliation is to end. I am not prepared to say that we have a right to complain at the French in thus repaying us lor the outrages which they allege wo hare committed on them. The "exploits" of Captain Hill in the case of the "8enegambia,"an<l some others, continue to rankle in their minds, and it will be well if this feeling on their part do not give rise to some collision more serions than any which have yet occurred. But that is a subject lor the consideration of the two Uovcrnmvnts; my only business is to call attention to the *ta e of uncertainty and embarrassment in which British trade ou the ceast of Africa is placed by such a state ol things 1 submit that it is calculated to ruin our trade entirely, for it is quite imi>es*ible to obtain at all times the permis sion which the French captain alleges to be nocessary for the employment ol laborers ou board ship on the coast ef Africa. An Eagli4i trading vessel arriving on th?coast might have to wander about for weeks in search of some British commander autnorized to give him such permission, while an American vessel or aomo competitor, might carry offihe trade and rum his voyage. An other vessel, thu Englishman, ol Bristol, was seized at the sametime. and treated in the same manner. When I was seized and carried out to sea, the Kroomen I was employ ing were in the act ol coming alongside with a large canoe and three puncheons of oil. Since my arrival 1 am told there are other measures in contemplation for embarraising and restricting the British trade on the coast ol Afiica, with a view of putting down the slavetrade. I think such measures can only be brought forward by persons totally ignorant of the tendency and practical effect of British commerce in Alrica, because they ought to know that unrestricted legitimate trade has already done more to put down the slave trade than all the costly experiments which have so ostentatiously been for th"t purpose, by parties who have taken upon themselves to lead th? Government and the public on matters tln-y do not tinders'and No better plan could behitupouto promote theslare trade than to throw difficult!** in the way ol lawful commerce. The hazard of conducting trade in such a country as Afcicn, is naturally great enough, without adding to the risk attending it by foolish and vxariotis legislation. The French captain told me that he was well aw ire of the innocent and necessary employment ol the Kroomen on board my vessel, but that he wishelto give the Kmf lish a lesson on these subjects, in order that they might learn the inconvenience of being treated themselves as th?*y so often treated others. llowfarstich a paltry system o' warfare is becoming between two great nations, I shall leave others to decide, but of this I am certain, that wliat with ignorant legisla tion on the one hand, and vexatious naval interference on the other, our trade on the coast of Africa must soon pass into other hands No British trader now knows what is I to happen to him in conducting bis trade there, and no trade can prosper without confidence. I am, lir, your obedient servant, GEORGE THOMSETT. London, July 17, 1843. Ireland. Thr Repeai Association.?Dublin, July 15 ? A meeting of the llepeal Association whs unexpectedly summoned yesterday, when Mr. O'Coiinell delivered a Ion1? addre.'B to ihe members (resent on ilie subject of the late debate in the House of Commons, on the motion ol Mr. O'Brien, lie said tli'-only conclusion to be drawn from that debate was?lhat repeal was inevitable. Mr. O'Connell gave notice that he would, on the next day of meeting, move for the appointment of arbitrators in every parish in Ireland, with a recommendation to ihe people not to attend petty sessions, but to have their wrangles decided by these arbitrators. This plan succeeded very well at the time of the Catholic Association, and was likely to succeed much better now. Oranok Members ok t'fK llnrkal Association. ?The following document was read at the last meeting : ? ' Sir?With sentiments of profound reipect, and feeling* of the utmost sincerity, we approach you as the highminded Liberator ol our common country, uninfluenced by that baneful and destructive sectarian spirit which ha? hitbetto pervaded so muny of the deluded Protestants ol Ulster. Too long have we been a divided people?too long have your l?e?t endeavors been frustrated by crafty and designing men?too long have the machinations of tyrant rul?n been succesalul to aet one clans of our country men ngainat another clans, through political rancour and party tends The scales have (alien from our eyes, and he whom we have been taught to consider our most insidious enemv.haxby his noble generosity,become our kind and best benefactor ' We, thereloro, the undersigned Orangemen of fltcwnrds town, hereby plodge ourselves that however others mnv net. we at leuat will no lonirer lie minted, but that peacefully, Jcsfally, loyally, strflilily, and pernevemiKly, we will co-opt-rati) with th>: Repeal Amociation in thnr offjrta to ameliorate the condition of our country men,am) aa a proof of our determination, we hand yon the mh | ftcriptionof 100 auoriate*. We believe their object to he to obtaia juatice to all without dutinction of creed or party?we comider it to be the indefeasible right of indivi , duala,a? well aa nation*,to tranaact their own buainena ; ( nor can we believe that he who would obtain redreai for ( a common enemy, could aeek the aggranditement of a , particular party. It ia a godlike principle, not only to forgive, but te act with progreative benevolence toward* | thoae who have alwayi hated ni. Sir, your motive* have either been miannderatood or miarepreienttd in the north , So far aa our influence extend* that ahall not again ii a p. pen. "A* contention* man, we ihall labor in *<a*onand i out of leaiton, publicly and privately to dupel the I delution which ha* hitherto pervaded the judgment* ol | I unr nruuici viHiipjrmcu. i ww u? vin wiwiucii writ I | unjustly cart into ptwoo, and you rUittd Utem-c?|* [ERA 43. lives; and your inherent sense of Juatice disposed y?u ! M apply your mighty influence. Tbey ere free. The , magic wandot justice, wielded by your powerful arm, | unbarred the gates of Uni^li jail; and our brethren, j Joseph and Himoti Williamson, ara restored to their families, after having mi tin red two years' incarceration.? i " Wo will not now enter into the circumstances, a* logal proceeding* ere h>?ing instituted against their oppres. J ?ors; hut 10 long as the w ave* o( th? broad Atlantic < hoarsely roar Rgainst our northern promontories, to long i will our gratitude remain to Mr. O'Karrell, pacificator, | and to Mr Fullam, secretary ol the Dungnnnnn Assoriv j tion. And so long,sir, lis your noMe Itnpeal Association j hns Kticli men to conduct it* branches. it mu?t tend to con r.iliato all parties. And may God grant you length of days, and may his ever niliug providence drotect your ef. 1 lort* to elevate our couutry in the eyes ot nation s, In the I riatmprinrtf? 1 " Snnon Williamson, Joseph Williamson, Will/am Hax- ( zleton. J. C. Hunte', Charles Pattison, Nathaniel Pattiuon, , John Farr, ltohort Haxzleton, Willicin William?on, Jr., David Wil?on, James Wilson, Robert elements, Thomai, Hardy, Willism 8pence, William Thompaon, John W?odhouse, William Williamson, sun., Rob rt Paterson,Simon Ha/.zleton, Robert Abernethy, George Latiinore, Andrew Litiniore, John Eliot, William Arbutlinot, Rob't Arbulh- | not, Henry M'Donnell, Daniel Morrow, H. Lettmoro, ( Wm. Arbuthnot. "To Daniel OVonnell, E?q M. P." The Nation, the weekly Irish organ of repeal, Las the following manifesto:? " And now, Englishmen, listen to m. Though you 1 were to morrow to give us the l>e?t tenures on earth? though you were to realise Presbyterian, Catholic and I Episcopalian?though you were to give us the amplest representation in the situate?though you were to restore our absentees, disencumber ua of your debt, and redrt ss every (tile ol lllir liti'Hl M'lnmrD an,4 I him if h in MilditiOll toall thin, you plundered tun treasuries of thu woilJ to lay gold ut our leet. and exhausted the IMOIIIfKI Ol your ge- ' uius t? do us worship and honor?still we tell you in the names of liberty and country ? we tell you in the namo ol entiles JHtio he.irtH, thoughtful souls, and fearless spirits?we tell you, by the past, the present, and thu luture, wn would spurn your gilts,if the comlitioD were thai Ireland sheuld remain a province. We tell you, ami all whom it may concern, come what mny ?bribery or deceit ,jusi ice, noliry, or war?we tell you, in the namo of Ireland,that Ireland shall l>e a nation. Tiik Irish Naval S^qitapron.?Her Mnjestv's ship Wnrspite, iiO, Captain Lord John Hay, G. B , commissioned to bear tin? tin; ?>t Hear Admiral Bowles, C. B , ut Cove, wus detained at Spiihead 1 by contrary winds. She hus on board a large supl>ly ol dockyard stores and biscuit lor the squadrnu 1 on the Irish station. Yesterday her Majesty's brig Dolphin. Lieutenant Hoare, arrived in Cove Ironi Portsmouth On her passage she ran ashore, but with the assistance of the Echo steamer was gut ofl It is said tliat she will remain in Cove harbor but a short time, her destination being South America The latter end of this month lite Inconstant, 3t>, Captain C. II. Fremantle, will !>e ready. Hud in expected to irBil for the Gove of Cork, where she will remain but a few days, and then s.ul lor the Mediterranean.?Cork paper of Monthly. Tiik Irish Fleet.?a letter from Cove mentions tliiitja large quantity ot provisions including biscuits, are to be shipped immediately troin Deptlord to Halbowline, tor the supply of the squadron on the southern coast. The writer says?' It is absurd to suppose that this amusement tor victualling a fleet can have any reference to measures lor suppressing repeal agitation in Ireland. The universal impression amongst well-inlormed persons is, that the naval preparations have been mode with a view to a probable emergency in Spain." English Sympathy for the Repealers?A great meeting of influential elector' ol the borough of Maryleboue, convened by its parliamentary representutivee, took place at the mansion ol Sir B Hall, in Portman square, for the purpose of considering the propriety of making a public demonstration with reference to the present state and luture prospects of Ireland. Sir B. Hull was called on to preside, and was surrounded by a large number ol Irish members of parliament, amongst whom were observed Lord Clements, the Hon. Fitzstephen French, Cnpiain Ilattoo, Sir Denham Norreyj, Mr. S. Crawford, Mr. S. O'Brien, Mr. Arehboid, tec. fciirDe Lacy Evans and the Hon. L. Mostyn were also present. The Chairman having read a number of Ict'ers from meinbersot parliament, apologising lor their inability lo attend, but expressing Iheir hearty concurrence in the objects of the nveting, said he considered ho had ro >pology lo offer for bavins convened the present meet ing,forheconreived it to be a cour/>? not only proper, but most constitutional, that members of parliament should put themselves in communication with their constituents on all trying occasions, (hear, hear ) The only apology he hod to olfer was. that thu limited space of his apartments would not accommodate the whole 13,000 electors of the borough; hut he hoped that, seeing this impossibility, umbrage would not be given to those who had not received a circular. The state of the sister country,it must be admitted o.i all hands, wai moat alarming, and the time was come when he (Sir B. Hall) thought it was the duty of all who desired peace to do something to thu Irl.k """8" " .. ... v|>p.^...v.i ?? nation had so long labored under?to demand toi them < qual rights and liberties with Englishmen, and that due justice should bo awarded to her (near, hear.) A strong teeling was existing in Ireland that the English people had no sympathy with the suffering* of the Irish people, and it u as the opinion of most ol the Irish members ol parliament, that if a demonstration in this mutro|>olig 1 were made in favor of justice to Ireland, that feeling would lie allayed, and a tone and temvrr ' would he given to all demonstrations which ; might follow throughout the country. I*. was, moreover, consirieted that if they expressed their ( opinion* fervently, warmly, and unanimously, it would have an tltect on the Ministers ol the Crown, and induce them to withhold the coercive measurrs with 1 which they now sought to govern Irelurd (cries ef-'hear, 1 hear." He and his colleague (Sir C. Napier) had thought it better that a meeting of the pretent kind should take place, and to invite to it paitics ol all shades of politics,in order that they might understand each other's opinions upon so important a question. If tLere was not complete union on such a question, and other matters were intro duced, the object sought would be I rust rated, therefore he was most desirous that they should hear what those opinions were, in order to see it they could co operate in doing justice to Irelind, and in preventing the results which it* present state was likely to lead to (hear, hear ) There were several of the representatives ol Ireland pres ent who would explain their vi<-ws on the subject. The hon baronet concluded by introducing Mr. Sharnuu Crawford to the meeting. Mr. S. Crawford, on rising, was received with great applause. He saiil he wasdelighted, ard it gave him the most heartfelt plwasure to be unionist so large and ii ll>i ential a body of Englishmen, asaentbled to express Ihelr sympathy for the wrong* and sufferings af Ireland. A feeling bad gone abroad that the English people were ad verse to the rights of Irishmen (no no); he thought not, I and he spoke it from hi. general acquaintance with the \ English character (heat). The English people had now | the opportunity ol proving the contrary by coming lor- ( ward un l demanding for the Irish people equal rights and liberties wi'h themselves, by which means alone the con tinuation of the union could be maintained (hear, hear.) Much good would result from a metropolitan demonstration in favour of Ireland. It would in the tirst place show to government that they could not rule the pe pple of Ireland but upon the same basis, giving them rqual rights and privileges with those of England-, and secondly, iu would aflord a practical proof to the Irii>h people tha there was no hostility existing towards them on the part of the English (cheers ) Lord Clements considered Hint so Tar from hostility ex isting between 1h? great mass of the English and Irish people, year after year, they became more indisnolubly united together. Let Ireland he govwrned by good, by equal lawn, and no oni- could doubt but she would add considerably to Englun I'* greatnes but it was utterly hopeless that either | :.ire or prosperity would prevail under any other circumstances. The noble lord ex pressed his satisfaction at tho ?jn>pa'hj he had no doubt was lelt by the m> etmg in favor 01 Ireland, and conclud cd by applauding the ol j -et of a public demomtintio .. Mr. Wy se neat came forward. He ?uid the Iriih mem ber? of parliament, and indeed the lri?h people, wouid hail withjoy the lound ofco operation in their Cati?e, emata ting irom the metropolis ot England, for it would at once dispel the erroneous impression in Ireland that there was a want ol sympathy on the part of trie E glish people, (hear) It wan no' merely an Irish question ; for, in all probability, the system ol coercion adopted towards Ire land would, in course of time, if successful, extend to ' England alio, (bear.) He cordially approved of the pro- " posed demonstration; for with all the |?wer of the present I ministry, there had never b.en one so completely awed h by public opinion, and, if united and determined, he he lieved the peopleof Ei gl ind could secura iqual right* , and equal liberties for In land (Cbten.) (Jeneral Evan*, and a great number of gin'lemcn c, n , nected with tho borough. In re lever lly addressed th" meeting, the general tenor ol their observations being the ' impolicy of petitioning pailiamcnt as at present consti I tute I'lor any redress of the grievances ol Ireland; ami fi suggesting the propriety ol calling upon the Queen, by a It constitu'ional appeal to her Majesty, to dismiss the pre- v sent parliament and ministry Irnm p wer. r Sit 0. IIall concurred in thinking that it wonld bo a j most proper and dignified course, to petition the Queen to direct her ministers'.o adopt tomom. mure ol justice to- ' wards Ireland, and if they ,lid not. to dismiss not only ( them, but even the pirli imt-tit. Tho hon. baronet here * read a memorial expressive ol alarm at the state of Ire- II land, and ot indignation at tho policy of the present mt k nistry towards that country, and appealing to Uer Ma t [ tho event of their refusal to do Justicu to the j people ofthat country, at once to dismiss them from her [ oiincils. This was adopted unanimously, aa was also a resolution, determining to hold a great public melting ol 1 he borough, over which Sir B Hall was elected to pre tide, on Monday next. ' A committee having been appointed, with Sir De Lacy ' Kvans as chairman, to arrange tho prelimtnaties ot the * lemonstration, thanks were awarded to bir B. Hall, aii.t I] :he meeting separated. b R epical or thk Union Dinner at Paris ?A din- * i?er was given nominally to celebrate the annin r ' mrv of the taking of the reality t? ex " j>rets sympathy in favor ot the Irish movement, nt v Le Mardtiy's Reatnurant, in the Rue Richelieu, a' I'1 P*ru. Tnc dinner wu attended by about 150 per- * LD. Wm Two Cant*. M>n?, composed of member* of the extreme gmwhe ditorn ot the R adical [irpsn, and deputes trom the welve arrnniii?8ein.'ntf, and commander* of th? National Uuard. The chair wa< taken by M Aratn, nad anions the principal pernoon pren-nt were VI. Ledni liolini, M. Harriot, M. < i.irnu-r P>me?t M. '..e^endre, W. de Courtoia, M Mama, M. Veillard, let.-. Alturthe uhuhI number of toasia wrre drunk ri conformity with the apparent obiectof the meeting, M Ledru Itollin rose and proposed the follownvftoaut:?"To Ireland, the Oppressed, and to ranee, 'ne tMiemy 01 ail > ./p'irr?Hn>ii, wmi n wm eceived with acclamations. The meeting resolved mnuirnouf-ly to open a subscription in Uvorofre) nl, and to call on the severnl province* to loin in lint *uhf>cription- It wbs also proponed and adopted hut armed volunteer assistance should he offered in n^e ol need to Hie movement party in Ireland. Prance. In the early of the week it wa9 reported that Hi* Mnjesty ilie king of the French was seriously indisposed. The reports, which at the time of the publication of them were doubted, have not subsequently beeii confirmed or renewed. The statements with which the French paper* furnish us arc ol importance purely domestic. In heat and in hurry the estimates lor the following year were passed by a majority of 5, the votes being for the adoption of the budget 218, n^ninst it 213. On what a sienaer uireitu hangs, as it would appear, the U-nizot asc<-n<!anev! It is reported that M. Guizot has resorted to a measure which lie should lon? since have adopted, viz , direction the authorities who skirt the Pyrenean frontier to refuse purports for Spain to Carlist or Christino refugees. This rumor is expressly quoted at the prion at which it may be valued by any i)ne who may think himself qualified to value it. Dit. Hahnemann, the founder of homcoopathy, lied id Paris on Sunday, aged 88. He waa born in I7JV5, at Meissen,of poor parents, and owed Ilia education to the ureal aptitude for learning, which he rave evidence of at the little school where he waa irstplaced. He was received doctor in physic atHeilelberg in 1781, and discovered in 1790 the newsys' m which he afterwards designated homiuopathv lie continued until 1820 his experimenta and researches on his new system, and then publiahed the results of his labors, under the title of 'Matere Medieale Pure ' In 1829 he published his 'Theory of Chronic Diseases, and their Remedied,' of which he gave'a second edition in 1840. To those works must be added his "Organon dc l'Art de Gu4rir,' which ran through five editions. He also published nearly 2*M? dissertations on difli-rent medical subjects ; and he did all this whilst occupied with patients, which took up from ten to twelve hours a day. He had the satisfaction of seeing his system, after half a century's existence, spread over every part of the. globe ; and jij^t before bin death he learned that homm >paihv was about to huvc a chair at the University of Vienna, and the hospitals in all the Austrian States, at Berlin and at London. Spain. The I ondon papershave by extraordinary express, received intelligence, which, to our undisguised mortification, confirms the fact on which his antagonists have stoutly and repeatedly insisted, that Fspartero i? neither a central nor a statesman. Our worst fears are confirmed. If ever the chances of success were pitched and flung into a man's lap, that man's lap was Espartero's. How does he profit by the chances with which unmerited good fortune had gap|>ed up his wayl A revolt which an officer of ordinary intelligence could have settled by one movement, he allows to ripen into a formidable rebellion. Of the very mi-chances which befel hia antagonists he had not the dexterity to avail himself, lie knew their camp was divided and that their counsels were confused, and yet in the extremity ol their emergency he hud neither the skill northa courage to avail himself of the contingency. Hod the man been possess-d of it sufficient amount oi 1 -? common wiiHf^nuu nil vmmnj ouunmivu y. intnry capacity, to concentrate the forces of his generals', hij honest ami willing generals, Van Halen, Seonne and Zutb mo, he might have stricken down tlie iirmv of the ippositionists as though they had hern faded poppy lies^s and his force a hail storm. As it is, the man h*s flung down his shield, and has proclaimed himself an incapable runaway. Madrid, upon wh'ch lie has retreated, is declared to be in a state ot siege. The Regent is anxious to remove the Queen to Cadiz, though it is said her Majesty persists in remaining in the capital. The prevailing opinion entertained in Paris is that the insurgents have already entered Madrid, and that all the attempts which the Regent may hazard to check their incursions must be abortive. Had not Espartero been a gambler as well as a soldier, some excuse might have pleaded for him. He has cast his chance to the winds, we tear, irretrievably. The moral of the catastrophe is, that he. was not equal to the conduct of the emergencies he invi'ed and provoked. The Mesaager and Momteur Parisien of Siturday evenin? contain the following telegraphic despatches :? "Pekpionan, July 13 ?On the 9ih,Serrano,Cotti* nez, and their stalls, entered Lerida"On the night of the 7ih to the 8th the Reeent ( lilted Albacete and Chinchilla, moving to Bala~ !otr. on the Andalusia road. "The three battalions of Saboya, quartered in he town and castle of Lerida, pronounced on the llth instant. They have been relieved by other ;;nr|>s at Lerida, where are the head quirt era of Serrano. Cortinez and Castro, who ret/iins the command of the first division. The vanguard of Prim has moved from Fraga towards Mequinenza. "Madrid, July 10 ?Madrid is declared in a state of siege. " Prrpionan, July 14 ?The Central Junta of Catalonia, consisting of two delegates of each province, installed itself at Rarcelor.a on the llth << TU.. cj :..l r_:?i,?? llir limillC V?"ivrr hud j-i vuwuiiv* u av Algebras. The mountain battery of Brigadier Enna, a battalion of Isabella II , the third battalion, a company of the Princesa regiment, and 400 cavalry, have joined Narvaez, in addition to the troops thot had already gone over to him.1' Our accounts from Madrid by the regular mail, are of (he 8'h inst. The city was perfectlv tranquil, I he authorities having adopted the moat efficient precautions forthe safety ot the Queen and the preservation of tfie public peace. These advices contain n remarkable proof of the beneficial efiect ot the slightest appearance of energv on the part of the resent, as well as of ihe rank cowardice of the insurrectionists. Forty National Guards and twenty soldiers of the Cavalry Regiment of L'igitania having marchecf from Alcala de Hanares to Gindalaxara. the jnnta of the latter took, flight, and the town returned to its allegiance. Colonel Arias, with 400 men, and 46 cavalry, having occupied Montilla, were made prisoners by the advanced guard of Van Halen. Many towns on Van Halen's route, which had been compiled to pronounce, had made their submission to him. The truth of the announcement that Narvaez had obtained a victory over Brigadier fcnna at Temel is stmitlv denied. The brigadier had rained the siege rf Teruel by the express command r>f th'- Regent. The Junta of Barcelona had decreed that everv male between 16 and <50 years of *ge should contribute one day's work, or six reals, 'mvar?!s the demolition of the ramparts of the citv. mti.-kefH were landed at Barcelona from CarIt igena on the 9th. Col. Prim was to be created 3ountde Reus lor his successful defence of that own On the 23th E>-partero disarmed the National -Ju;ird ol'Albacele, and has expie^ed his intention o imooee a heavy contribution on the inhabitants. rh<- Lopez mini-try appears to be angry with their }o||eague Serrano, for having conferred api>ointTient? on Moderado-^, and hi4ve determined not to id he re to his system '*n such disputes can th? {egent alone look lor his success in the present ifrinrgle. As forphysical force, he and hi* gene nils iave shillv-shallied until they have really very little it heir disposal. Trie Paris papers of July 16. including the Monieor Parinien of Sunday evening, have reached us Phc Monileurcontains telegraphic distiches from rt.idrid, rontradi'ling officially the rumor ascribed > the regent of carrying oil the Queen to Cadiz ? rhe Madrid Gazette of the 10th declares that it is alse; that h* r Mejestv and her sister would not av? ihe capital. On the 11th the National Guards irere under arms; the troops ot General Aspiroz ocUpied Galapagar, el Pardo, and the environs. Van lalen was at Cannon v on the 7ih. Seville had not ipened ils gates to him. He h id directed his tn rch in Ale ilu, on the n> >d to Cadiz The Regent was 11V?I?Ie Peimson the lOih. Colonel Prim left rratafor Meqttiuenza on the 12'h, with M00 infantry mil 200 horse. Zurbauo left Saragorsa on the l.?tn, it the head ot 14 battalions The insurgents have >y this time, in all probub lity. entered the capital, nd doubts were no longer entertained of the compete success of the insurrectionists. ti,. l*mniiii murna sof Friday and Saturday con ain no information of importance from i<pain. It 8 announced tint Zurbano lias made his entrance at ^aragosfa with his army. This certainly proven,that ip h.m retreated from the ground which he occupied; ut on the other nand, also, it ?hows that the insurant armies did not venture to attack him. anil lerefore that his situation was not sodesiwiste as le Journal des Delists has represented. IJia srriil at Saragn-sa appears to form part of the new Ian of operations laid down by the Regenf, and 't inay soon expect n serious commencement of

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