Newspaper of The New York Herald, October 5, 1843, Page 1

October 5, 1843 Tarihli The New York Herald Gazetesi Sayfa 1
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TH Vol KX?Ko. 303 -Whol* Ho. M85 "arrival of the steam-ship acadia, AT BOSTON. FIFTEEN DAYS LATER FROM EUROPE. Total Destruction of th? Steam Frigate AllMourl?Continued Disturbance In South Wales?VUlt of the Q,ueen to the Continent?He peal In Ireland?French Atlantic Steam-Ships? Another Advance In Cotton ?Improvement In Tr*?le?Civil War lit Bpain---Troublo In JUurope-? Happiness Everywhere. The Acadia arrived at Beaton on Tuesday morning. She brought papers from Liverpool and London to the 19th ult. inclusive. We are enabled by the assistance of H-trnden & Co., te lay the intelligence before the public at Gil early hour. Wheat continues to arrive freely from the Baltic, at London, being no doubt the effect ?f orders given wh^n the bad weather prevailed. The Spanish Government are said to have given their patronage to a new line of steamers, about to be established between Havana and Porto Rico. Puseyism is said to have acquired a strong and alarming footing among the professors and other authorities at Eton College. Mr .1 I- ? _i v/uoiuug, QUtl I11C UCOII UU11UU Ul mr iWlSHUU* ri, embarked on board the Oriental, steam packet, for Alexandria, on the 6th of September, under r salute from the garrison of Gibraltar. The first engineer of the Missouri remains at Gibraltar for the purpose of saving the engines, or whatever part of her machinery can be recoveredThe rest of the officers and crew have taken passage for the United States in the ship Rajah, Capt. Bangs, of Boston, and sailed from Gibraltar on the 3d of September. The Paris Globe states, upon the authority of letters from Marseilles, that the article published as a decree of the Inquisition of Ancona against the Jews, is a fabrication. Political incarcerations have taken place in several provinces of Austria, Italian as well as German. The persons imprisoned are belonging, or suspected of belonging, to the sect of the communists. The members of this utopitn and most anarchial sect are daily increasing throughout Germany, Switzerland, Tyrol, and the different States of Italy. The French government mail steam packet Darian, of 1100 tohs and ?00 horse power, was launched a Cherbourg on Sunday. This vessel is to form cne of the line of French, West India and North American packets. Oi<? of the most pleasing as well as remarkable eveuts of the age, is the visit which the young and lovely Queen of England, accompanied by her contort, h is just been paying to the King of the French, followed by a round of graceful and elegant hospitalities, in which the royal families of both countries, their courtiers, and their ministers have joinid. Those great drawbacksfrom the personal comfort* ?I sovereigns, the ostentation, the acting,which their li ch social position would seem to demand,did not find tlvir way to the Chateau d'Eu,where all the p.rtie3ai*8?nibled were seen in their natural characters,and where the Crowned H?ads more especially appeared divested of all the formality eppertaining to royai'y. A more happy or a more convivial party, from ;ll the accounts which have transpired respecting it, could bot exist. The high moral character of bot'i sovereigns, so far from clogging the liveliness of the scene, imparted to it additional exuberance and gaiety. As a mere personal interchange of civilities, and drawing closer in the bonds of amity tne representatives ot the most powenul and civilized monarchies in the world, the visit is an excellent guarantee for the continuance of friendly relations between their respective subjects. Upon the people themselves, especially the French, it can hardly fail to have a beneficial influence. The antiEnglish feeling has been on the increase in France, but nothing could be devised for arresting it so ellectually as this royal visit. The Parisians seem annoyed that the Queen did not go to the metropo lis, and, all things considered, it is to be regretted that she did her receptionwould have been flattering, and the visit then would have become more national. Our little Queen, in the exuberance of her spirits, seems bent upon enjoyment this season. In the beginning of the week she sought again the element of which she is said to be the mistress, in order to pay a visit to her uncle, the King of the Belgians. Of! Dover, the conquererof Napoleon,leaving his retreat at Walmer Castle, paid a visit 10 the royal yacht, and was asked to dinner. While in Belgium, the Queen will visit Waterloo, the field on which the destinies of Europe quivered in the balance little more than a quarter of a century back; and, as a metropolitan contemporary haa remarked, "she will remember that Wellington is her subject." The state of trade in every part of the country is most encouraging. Confidence has revived, foreign orders come pouring in, money is abundant, the home trade has received an impetus, and what is perha; s better, than all, the harvest, thanks to the lovely weather ot the last few weeks, has been got in wiih safety, and is described as an average one. The non-arrival of the overland mail, which is now more than a fortnight beyond its time, has excited some uneasiness. The delay has occurred on the oth?r side of Suez. The belief at present is, that the steamer has been beaten back by the monsoon, although there are croakers that contend that worse than this has happened?that she has gone to IUC UWUWIII Don Miguel, whose contest for the throne of Portugal a few years back, will be in the recollection of many of our readers, appears not te have relinq liehed, the prize for which he so long contended. Almost forgotten in hio retirement, he has issued a proclamation, which shows that the object which eluded his grasp through the deterrained opposition of his brother, Don Pedro, is still near his heart. In addition to its other mislor tunes, it is not improbable that the beggarly country of which Don Miguel is a prince, may be involved, ere loi.g, in nnoiher contest for the throne. The packet ships and steamers have arrived on t'te following dates;?Sheffield, Popham, 10th ; Li\erpool, Eldridge, 12th; Hibernia, Judkins, 13th ; <"?reat Western, Hosken, 14th; New York, Cropper, 14'h ; and Siddons, Cobb, 18 h September. The U S. frigate Congress arrived at Alexandria on ih?* 28th August, from Trieste. Respecting the supposed incapacity of the Queen to leave her British dominions without the consent of i n act of Parliament, we may state that the r'.'me enacting the prohibition was repealed in the firai year of George the First. Ac ordirig to the census just completed the popuU ion ol 1'iussia is 15.300,000. The ni.road from Venice to Padua is opened to the pub'ic fir a distance;of eight French lesgues. '1 h>- m > nation of foreign fruit and vegeubles is rapidly luc r ? sing. i\o pl<ce is left for Oliver Cromwell among the ?cnli>'uin. r presentatives of the sovereigns of Eng1? n', who are to udorn the new houaea of Parliament. Captain Sir JohnKoss has just returned from hu ________ E NE NETC voyage of exploration to the South Seas. He trans acted business at the Admiralty on the 12th iofiant, having run up to town, leaving his ship at Portsmouth. The gallant sailor was in excellent health and spirits, and expressed the greatest satisfaction at the result of his voyage. Loss of tub Steam Frigate Missouri.?We regret to have to announce (he total destruc tion, by fire, of the pplerdid American steam-frigate the Missouri, while at anchor iA this bay, ob Saturday week. She had the Hon. Mr. Cubing on board, proceeding' to Alexandria, en route ler China, as Minister. The alarm was first given at eight o'clock pre cisrly, and was immediately followed by such a burst of flame from the engineer's store-room as to lead toi the belief that it originated among the oil and spirits. Every exertion was made to subdue it, and the large pumps wen* instantly put in operation; but the progress of the flames was to rapid, that it became necessary to flood the two magazines, which was done so effectually, that it was not until twenty minutes ufter 3 A. M-, that any explosion took place, and then not to an extent to endanger the shipping;in the bay, the nearest of which had already been removed by the exertions of the acting captain of the port. Assistance was promptly sent from.the Malibar, under the personal superintendence of Sir George Sartorius; and the Locust got up her 'steam and ran alongside the Mitsouri, with the view of tow ing her into deeper water, or rendering any other aid; but, unf >rtunaiely, she had already grout.ded, which rendered it impossible to scuttle her. As soon us the fire broke out, the governor ordered the Waterporl gate to be opened, and proceeded himself to the wharf, from whence he despatched two engines under cnarge of the artillery and sarpers; but in spite of the uuited efforts of the crew of the Missouri and her friendly auxil-aries, the progress of the flames, which at one time appeared to be got under, was such, that at length Captain Newton was forced to abandon hi? shin, alter summoning a council of his own officers and those British officers about him, who unanimously decided there was no hope of saving the ship Tlie ordrr was then given by faptain Newton for all to quit the ship, which was done immediately by the crew taking the wuter, and receiving the ready tvrnistimcc; \n lm> pciii, hi nunui|min'ii ul iuc r* igency, from the Malabar and from the vessels in the harbor. Such wae the state of the ship, when the officers and crew leit her, that they saved nothing but what they had on. Captain Newton did uetqmt the ship until all had left her, about a quar'erpast 11 o'clock. We are happy to add, that the officers and crew are believed to be all saved. His Excellency the American Minister, after securing his papers of importance, retured to the ship, and zealously united his exertions to those ol her officers. The line wall was crowded until a very late h-?.ir with spectators, ai:xiou.->!y wa'ching the fa?e of 'lie noble ship. The sight w.<s awfully grind; until me masts at length fell overboard, th<- tracery of her spars *nd shrouds standing out in bright relief agfiia: the dark sky, was beautitul. The whuie reck was as Tight as day; > and probably such a en,'lit has n?t been witnessed in the bay since the conflagration ul the floating batteries iu the memorable sie>?e We trust it will not be. considered presumptuous to refer to the diciphne on board this ill-f ated vessel; but, as persona, employed alongside the i regress of the calamity, asd on whose vernc: y we c'aH place the utmost reliance, have been desirous of bearing undeniable testimony on this most im^rtant subject, we l>eg to inform our readers that they describe the discipline and order on board as most ad mirable; the several orders were given and obeyed as if the; vessel had (been in perfect gaiety, and nothing had occurred to excite alarm or confusion. ? Gibrulter Chroniile. [Correipondencu London Times ] Cadiz, Sept. 1. The splendid new steam ship Reutinck arrived here from Gibraltar yesterday, confirming the intelligence which had previous^ reached the consulate, of the t'tal destruction by lire of one of the finest verse's of which the United S dies navy could b>?ast Trie f.'lloving is the official notification forwarded to her Majesty's Consul at Cadiz:? "Port of (Jibrultar, Aug 27,1843. " The American steam-frigate of war Missouri unfortunately caught fire in the course of the past nigh:, and burnt down to the water's edge, between the Orange and Montague batteries, in four fathoms of water; and as it is impossible to remove her now, she having gone to the bottom, and being anchored 'here, ail captains of vessel* who may enter the buy at night are thus advised, lest it should happen that through bad weather or any other incident the light should be extinguished, which will be fixed over the place where she is sunk. "W. 1 HOW-SON, Acting Captain of the Port." The opportune arrival of the Bentinck enables me to forward full additional particulars. The Akiasouri ' irried twenty-eight guns, and was pierced for fortyi ur. She was admirably equipped, and in all revectsone of the most perfectly appointed ships in ' :e American navy. The crew was entirely saved i ..rough the active intervention of her Majesty's S earner Locus', which immediately repaired to the f.,>?>t, attracted by a spe tacle ot such extraordinary t.nd disastrous brilliincy The burning vessel threw a glare over the entire rock, illuniinstiogiu the midst of the night the various points and batteries, and throwing its reflection over the bay as far as Algesiras. The black hull and dark spaif and rigging stood out in the midst of the intense glare of lialu with a fine but portentous eflt ct, and the roar of the fire was intermingled with the discharge of guns of distress, wtiich soon, however,ceased in the despair created by the awful rapiditv with which the flames increased their ravages, ancl made all human efforts unavailing. The Locust got up her steam immediately,and arrived just iu 'ime to rescue the crew from the fate which awaited them. So rapid was the progrers of the flime from the moment it burst forth, that by the time the Locust reached her side she had burnt down nearly to the water's edge. Thrt harl hn .rA .. I~.? -1 ? ?? ?jr miRc suciHiiiy 01 gunpowder, and ;o prevent the dangerous effects of an explosion, it was judged advisable to scut'le her, wli:c:i was successfully accomplished without delay, when she immediately disappeared The Missouri was bound for Canton, with the new Ambassador sent from the United Staus to the Emperor of China, together with the gentlemen of his embassy and suite. The Ambassador will thus be compelled either to return to the United States, or to proceed as he best can by an indirect course to his destination. The fire was occasioned by combustion of the large cargo ot coal which the Missouri was obliged to carry. This combustion had been going oil ior a considerable time, aud upon its discovery a quantity ot water was thrown upon the coal, winch Had the effect of appa rently extinguishing theffime. Bat it was, in lact, merely smothered; and upon its breaking out a second time, it was tound to have gained such head that 110?ft ?rts could arrest its progress How th? fire was first communicated to the mats of coal ha not been ascertained. The fire engines were wnrk ed with great vigor, aud other meant* resoiied u> to throw a q.iauuty of water on the flames, but in vain. It communicated itself rapidly to the remain ing parts of the magnificent ve>ael By dint of considerable exertions in my valuibleefl cts w- re save.i aud put on board the L >cmi, including 60 000 dol lar^of pecie. The ve-s 1 was ot immense C.pttii ty, her tegister being of nearly 2000 tons, nnd her crew was very numerous. [Correspondence London Standard.] "I was alon?Mrie ot the Mii?omi irorahuf fs&iS to 11 o'clo< k on the mglii of t.i? 26 . :u*-1 ,a?d earl) 1 saw that all our united efhuts would not stve her ? no! not even if tli" nver Missouri had disclr.,.fe: itself into the waist of the frigat-; for 'he ] burst out from bow to s ern on the mi idle deck 1 multnneously, as if n train had been lair1, whicrt .1 most bears me out in my suspicion mat she wi.purpose I y fired; at all event*, the crew wer? luke warm in iheir efforts to save her, tor I am told ther?were . 300 men and officers composite tiie crew! ! one of whom suid that he s*w the fire wiieu i? was only us large as his hat! 'Well,* said the person to 1 whom he spoke, 'why did you not put i: out.'? 'Why, I had nothing convenient to apply (0 it' 1 mention this in order that you may not he led by the editorial remarks of the Gibraltar Cronicle." Thk Quern's Visit to Ostind.?On Monday '^1 ^l,een? Pfnce Albert,and a number tin rvymiy, saneo trom Brighton, in ihe royal yacht, on a vimtto the King and Quern of the- Belgians. The m>>ming was very finr, and ihe?ceneofa very imposing description Arrived oil Dover about three in the afternoon, the Duke ol Wellington lelthis neat at W.ilmel Castle, embarked in a boat, and vtvited the royal yachl in th? ofling The Queen shook hands very cordially with lum, and bia grace wan asked to stay to dinner Tin Duke left ubout six o'clock, but in landing got a complete dienching Iroin the heavy sea that wan running. On lauding, he mounted lus home on the ( beach, and rode to Waluier Castle, about a mile distant. The royal y icht, and the vessels which accompanied the t^ueen, remained at anchor nil night, and got under way the next morning early. At three o'clock the same atiern<?on, the royul party i reached Ostead, where the King ol the Belgians was , w ro r YORK. THURSDAY M< in waiting to receive his r?>ya" flut-sip. ii is uucertain how long the visit may continu?. The Queen's movements in B?lgimn have l>*en very rapid, and| the reporters of the London pjper* who accompany her,record all her movement tvith tedious minuteness. After visiting Octeod, the proceeded to Bruges, and from thence to Ghent, where she visited every thing worth seeing. She was most enthusiastically received liv ih# i>*nnl*? nf the Netherlands. She will return to England in the course ol the present week. Tho new royal yacht in what is termed a "clipper," and Mr. President Tyler must not feel surpri.-t.i I, smite tine meriting, betore his term ot office expire.", he rece>Vr u friendly visit from England'* hj nitcd and eijhi-seeing little Queen. Cunton thk Forokr.?At Guildhall, London, on the 4th inet , Mr. IJoHue, ihr bnrriftrr, applied for the liberation on L>hil ot John Cliinton, the American, charged with uttering Treasury notes of the United Stales, the endorsement on which had been unlawfully altered. Mr Doane stated that the notes wcr<- like Bank of England nous, payable 10 bona tide holders It was first alleged again6t hi? ch?ut that the name of the payee had beta altered from Beeby *?? Muhlenberg, and the alteration w.m d-c!?red to be apparent on the face ot the notes. '1 hi#, however, was afterwards admitted to be totally tahe; no t-uch al teration had been made; but 11 was said that the third name, iu a column of endorsers on the back of the notes had been exir?c'ed, and another name written in. To support this new cliargc, Mr Lowndes, a solicitor of New York, was tworn, but all he knew was from hearsay, and did not amount f rt lorvn 1 Tho ?inA?? **"kM ~ ~ '? ? 4 vMuvuw tuv viuvi ty iv?ii co vy ua a iiirruiiiiiii from Edinburgh, who swore lliat he saw the prisoner lodging at New Orleans al a certain date, that he Was in the habit of sitting uu late, and thaf his nigger boy said h? had several kinds ot ink, neither of which facts amounted to criminality, either taken together or separately. The evidence being so very slight it was for the Alderman to say whether the prisoner ought to be kept in close custody from June till Oct., or admitted to bail in such reasonable sums as a fort igner in a foreign country might be expected to obtain. Mr. Mullms (of the firm of Bush & Mullins) op posed the appl'caiion. He said Mr Doane had kept out of view the nweiiul parts of the case He pronosed to strtngtheu i? by some new evidence, and by etaiin^ wnat evid. nee he n'timately expected to five. He coul'1 fch?>w that Clinton had been couvicted ot lar,jtrv. aud had miflered eight years imprisonment in MisxdchusotUi Tins could not be made t videiice ?<n tne preh<;ui charge, but it showed thfct the ptisouer ?iught noi to o<* liberated ?n light bail as a probably inaoc.-ni p?n?on He could produce dornnieuiA.y evidence, being depositions nitiHp in lH?? Stafua ?o ??? ?? ... i?. imc iprraciii cnarge. He propo^d to ex'eud the charge tiom the three notes produced to Mr. Peubody to include the live uttered *t the Uniou B iak so thai the sum involved was $1 fiUO I he |?ri. oner had been twice convicted of felony i? Amerir?. H* thought it a material tact chut Roe. the ?flio-er, fot.nd a' his lodging two pieces of i<ap<-rbt.-auiig imitations of the handwriting ol different (.ignatufs Mr. Oliver Lowndes, 'he American barrister (who h'ih recovered fium hid severe illi'e.-h), .-nid some oi Me imitated signatures :v<re ho good, that hesnould have been ileceived by them. Mr. Mullins urged thn* tne distance of the United States was a sufficient reason for the delay in procuring the Rtteudance of the wifneene?. The evidence would ultimately show that the prisoner was cognisant of the ait" at < nol the endorsement when he uttered the eight Treasury notes in London. Mr Alderman Musgrove, alter consulting with Mr Alderman J. Johnson, snid they thought they should not be justified in admitting the prisoner to bail, but he mignt a^ply to ajudge to bail him. American State Dibts.?The following paragraph is from the City letter of ihis Morning's Chronicle. The holders of the stocks of those States of the Union which have commuted fraudulent bankruptcy, ought to petition our Government to adopt the plan rtcommcnded by Mr. Biridle:? " We are in dnily receipt of communications from holders ol American State Stoekj, whose interest is in arrear It appears th<?? these parties are deprived thereby of all income, and they allege tha' with the grossest bad faith the Americans evince the absence of all feelir-g for the sufferings of their crediiors, and for their own honor. These putie. express surprise, too, that they do not expepeimf more sympathy on the part of tn.* publicpreja. and that the fending houses who introduced th^se *toc.<s into the London nurke'. dr u n?xeft ihfuij-lv.v to obtain justice from the delinquent Slates We are certainly not indifferent, for cur own par', u the sufferings of these unfortunate claimants; aid we trust that the leading capitalists are no' wanting in their duty to them. Their principal reliant i? on tbe influence which the opinion of the civilized t world must exercise on a most sensitive and aspiring people. The Americans will not brook the scorn and rejection of that world." The Disturbances in South Walks ?The disturbances in South Wales continue. On the 5ih inst., a body of Kebeccaite:', some on horseback ' uuu mucin i>u iihh, wem iu in>: [fwa oi ijiane;iy, ' and attacked the house of (lie harbor-master, who, it appears, has rendered himself obnoxious tobonae persona by rigidly enforcing the rules o( the jiort J Tliey destroyed s portion of the. house. ,<n;d having nnde the harbor-m?ster come out, ihey ordered ' him to quit the country in a lortniuiit. or take the I consequences ; after which'hey li ed t;uns nnd de- I parted. At eleven o'clock the same night, the po- s line and military marched tu Loughor Common, i joined by Cap'.. Napier, Mr Lhll?yo Llewllin, aud I Mr Moggridge. They eaw p. rocket in the air, and ' heard the firing of guns. and ihc i oiae ut nearly UK) 1 horses were heard. When the R'brccaitescame 1 opposite the Pontardulais Inn tbey fired a volley, > >ind then commenced Mowing their horns and ? went to Pontardulais gale, in the very centre of the village. They immediately attacked and f iiroke open the blacksmith's shop, and tore i down the turnpike-zate, a very strong one laving finished, the police commnnd -d them to de- I eisi. The Kebeccaites fired a volley, and the po- I lice fired twice, wounding several ot the Rebecca- i lieu, and shooting the horse of the leader A regu t lar blittle took place, the police capturing six priso- ? ners, three ol whom are wounded, two beverclv.? i 'apt. Napier's conduct was deceiving the highest < praise. While securing ihe prisoners the rioters I returned with the view ot rescuing them, but two i magistrates having ridden ofl for the troops, apical dragoons from Swansea, who were out on tin road, and some of the 76th Foot, arrived, and the Reheccaites fled Three of the prisoners have been -tent to Carmarthen, and three were brought i.i here. They were taken in their disguises, with fa ces blackened; and bonnets and nightgowns on. Since the burning of some corn mows in Llandlo. 'lie farmers have become alarmed, and are endeavouring to i mure iheircorn. Such, however, is the | litsettled ?>ta;e of ?!ie c >wntry, that the insurance of fices rf f i'ed to gram policies on farming stock. The , *Udr< id?\ Inwraqc-- office d, clinea to grant a policy i? a gentl'inan, and tie West of Kngiaud m.d tin ^i.vB 'i\ < fficeo have likewise r? fused to grant poli . ieg on SiOtH Band* iii three nnd live nre prowling about de \ ri inning cfmitv at the gemlei .? n?n hnuBes iu th> oautry, and nideavoriiig to ettrt t by threats ?.f y?i<k an f 'to n " Brcca," ll not jiiven. Tne nih>?r day a wealthy i?rm*r ut Llanon, wht> 1 -e'ed hs a Kmd ?it banker,ha3 h'tnou<e broken 0|>et; ,nd ?t*H) i n money take n i w?y by a number of m^n 1 sith biick' iifd i?c<*3. and *\ ho puss, d -is R? b. c itr-'. 1 hint the i npunity w th wtue'i ?he- R-brc ' ' .iites h i " hitherto (iroct-edfd is encouraging bu. d* jl mdrnudi i? to prowl Mb;. .? i?ie country for the ,?urpore of thetr, and iiii1' fa thi i be quickly put a stop 'o, it will lead to a ven? alarming state of a> ciety. * Stkam to i mb Uast l.tDiKH ?T!?? Oriental Hieam . 'iii|iaiiy h ve, it in understood, proposed to Uk ' East India Comi'any to undertake the conveyance 1 it the maiU o;: the oth r aide of the Iathmui ol iuezaawell a a on this side, oflVrinu to effect improvements, by which not only considerable public 1 rxpense would be saved, but a month would be f gained in the communications from the United ' Kingdom to Bombay, and two months in the com ' inuntcation to and from Calcutta At present, i?. i- ' well known, notwithstanding the occamonai pest ' ponementsthat are made here, the mail Irom Iudiu ' scidom arrives until alter the outward mail has been " despatched, ao that a month's delay usually occun 1 before the merchant* in Englnud can answer their 1 ndnn correspondents. With respect tot Calcutta, t ntlt#r hliif*Afl flimiliirlv blatant D~.?u --- t.iu w..?< r?M- - / ?ium i Muniifiy, H lurther inconvenience is frit, tor when the m?i!> i arrive there the dawk has almost always departe-f i So generally is thiw the cu<4?-. Wat in fitieen coumch y 'ive months, from January, 1^42, tlure have been , unlytwo exceptions. By the irnprovfments pro posed by the Orient <1 Company, it is emd the trans- ,i mission of the mails will be accelerated to that de t sree, that (hose which leave Rombay on the 1st of a i niven month wiil be in London on or hefort- th?* l" | t>f the moiiih tollowinc, whi> trie outward mail (l will not depart till the <? h or 8th : and thus a?i>|il< u time will be nflordedfor the merchants, noton'y oi i| Loudon, but ol Lancashire and 2?, to h i- M 'wit ineir iriiers. At me same 'ime the c> mp.tny undertakes to convey the inuiln to ilotnbay m time | n 9 RK E 3RNI.NG. OCTOBER 5, 1 to insure their arrival at Calcutta before the departure ot the dawk with tli? homeward mails for Europe. Both thesr projects. it is paid, they will bind themselves to execute under heavy penalties. Whether these proposals will be accepted by the East India Company is as yet uncertain, but the merchants are regarding them with great interest, and a meeting, it is expected, will speedily be convened for the purpose of recommending the plan to the attention of the government. Inscription ok Espartero.?As E-partero is the lion of London just now, we may as well tell tne reader he is lifty years old, of middle stature, stoutiah build, swatthy complexion, and oval thoughtful face. Moreover, he wears a large moustache, and dresses usually in a plain frock coat and military cap. He has all the languor of an iuvrtiid, and, indeed, his health hat- been, and is, indifferent. He speaks a very l^w words in English, but converses

fluent^ in French. He has been strangely moved ui> mm u.htii if me wvnu. i fiti son oi a carpenter, or wheelwright, in L i Mancha, he whs brought up lor the priesthood. The invasion of Spain by the French drove him to arm*, at the age oi fifteen, and he continued a private soldier for some year*? Eventually, he was placed in one oi the military schools, from which, uttlie ag" ot twenty-three, he emerged, with the rank of ensign. Shortly alter this the South American provinces revolted, and Kiiig Ferdinand sent an army to reduce them to submission. Et-partero obtained a captain's commission in one oi the regiments, and may be said to have, learned the art ol war m South Amrricu. The revolted provinces established their independence, and Espartero returned to Spain with the reputation of a excellent soldier, the rank of brigadier-general, and a sum ot money usudl'y estimated at from J&S0.000 to ?100.000, the fruits of his remarkable success at the gaming tab!<. Tins was in 1824. and soon after he inair^d a 'ich merchant's daughter, who retains a considerab'e share of personal beauty, and is hTe uow with her Susbnnd. In 1H33, the Carlist rebellion broke om, anrt Espariero declared for Christina and the pi< ;ent Qaeen < f S..ain, then a mere child. He was placed in command of t!ie northern army ot Spain, lie so eminently tiistin finished himself, thrst i*i lS3ti lie was a:Tri'-ted Generulissimo. The civil w .r ended in 1&59. and t'ie fortunate soldier was crenu d Dukede Vicioria. Ir: 1840, h? became Premier, and, in!S4l, when Ontistina was driven out <>f Spain, ihe tiorter appointed him Regent of the Kingdom A fe*- mouths -:go, French gold, working on excitall'1 S'nr-oh, <raused a revolt aga?n?t E*partero. The > tu't is known. He had to fly his country and fi I ilut asylum in England which has always beei ailordrd to the unfortunate. It is said that EfiMrter. resoiv ed to he prepared for the worst, put ?.<m ih:o in tne English funds two years before, but douotles* th? re is exaggeration in this. New Puseyite College, near Oxford ? I* is in tended to establish at Ltttlemore, oe?r Oxfoid, ft collet"" in which ycuug men holding the high nod distinctive principles ol the Church ot Et.gland, may be trainfd for missionary labor The Right Rev Dr. ' nleridge, formerly Fit-hop of B~rbauoes, will be the printip<il of the institution. Doncasiek St. l-kOKti.?The St Leger has this year proved a bnter <Jo^e to the knowing ones Co iherstoue, the first favorite, oil whose, winning 6 to 4 was laid, rait second to Nutwith. the fortunate winner, whose price at starting w?b 15 to 1 The rare was a brilliant one, and won on the post by a head only. Nine Parted. The Great Yorksh re Handicap was carried off by Cotherstone, and the cup by Alice Hawthorn, being Charles X'.I and nine others Christina Gilmohr.?Those of our readers who take an interest in American affairs, will have noticed, ihat the first demand made upon the United States, under the new treaty, was for the person of Christina Gilmour, alias Cot hrane, a fugitive from Scotland, accused of the murder of her husband Alter numerous l<-gal inquiries, Mrs. Gilmour was at letig h 8eenr> d, and she arrived at this port on Monday evening last, in the New York packet ship Liverpool, in custody of George M'Key, a Scotch officer She was confined in our Bridewell during tlie nuht, and at twelve o'clock, on Tursday, took ht-r dep rture (or GUs^ow. She U represented as a line young woman, not more than twenty-five years c| age. The n*xt bishopric to be erected for the colonies is that of New Brunswick, and the committee have determined on recommending a clergyman to her Majesty's government, to be consecrated to the see, as soon as ?,:V) 000, the sum required for the endowmi nt, shuil haVf been raised. The income of thi bishop will be jG12iH> per annum, but the appointment ?vill be nud.^ when a clear revenue of jClOOOa year shall have been secured. Marriage in High Life.?Count Esterhazy, son of the Austrian Ambassador in London, and Mdlle Mary D'Appony, daughter of the Austrian Ambas ?ador in Paris, were mariied on Monday, by the Apostohfi Nuncio, M Fornari, Archbishop of Nicea in the chapel attached to his Excellency's residence Sept 14, at St. George's, Hanover square, by the Rev. Arthur Isham, Rector of Weston Turville, Bucks, Henry George Boyce, Esq 2J Life Guards, eldest son ot H. P. Boyce. Esq and the late Lady Aniflea Sophia Bovce, to Louisa, only daughter of the Right Hon. G-nernl r*ir George Murray, G D. B. Master General of Ordnance, and the late Lady Louisa Murray. Some sensation has been caused in the beau *n<mde. by the report of an alleged criminal intimacy jetween Lord Cardigan and Lidy W.Pagst, whose tiusband has published a letter?the newspapers stating his internum ot instituting an investigation into the affair oefoit. a court of law. Lord Cardigan Jias also, in a published letter, denied the truth oi ihe charge. Th? Li nerick Chronicle aajs:? " VV? understand that Lord Cardigan denies most e mpha icaiiy the chargo ot dishonor towaids Lady P., am' says he will show on the trial that there is a fou. jwnspiracy against him and Lord W. P. It is s ri' hat a man was placed under (he 80ra, who ha* [iven the information which has led tw the unlortu late imputation." National Railway Company.?Mr. Rowland Sill (the originator of the penny postage) has pub ulied a pamphlet, in which he endeavors to allow hat Government ought to take the railways into heir own hands; that they ought to make them lohservienl to the convenience of the people, unri hat they should regulate ihe trafic with u single new to the public convenience; and that b> owering ine fares toa Mie that would cover tlv mere expeiiot ot wc.kuiv at.d paying interest ol capit il, they cm if! thei> afford to carry passenger at a rate of Irom one i>tnnv to a iHrthins per mile, instead <? thr<.epenco hp'i ooiiny, which is the cos1 ?t tiiot cld*> transit Mr. Hill sug^es's that the .-hares m gnt be bought up m the market jtc*, aim a iew|stock creauJ, the interest ot which woulti be paid by the returns oi th- tr?fi2. The French pajiers conta n* s? ri*aot Royf>' or iinancen, crantmg promotion.? and decor itinus toe number ot the officers ot the arn'v uiiJ navy wni ivere present on the atrivnl of rhe Q iei u , h igiam it Treport and Eu. Several 01 the journals i .peculating upon ihe advantages which ma) be ex i eoied io result from Her Majer.y's vtait to France. They agree 111 the opinion thai France and En* ami inly rfquire to be brought uean-r i?? each otner ! ticrt ase their mutual good will and tsteem Tin" Count dc Toreno, celebrated iu thenuder tis'ory of -Spain, died at Paris on the J6 h ol t, ember. He was Minister ol Finance uodei it-' Regency of Queen Christina, ami acbi? vrd n <ii> inifiti?h?'d reputation in iiimry p juits. Hi )e iilt 'A-1' 1 he a a< veie l;i?s to Queen Chnst'tM ? v Wris pro^ubtv itit- abiei-t among her confMeiri-t id vi >ti?. Tli' Kto? ?f Sweden ha* ordered to be hid !> ore the in *' Avtemblvof the Elates a plan forth mancipation >if the cavn in Itie island of St B?i helomew. 1 he number ol h'hvcs in the island is K).>, and is ei'imuted at #100,000 will indemnify ueir ownca it ?h?*y are freed. PkOPOJBD (iKKAT NoRTH BatTISTI K AIT.WAV? rhis liae, which in proposed to run trom l-dinhuigl 0 Berwick-upon-Tweed, will complete the chain o ftilway communication from London to ih^ North ?V its connexion with the Edinburgh and Glasgow tail way and the Great Norther'i lines, which will 1 le comi'leted to Newca?tl- in Jun" next, and to j ?erw ick in a fhort time after, it will form an uninerrup'fd route b? t^een Edinburgk and Glasgow ! in I all parts of Kugland. The journey between ' idinbjrgli and London, will then be effected in te space of sixteen hours. The cost of construcion is estimated at ?900 000. Egyptian Coiton.?According to advices from Vl?-x.iii>in i, of A 12, the P .-Ivi ol Egypt hud H ide a larite consignment of cotion to h>> house ol I igencv in Tr e te. jnd had moreovrr draw n agaiusi 4 1 to '.he amoum of millions of florins with th< I stial promptitude ol that shrewd old man of busi ,ess The agency, howev r, considered him rnthei i-o last on ihe occasion, and refused acceptance ol he dr.ilts. Ih th? letter of explanation to Bi)?ho> .i Jry, the prime minister and salesman of his hi^li- b ess, ihe agents stated tliat cotton was so d< ud ano nma'ketable an article that they coiId not under n Hie to convert uny sufficient quantity into cash w * icet even part of the bills drawn, whilst the char- p es for Ireig'ht, iVc. were besides very heavy. In ^ rply the Pusha at once admitted the justice ot the [ERA L843. J representation, and despatched a steainer mniic diately with h remittance in hard money for ?>? million two hundred thousand florins. Since in?i date intelligence will have reached Alexandria anu Trieste ol the improvement in the cotton inarKei in this country, so that the Pasha's Btock will be >hr more readily turned into money, and some portion may probably find its way into this couutry, or, if i not, doubtless will into France, and so tar tend to diminish the weight ot the consumption there ol i American cotton. What with heavy stocks in i Egypt, a fair yield in the United St t' j, <>r |>erhaps beyond a lair the mor.* acoreuitetl accounts i irnoly. and the crop of 15,000 bales in Texas, that ' is 50 000 more than last year, there can be no cause i to tear a deficient supply ol cotton. The late ud- 1 vane of price, moreover, will, as heretofore, bring considerable quantities ot the uncleaned cotton, i which is always to be found in greater or less abun i d.-nce on the coasts of the South American states, i where it id otten leu to rot as not worm me cxpr me i of the shipment, except when pr ces have ho advanced in l<)uro|>? as to make it worth cost ot trau- i sport and cleaning. Tobacco Trade.?The circulars ot Grant and Hodgson, of the ht ol August I art and 1st of Sep itmbcr, contain Bottle interesting statistics relative to the condition oi the tobacco trade. Tney state in tlieir first named circular that the very low pr?- ; ces at which two or ihree Mouses in the north were Helling manufactured goods, samples ?f which they had seen, and which tliey say, withour hesitation, could not be produced by legitimate trade, had l?eeu ' the means ot inducing a large portion of the Lou don manufacturers to endeavor to find a reumdy.? ] A. ?reat reducuon in duty appears to be the chief point contended lor, as it is now almost universally 1 admitted thut the customs and excise are who ly 111- ' competent to protect the tair trader. Represents- , tious and memorials have been presented to the Treasury and excise relative to a modified system ' of survey. In their last dated circular, Grant and Hodgson say that lliey are in the receipt of letters . Irom different purts of the country, representing the very threat extent of illicit trade at present c if . ried on. ami rtfleeting in very strong terms on the . government, for not having pussed a bill for a modi . fi-d system of survey ; the pr* sent unprotected state ot the tair trader, and the temptation hi Id out to . smuggling, by the high rate of duty, apt ear to be attracting increasing attention among the mauutucturers in .owu and country. From oar London Corrispjnileiit.. I London, Sept. 13 1843 ' Dear S;r ? i ' Although thenewiby th'sstearner is not very tm portant, there are yet mar.y li"le items worthy oi ( b>-ing brought under the es}?cial notice of ytur readers. The internal Mate ot Ireland and Wales is still most unsettled. Rebecca aud her daugh'ers in , Wales, and O'Connt 11 leadingnn Ins hos'ot "'gal- i taut repealers," nave yet diown no of retiring l>eace?.b!y into private lite. Ir is evident, however, that the present sia'^ of allatrs cannot !omr continue, aud ttiat the measures of conciliation hitherto wise ly adopted by government, wi 1 ut no di.-tdni dav euu iu the bringing to juniice a set i t disaffected in cetuliaries, whose doings, without menacing to any extent the peace ol the empire, have now combined long enough to excite the indignation of her .Via- ' jes'v's loyal subjects. Lest *?erk the Weigh insur- 1 trento had a rencontre with the police at Pontardu \ litis, when several of the former w?re wounded aud ' taken prisoners, the leader of the party hirnsell be ing among the number. In Ireland the Actuator is proceeding to organise the great "Repeal Purlin- 1 inent," and already his deluded followers are tna- ' king a scramble with each other tor the high honor r of a seat in that august Hwerably It is reported ' that he expects to pocket ?30 000 by this scheme? the depositing of ?100 in the fends being the qualification of membership, and the association being 1 iiuriiuru iu consist 01 ow memoers AppiicaMoue 1 are daily received trom pernons ambitious <t becoin- ' ini? niem >ersof this council ot U00, but there seems 1 no disposition on the part of applicants to down 1 with the dust?the ?100 tee from each is a sticker ' 1 >n Sunday |n**t week, n reja-ni meeting waH neid a' 1 Longhrea, in the county of Galwuy. About 12,000 ' were present?though th" repeal papers an usual " quadruple the number?and those geuemlly consiot r ing o( ihf very lowest ciaases <t the people. In- ' dead the scarcity ot attendance of persons of tin higner snd middle ranks at lliese wretched di?,.I*)t<, c is remarkable and instructive. Such is the Mate <>l " things within the limits ot our empire at home ' Her Majesty is still gadding about on ple?sur bent, and, like a liberated cased bird, seems :? < u joy her freedom amazingly. No sooner had-I'- re turned from her short and pleasant trip to N >r mandy, than away she hies again in her new *'t at. yatch to Ostend, on a visit to the King and Q'leer v of the Belgians. There she still remains, although she talks of leaving Brussels to-morrow or next day ' to settle down once more in quiet and seclusion at '' Waimer castle. The Times of this morning has a ' witty leading article upon the subject of her Majes ty's peregrinations. The London corn suondents ot * .lome of the first journals, in dearth ?>i other matter, v >?*ve drawn a very startling picture of Sir Robert Peel's present state of health, and have significant ly ll mummed that he is laboring U' der some chronii disease which threatens fatal results. There is net I* 'he slightest toundation for these gloomy ann* unce tnents. The Kight Hon Baronet certainly appear ed, w^eu 1 eaw him last, much harr.ssed by th< ' v>reat physical and mental labor which he mU6i havi 1 endured during the late p irliarnentary session ; but ' ueyona uiai, irnni wmcn .1 nine relaxation win I "" soon reEtore him, his health is in nodegree aflected I 1 The recent very disastrous accounts which have I 1 been received from Australia, which would almon 0 ead to ihe supposition of all the colonies being in n * -tate of bankruptcy, has given <|uite a check to erni 11 oration in that quarter Those parties, therefore, 0 who are dei-irous of settling themselves in other r' lands are now turning their eyes westward. Ther?- w has been for sometime past a considerable emigra " 'ion to America going on from thi* pwrt. The emi- 111 ir&nts are chii fly ol the better class, very few ai -teerage passengers being amongst the number, li ir appears from a parliamentary return just issued, that 'iuce 1825. 532,993 emigrants have lelt the kingdom Since 1838, ine average has been three times tin rate of the seven years previous to that year. ej Accounts ot several melancholy shipwrecks hav? .m been received in London during the past week -c The Regular Indiamau whs wrecked in July, on hi her outward past-ege to Bombay?passengers ami 'li crew saved. the sprung a leak, and just before h hewentHown the long boats were resorted to. \1 ind providentially tell in with the French Irigait 'h Cleopatra The Q ieen Victoria Indiamau struck li on a reef ofrook , at Rodriguez, on her homeward it ,vi9sage, on th? 7ih April, and Imcmie a total wreck H leven lives were lost in th? atti mpt to reach th< .i'iore. The brig Thomas Dickinson, ori h r home ard puttave from the Mauritius, struck off P? n.-t d'Ornr, ou the 27 h May, and was totally wrecker - officers and crew saved. The Hnielia Thorrips'n i w is Ust in a licie v qinil. nbtu< 8.) I^vikth iron .i HaJrn-, on tiie 231 ol >Imv. * v-n f cre?were drowiitd, Hilt Ilie rt ? ' na'ri? ?#?*r two <ta> f *ioure in llir bo f-i Th? *,choon<'r fin.?i" y \U/m '*', fn m I** M.j to Halvtn war mrrkic , <"?n the 2lMi ul .%Il.s i. ?, .Iflll el' 'he crew lot ( , xcr < te H. .VI I'opp Kdotome, If? Oep Mtyues, w>,i ' ?!' v to-. off the Br .Z'ls, in a vveiji ittotrri, oil tli , iaft ??i J ine-nrew .-?**'?' T'ie Qneen, H !?.< i earner, whs wr?cki d in liie ehsi >1 pa -n ii*!. ul er w s v 0 spVndid ATi*r ca.i an i nj- ol w-ir \1i?*-ri, took fi(f on lite night o' " e 2<> ti \iuu4t, (fibrillar, burin d toth- w.aei't ,, Iff*-, and sink iii four talfioiua wati r. All ht.Iid i), veie saved. rt. T,it: mi eat number of fire'which have r<cenil> '>| "ceiirred in the metropolis, h ts surges < d h suspi- *.> i of incendiarism; aud tin "MonUM Pott" In nh'islies a paragraph,6) a correspondent, who says m 'hat people hi :in Cnartist convention talked ( "? ihi iewly invented incendiary substance," and of tin i> icili'y with which Ljudon might be " Mo*, tei ow-ed" i A ptrltamentory p iper reoeot'y ,>ub'i8hed, s'a" s l"h hat the lollowing are the investments in Thr?< hi >er cent coiwola, and Five i? r cent Canadian <Je. th* >entures,fon account of th-sales ol cl> rgy rf?'-rvis |llr r> Canada, which produce au intend ol ?5,619 9 th* II per annum:? ?.i Consoli. Dibtntures. -1() Canada, we*t l? 2 ? ,u. East I8,$W9 9 9 80 800 _____ vt 186 !>-3 ft 10 1 observe th-it the Lord Mioliop ol Newfoundland inn been appointed to the nee of Jamaica, and ha* iuitt?d hts lale diocese tor the scene of his new ! u iiboura. On the 4ih instant, John Clinton, the American, harged with uttrnnK treasury notea of the Unirei >" Matea, ol which the endorsement uh??.i i i I'plied at the Ouildhalli robe allowed to put in ' *? mil. The application was relused. Mrs. Giliuour, the woman chimed wi'h murderIter husband in Scotland i>y pais.n, and abou; rhom so math ha* appeared hit ihe United ?tai<> 11 v upers, has arrived in this country, having t>eeu 111 lven up by the American Rovernmeut for trial. The Lord Advocate ol Scotland has been return- !ltt LD. Prlct Two C?at?. I 11.. p -owed, l<?r Aru'vUhire. The King of Hanov-r ii*a returned to hid own kingdom, where he w ? better received l?y hia subjects than he wu white in England. The Emperor ot Riisaia, on the proposition ot the Senate, has issued ?n ukase e8(abiiMiiug an uniform uostage throughout Russia and heUrand Ducliy of Finland, no matter what the distance may be, so that henceforward the tat on letti-rs will vary in charge only according to weight. Other continental nations besides France and Ru?iiia, alsrt resolved to reduce their postage ratea. The celebrated Duke of Normandy tins been n.^ sing throug the insoiven' debtors'court. Him debts were stated to be jC.1000.and on the credit side, afer putting down large estates ot immense valns in Kranee, " inherited in virtue ot his mother, Marie Antoinette," there is this item?"All my right and interest to the thron** ot' France as the lawful son md heir <>t Louis XVI , late King ot France." It is believed that the Duke intends shortly to make nn ap|ieal to the benevolence of the British public. Lancaster races, which occupied the past week, leem to have taken in some ot the knowing ones, who backed 'he favorites Ireely for the great St. ?yfg?r Hiskes, which whs won by Mr. Wrathers* Nut with a hors?- with 100 to 6 against him. CoiherHtone ran a good eecond 1 here are v^rv favorable notices of Mr. Conner's new novel ol Wyandotte, in the Literary Gazette, Spectator, Alius, Era, aud other papers ol the 9ih i nst. The government contract, for 100,000 gallons of upiiHuwas'adjudged on the 7th to one hnu?e,Messrs. Kuck.Soc & whom it has been taken at the low rate of Is. (id |>er proot gallon, one half lo be lSnst Indian, and the other West Indian. This is the third contract for 100,000 gallons since the :ommenceinent of the present year. The market lor American provisions may be caled generally very dull, with the exception of hams tnd lard. Considerable sales ol potashes were nade at Glasgow last week at rather lower rates, >ut latterly the value has been recovered: pot24s id to 25s., and pearl 26s. 6d to 26s. The quick voyage out and home made by the ^hernia, heating the Great Western both ways, ins addea nmeh o her celebrity. She is one ot the astest o! the mail boats. The Great Western, lowever, labored under disadvantage in having >ad coal, from which little or no steam could be f?t. We are still without the Indian mail, overdue Rally three weeks. Some casually, it is feared. as occurred to ihe steamer between Suez and Bombay, us she had to face the monsoon. Arangements are making for a more certain !titl y conveyance of the overland mail. I m? ii w* trom S|iatn is ot the most melancholy ;barm:tt r A in w era ot crime and disorder ap Mr to o(?> i i1 n in that country. The savage x-cuuoujt orilffii by Narvaez have excited the Jrepesl indignation nmonit the inhabitants ot Ma tm!, ami a counter revolution has broken out *i ii-uc? lona and Seville, wiiti every appearance of neuiK j'?ni< (1 in by the cities ot Cadiz and Gjrr.igoiid Fr^tri what is passing, there is no knowing how matiersw ii, t< rni.iiate,prob:.biy in the recall ot E?partero. Oi one result, however, there can be no doubt, and Hint in that the rule of the existing -'over ii me ot will emee so soon ai the Cories meet. I' is said that in coirequcHCC of the l.vorable reccpHon given to Ks|Hftefo iii this country, the Provisional Government at Madrid inleml 10 trarmmit a Jiplomatic note on the subject to the Uii'uh Cabinet Mr Pakenham.the Enijl n'iMit:ii?ti?r in Mexico, Lord Mahou, Mr Henry Bulwrr and Mr H Lllis, ire m 11 8|>okeu of as likely to succeed Mr. Aston at Madrid. Tr#ilaiiil. Mr. O'Connsll keeps me b-ilI of agitation moving villi undiminished vigor, notwiihsancing the proogatiou ol Parliament. He hud m.< tliu monster neetiug at Lotighrea on Sunday the lOtii, which, ub egards numbers, wan hardly interior, ll the great igi ator hims< It is lo be credited, to nny that have tone before According to nib testimony, there vrre no lets than 10 (NX) horsemen present at this peal gathering T e p feedings were a good !> al dumped by the heavv ruin*1 which Jell during he greater pari ot the day. Mr. O'Connell was jhliged to addiees Ins drenched bearers with an jmbrella over hi? head, but he comforted iheni by tie uf.- urn nee that (he " rain tell alike on the just nd on the unjust." After the meeting a dinner r>ok place,at which Dr. M'Hale and oilier digniiaies ot the Human Catholic Church were present, 'he speeches were of uoordinary kind; those ot Mr. Connell.for he made two,related chit fly to denuniations of the Queen's speech, which lie still treatd m the speech of ibe Ministry?it has tiad a tenlencv. he said, to deaden the let-ling ol attachment vli'fh the Irish people entertained tor the person of he ti'ieen. The proceedings at the Corn Exchange mw not possessed more than the average interest, ll'irey continues to roll in from America. Last ?e< k ?500, which had been collected in Pennsylaiiia, wis paid in, and a letter Irom Mr John Tyler, on of the President, expressed sympathy with the tepeal movement, was ordered to be entered on le journals of the association, and a respectful anwer returned. Mr. O'Connell has been busily emloyed in blackguarding Mr. Bennett, of the New 'ork Herald, whom he has followed up with a maleolence almost fiendish. The Repeal agitation lias crossed the channel lis week with very indifferent success. Having L'cepted un invitation from the Repealers of Liver>c>l, Mr Diimel O'Connell, jun, and a bevy ot the oru Exchange hangers on, arrived here onTuesay, and in the evening proceeded to the AmDhileatre, where the meeting was announced to take ace. ivlr O'Connell's son having addressed the asjmblage. a general row took place. A party ol Or ngenien, armed with bludgeons, ginned access to tie interna', and acting ?'multaneoualy,ihey rushed a Riven Pi??al upon the Itepealern.whom ihey belaored lustily with their weapons. The party assailed, tunned tor a moment, turned upon their opponents, ud tor nearly halt an hour the lower part of the ircuapresente . a scene ot the most brutalizing chapter. Broken heads and limbs, and taces, in hich scarcely a lineament ol the hmnan counteancs was visible, attested the fury ot the onslaught ml the punishment with which it was visited. The sailed and assailers were Mr. O'Connen's counymen?a s?rkmg prool ot the unanimity which evails amongst Irishmen on the subject ot the lt? al of the (Jnicn ! In the Dublin Town Council, the other day, an tfraordinary ietter was read Irom Mr Rosa (Jox, vinij an account of his pursuit of Finn, the abondinR treasurer. It appears that he followed m from Liverpool to America, and was then iniced, by the representations ot the police there, to t ot) alter him some thousands of miles up the ist-issippi, the Ohio, over Lake Champlain, and up e 1 ntario, narrowly escaping being dashed over < falls and blown up by steamboat explosions,and riviugat every p ace just as Mr. Finn had left.? e attributes tne failure of hi.- mission to the publicum c>t it in the papers, which arrived out there 1 soon as himself. It was a wild goose chaae. France. Tim Fbknch Mail Steam Ships 'The Journal sDrbats Mates that the Fiench trans Atlantic earners will b> qtn to ply in a tew months There ? to be four it land lints and tour secondary lines, 'le fi:-' grand line is to be Irom Havre to New #rk; he ?< cond, from Bordeaux to Martinique, u< fi'nc tit CVrunn* and the Azores in the outward y'te, re'iiriitug direct; the third, from Mar i ! - ri Hi .mirque, tout rung at narceiona, Cadiz 'il M 4deii-,t, in me outward voyage, nnd returning fc ; >he li tirih, from Si N?zaire to Rio Janeiro, icrmg hi L'^np.Goref, Pernambucn, Bahia, on r (iii'wt.iil \<nni(r, and r? torn in d r? tf Tiip fir^ ofcon<f?iry line i? to he from Martinique ih>- HiiVKnn, 'oucnin* hi St Thomas, Por Rico, pf Hatien, and St J, go de Cuba, hoth kut>k una luriitng; ti'e n I, from the Hnv?nn lo New rlewis, muchiiitt ?? Wra ('rut, Tampico, Gulvesn, and N< w Orlenu', both gum# mid returning; b third, from Mart nisue to La<'uuyra, touch< at Chn?re<, Cnrif>HK('tin and Sauta Martha,on - oniw-ird voyage, iiid returning dir< ft; the fourth from Kio Janeiro to the pora of La Platte, Monndeo and Bueaoa Avtrs. VI Thiers has b?en travelling in Switzerland, le Zurich Gazette siat? s thai his object is to make n.-elt personally and minutely h< qui in ted with theatre of war <?t 179S 1799, for the purpoa- of" i forthcoming new volumes ol ihe " History of French Hevolution" M. Michelet, Prof*s?or History at th*- Uuiveraty of Pans, arrived ai Friurg nearly at the same time, 10 ntndy on ihe spot movements o Charles the Hold of Burgundy, lose life will he treated in the sixth volume of ?" History of France." The Ni'polet t, : lenrhscrewfleumer, hasa three ad M-rew, t..* m<id is much t s dnrteeu knota per ur, autl atioct-fi* well. Spain. The nf w government of Spain is busily enlaced conflict with tt ' i!"Corclsnt elements wnich ' <) it mi" benn. Burt e lonais in arms, and tie tilsioii of Esp'iriero is hke.v t? b?- succeeded by a iguiosry civil war The fort ol Monjuich has n firtiiK ii|)? n the Ataraztna*. Ax ihr army canbedfpemtfd upon, mentxm a ot extreme severity e been adopt* d to aw it intos?ul jection A batmi ol the 3d regiment, at Baretiaru, mutinied a days ago, numbering about 500; it wan feared the example might be coutugious. Narvae*

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