Newspaper of The New York Herald, April 15, 1844, Page 1

April 15, 1844 Tarihli The New York Herald Gazetesi Sayfa 1
Text content (automatically generated)

am *n i wmmmmmmmmm T H Vol. JK., Wo lUC-Whol? Ho. 3077. ANOTHER ATLANTIC EXPRESS? Arrival of the Sheridan. EIGHT DAYS LATER FBOU EUROPE. A flair* In England, France, Mpalii, ?kc.? O'Connell'* Speeches?Condition of the tineen, etc. etc. Another Ocean Express Packet, the Sheridan, Captain Depeyster, has arrived from Liverpool. She sailed thenoe on (he 14tii ult. Wc received our jiapers by overland express from Sandy Hook. < This arrival gives us eight duya later intelligence from Europe. Nothing later from India?news from that quarter having been anticipated by the Herald a few days ago. There appears to be very little news of consequence. No change iu Cotton. The steam ship Hibernia arrived at Liverpool 011 the 14th. She carried out the intelligence of the disaster on board the Princeton. O'Connell had eaten two tremendous dinners? cue at Birmingham and the other in London, the latter on the 12th ult. They who profess to have accurate intelligence * with re.iard to court secrets. state that her Mnieutv Victoria's accouchement may be confidently looked for about the beginning of July. Louis Philippe and Court are to visit England in September next. Ex-Queen Christina had been received with the utmost enthusiasm in Spain. Deaths.?-Sir Henry Ilalford is dead. Col. O'Rielly, C. B., is also dead. The General Diet of Hungary have adopted, without any discussion, by a majority of forty-one votes against three, a motion for the emancipation of the Jews. The price of potatoes has recently been doubled at Lancaster, in consequence of the injury caused by the late frost. Vessels Loading.?We find, by the Customhouse list, that no fewer than 249 ships, most of them of latge tonnage,are loading for foreign ports, and our own possessions and colonies abroad. Of coasting vessels loading the number is also greater than usual at any one time, being about H>0.?Liverpool payer, March 9. Literature.?Hugh Murray has issued his work on the history, industry, commerce, and institutions of Amerjca. British Parliament.?In House of Commons, ivinrcn ii, ivir. u uonneli. presented forty petitions from dtlFerent parts of Ireland for the repeal of the legislative union between the two countries, lie then gave notice that on an early day alter Easter, he would move for leave to bring in a bill to deline the law of conspiracy, (Hear, hear) and the evidence applicable thereto; also, that he would after Easter move for leave to bring in a bill to repeal all the acts upbn the relation of landlord and tenant in Ireland passed since the union, and to substitute other provisions upon the subject. Mr. JIi'mk moved for a "select committee to examine into the present state of the tobacco trade, and to inquire what effects have been produced by the changes in the laws relating to it; and whether any, and what legislative measures, compatible with the general interests of the country, may he advisable, in order to promote the trade or to cneck smuggling in tohacco; and to report their observations thereupon to the house. The honorable member said that his great object was to put un end to smuggling, to benefit the trade, and protect the revenue. He had no ail'ection lor the article of tobacco. He detested it in the highest degree. He never used himself to it in any way.? [Laughter] lie had no love or affection for the article, but his only object was to prevent smugging. Altera few words from the Chancellor of Exchequerand Mr. T. Baring, the motion was agreed to. Tiie American Steam Frigate Missouri.? This once splendid, but ill-fated vessel, for a time the priJe of the American nation, built at an enormous expense, to transmit their first embassy to China, and to strike the minds of the Chinese with the power and magnitude of the Americans, was, as is generally known, accidentally destroyed by lire, in the Bay of Gibraltar, six months since.? The American Consul advertised for parties to undertake to raise the wreck, lying in but six lathoms water, and engaged a party at ?'7 per iln.y j alter two months unsuccesslul experimenting, further attempts were abandoned, and the wreck advertised for sale. At this juncture the Wizard, of London, Captain W. Marshall, entered the buy. returning to Scio from England, having been titled with |>owerful steam engines, air pumps, and condensing apparatus, for the express purpose of diving into 36 fathoms water! A bargain was at length concluded for ?4500,and theWizard now only waits the coming fine weather to commence ojierations against the immersed leviathan. It is expected it u ill be a most profitable job for the contractors ; the boilers alone, being of stout Conner, are eonsi tiered worth from ?10,000 to ?12,000 old metal; and the facilities for operating against the engines and boilers are very great, the decks having been entirely destroyed.?Pretton Guardian. Tiie Messrs. Fiei.oen Brother* ani> the Income-tax.?Considerable interest has been created in the commercial circles of Manchester by the sudden distraint made upon the Messrs Fielden for about :t()(V. income tax, nlleged to be due from the firm. As it is already known, the Messrs. Fielden returned their Income-tax papers *'011;" but the commissioners, not being satisfied with the return, assessed them in about 30CV. The Hon. Member from Oldham, as the senior partner of the concern, appealed against the decision of the Commissioners and upon onth at Koehdale confiimed the correctness of the return. He was then told iliat the matter should be further considered. There the matter rested till Tuesday, when, to the astonishment ol his brothers, a sheriff's oilicer walked into their works at Todmonden, and took possession of the whole premises. This proceeding created considerable excitement in Todmorden. Finding the feeling that prevailed in Todmorden, t.hey gave up dossession, and went straight oft to Manr heater, and took possession of the warehouse. Immediately on their appearance, Mr. Thomas Fielden gave orders that no more busilicas should be transacted until the aflair was settled; and with a view of carrying out these orders, refused to nllow any goods to p ss either in or out of the premises. In this state the warehouse still remains, and the officers keep possession. Mr. Fielden adheres to his previous resolution, and is determined not to pay the tax; and the officers^by mr uiurit (ji un-tuiiiiiimniuiu-rs, are ueicriiuneu to soil for the amount, and have issued the following ( advertisement in the local paper*:?"To rnerehants and other*? Exempt front duty?By Mr. Joseph Lale, on Monday, the llth day of March, lH4l,on the premises, So. 21 Peel street, Cannon street. Manchester, a large quantity of gray domestics and sheeting. May he viewed the morning of sale, which will commence at 11 o'clock in the forenoon; and for further particulars apply to the auctioneer, No. 4 Princess street, Manchester." The affair has created much interest in Manchester; but of course does not affect the credit of the firm, as ] it is well known it is one of the richest houses in ' Lancashire. The Income Tax.?The most important event i of the week is Sir Robert peel's intimation that i the Income Tnx is to he continued. He gave it on < Monday evening. The subject of the Army Est!- | mates was under discussion. In the course of it, Mr. Williams observed?"The llightllon. Baronet ' made a promise that he would give up the Income Tax next year," when Sir Robert Peel angrily interrupted htm with,"! never made such upromise." < This is enough. We nil know what it means. We are in for it. A Tory may promise good, and forget to do it. But let him threaten evil, and he never tails to perforin it. Let the middle classes ponder over the matter ? Liverpool Chronicle, March !>. Liverpool Cotton Speculations.?The report o| the Liverpool cotton brokers gives the sales for the week ending last uigltf at It),(Kg) bales. Of this reduced quantity 4,100 ar? admitted to have been t ik?'ti on speculation ; sn that the purchases by the trade were under 12,000 bales, not quite one-half 1 of t'-c current consumption at the rate o. the average of the past year. We have much pleasure in ' being able to give nn unqualified approval of the j conduct pursued by the cotton manufacturers on ( this occasion, than we have ever experienced in , condemning and censuring their proceedings in j many other respects, which we have too often felt . !9B8*BBa$5ae?gge!wesieoeMeee*P*58n*B* E N E f it our duty to do. Perseverance only for a slior time longer m the saint* course will lie perfectly certain to accomplish the object of putting down i monster speculation, which in no shape or forn could be b?neficial to liritish interests. For tlieii encouragement to persevere, we call tlieir uttentioi to the fact that the plan proposed by the Chaucello of the Kxcheijuer for the reduction of the Three and-a-llalf per Cents, is such us to require no con ' . .* - ' 1 " fu|.|wu iitiiu me uaiiK 01 cmgiana ny en (urged Usues; and the speculators who have culcu luted on tli.it circumstance as a security that n< check could for a long period he given to thei credit, niuy find their mistake sooner than they an ticipated. This very gentle hint may suflice for thi present.? London Standard, March !>. The Indian Battles.?The overland mail, whic! arrived last week, brings accounts of two very des perate battles, fought and won by two Anglo-Indiur armies, tinder the command of Lieutenant Gene ral Pir Hugh Goueh and Major General John Grey at a few miles distance from Gwalior, one of tlx most celebrated fortresses in the East, and the ca pital of the territory formerly held bv the grea chief Pcindia. The object of the military move menta which produced these battles was to upliolt the regency established at the_ death of Sctndia and ultimately, the authority of the youthful liei; to the 8cindian dominions against the intr.gues o Scindia's widow, the Maharanee, and one of hei creatures, who had deposed the regent, and gained over the army, composed of many thousands ol j those brave but turbulent soldiers, who, during the life of Pcindia, carried on so desperate u struggle against the Anglo-Indian armies. Foi sotne length of time the whole of the Scindian territory, which liorders on the British dominium at many points, had been in a state of complete an uri-uy, <iiiu 11 wiin in |iui mi ena 10 mis uangeroiii* state of things, as well as to uphold the authority of the regent and the young Prince, that the Dritish armies advanced. It will be seen that they encountered a most desperate resistance at all points, but that they triumphed nver it, und succeeded in establishing some thing like order in the Sciudiun territory, which still, however, contains about lout millions of us turbulent subjects as are to be met with between the Indus and Calcutta. The Coventor < reneral, Lord Lllenborough, was present at the beginning of the principal battle, and showed, by his conduct, that a man may be a great coxcomb and'yet no coward, though it says much more foi his courage than his prudence, that he should have exposed himself where his presence could do no good and his death (owing to his official rank) might have done much mischief. Ireland. In sonte parts of Connauglit,especially in Culwny, the humbler classes are suffering greut distress?a state of tilings rather unusuul at this season. The Galway Vindicator contains a very afflicting statement on this subject. "Whole families (says that journal) are without any support except a lew stones of potatoes amongst them, and hundreds of others have none at all. What is to become of the people in summer,if ibis be their condition at present! An appeal for assistance is to be made to the Covment. Dublin, March5.?There was "something" in the transactions at Conciliation Hall yesterday, which serves to show that the "leading repealer" will be kept to his trumps, and sternly resisted if lie should make the attempt to convert the agitation into an article of political merchandise. A f;entleman named Harry moved the following resoution, which was unanimously agreed to: "That die marked thanks of this association are eminently due to the Libera! members of the House of Commons, and to that portion of the Hritish people who, by their reception of Mr. O'Counell, have maniifstea their disapproval ol the arbitary steps taken to suppress public opinion in Ireland, and that, while we are firmly resolved never to relax our efforts for the repeal of the Legislative Union, until the restoration of our domestic Parliament, we are equally determined to preserve in the same I peaceful and constitutional course that has won I for us their respect and sympathy." Dimmer to O'Conwku. at Covr.nr (iAnnr.m Theatre.? Last night (March 1'J) a dinner was given at Covent Warden Theatre to O'Connell. " to show," as tho announcements expressed it, " (he admiration entertained by Knglishmen lor his constant and consistent advocacy ol the rights and privileges ol Irishmen, for more than 4o ye ars." The Pit ot'the theatre was hoarded over so as to make it on a level with the stage, and live long tables, with tw o slips occupying the bend of the boxes, making seven tables in all, were spread in that part of the house. There were six cross tables and ten long tables spread on the stage, besides the grand table, at which sat the chairman, the guest (Mr. O'Connell,) anil several noblemen, members ol Parliament, and others. The decorations of the portion of the arena behind thu proscenium remained the same as they were oil the occasion of the late Hnt Ma?qui The chairman sat in the centre of the stage, with the chief guests oil his right und left At the back of, and immediately over the chair, suspended from the c-eiling, there was a brilliant illumination of variegated lamps, representing the rose, the thistle, Hnd the shamrock, underneath which appeared, in front of the raised orchestra, the word " O'Connell," in variegated lamps. On the light ot the device was the word " Ireland," and on the leti the word "Justice," also in variegated lamps. At the hack ol the chair was the retiring-room, over which was the orchestra, containing 30 vocal and instrumental i>erfoimers, uu der tho direct on of Mr. U. S'ambury. The great sallr, formed by the boarded pit and the stage, was illuminated by 30 elegant ormou.'u chandeliers, in addition to the great chandelie.r suspend) d from the centre ol the theutre, und the smaller chandeliers suspended over each box in the dress-circle The stage was adorned by mirrors at the centre and the side. The w hole of the boxes were appro printed to ladies, and every place was tilled. The galitrii s were also densely crowded. About 1,11X1 person sat down to dinner, and the effect of the whole theatre when thus brilliantly tilled was most imposing Owing to the excelfence of the airangements, no confusion whatever took place. At a few minutes before ti o'clock, thu chairman and the'other chiet guests entered tho room, accompanied by Mr. O'Connell. On the honorable and learned gentleman's appearance, he was received with a general burst of cheering -from all parts of the house The toast?"Health and long life to Daniel O'Connell"? was received with the same enthusiasm that attended the first mention of Mr. O'Council's name. The cheering and waving of liandkvrchiefs continued for some minutes. Mr O'Coxmem. (alter the cheering wi'h which he was greeted hnd subsided,) rose, and ' poke as follows I pro test to you this is the first time in a long and variegated life that, with truth I may say, I feel unmanned?1 lee) overpowered. The dungeon that my enemies and ) ours have prepared for me has no terrors to my mind (chei rs) ; and, if the scaffold and tho lack could he added to it, tin > mnitlii nnl lirin(* cmnk *x*n. .! - ? -. ..??i- *? ? - in-iisuiitiun w my mind as the awful magnitude of the compliment you have paid to me to day. (Cheers) Oh! how ardent must he your love of justice. Oh, how steady uml severe yout hatred for judicial partiality How you must delight in seeing justice rendered with the same intensity that you hate the practice of partiality and injustice! What are my claims upon your sympathy 1 That I am the victim of injustice?simply because the law has lieen violated in my per*on. simply because those in power have practiced infinity, and you who have integrity and manliness know hew to hate them. (Cheers) Y'ea, you ore able to turn defeat into victory (cheers) ; and to make conviction not a source of punishment hut of tn U til ph. (Cheers.) Von make me glad that I have liei n convicti d It is no exaggeration to use that expression I use it in all the sincerity of my heart, because you have shown u sympathy in Kngland for Ireland; you have convinced me, not reluctantly, to be sure, but with some difficulty, that there is a higher mind animating the masses of the middle classes, and the better part of the higher classes in Kngland, which teaches me that we wore horn to he united in affection and in interest ?horn to he combined against the world, ami that we have no enemies hut those who are enemies of both. (I'beers ) Yes, I do delight in the events that have taken place I think they will tend to great good in loth branches of the country . I I atn sure of this, that the people ot Ireland will h#ar with gratitude, to lie extinguished only with their lives, ot the manner in w hich I have been ri ceived lately in more popular assemblies than one, and in that brilliant assem hlage that it now before me. (Cheers) Oh! what a scene is here to-night. When I see the rank and station, when I contemplate the wealth and the importance, when I see the manly determination, ami the kindly glisten of the friendly eye. when I behold those beings that seem to turn itto (airy lend, those sylphs uml celestial being* ani meting and smiling upon us,I do rejoice that ut any ineon veniencn to myself 1 have liehchf such a transcendent spectacle. (Cheers.) They have convicted me; hut you ask how and of w hatt I am here to tell you of what They have convicted me not of a crime defined or definite?not of anything you can read in law hooks, hut af something the judges have spelt out of those law bunks, ?nd put together to lorm a monster indictment It Is literally so [Considerable interruption hero took place awing to the great difficulty of hearing Mr. O'Connell in the moro distant parts of the house. The confusion continued until Mr O'Connell, advancing townrds the centre ?f the hottso, mounted on a table, and thus continued his i 'dress] ? I was endcir. oring t? vindicate the judgment y ou had formed. My task, 1 may say, was that of vindicating you to yourselves, of endeavoring to prove that you are perfectly justified in the ardor of your enthusiasm in tup porting my cause and that of the Irish people.?(Cheers ) The accusation that has been made against inu, and on which I have been convicted, is of that enormous nature, thut it is interesting to every human being, whether he tie himself liable to a similar machination or not, te miderstaud distinctly its hearing, its form, and its pressure. It is not a crime defined by the law, or definite. It is not a crime respecting the evidenco for which there is any possible resort to law bonks, or to the conjurations ot men of my trade. It is called, to he sine, a conspiracy ; hut there is nothing ot private agreement there is no thing of arrangement tli oe is nothing ot plot or plan In it. It is something that the judges imagine when they lrcatn, and make the public suffer when they are awake ? (Che?r* ) One of our female authors ol celebrity in Die fulness of the feminine imagination lias depicted to tlie world an imaginary bring of i x'.raoruiuary limensions, and of voracious capacity, and denomin - ted it hrankuuste n Tlie conspiracy It ied in Ireland w as th Krankenstein of tho law, uncouth of limb, tinshttped in ,W YC JEW YORK, MONDAY MC t ' form, undelined an.I indefinite in manner, having nothing j f | of humanity about it. having nothing of law but id monstrosity? (cheera ) How was it endeavored to be sup! ported f Myth history of nine months What plot did ; it disclose I Why a plot which was carefully committed r I to those cautious keepers of secrets, the public newspv 1 pers?(cheers.) Not one witness was pioduced to prove r any fact except that A and 11 were proprietors of news papers and members of the association, and then the news . papers weie read in detuil against us; the judges deter. mined that that was uvidenco of conspiracy, inul here I . stand before you a convicted conspirator?(cheers ) The history of nine months was given in this most satisfactory j manner. The chronology uf the newspapers, the dates . ? of them were all varied n.... r-~~ .1 ' __ UIIUIICl. illO 1 , history of lorty-one giant meetings was detailed as it up- I peaied ill the public prints, and was it alleged that any one 11 ol these meetings was illegal .'?that there was force, vio t t lenco. tumult, or turtiuloncu at any one of them I There r was not a particle ot anv such allegation that the ma- s gistracy or the constables, or the Idle and the timid, were I 1 intimidated or (lightened at anyone of these meetings c ' There was not a single allegation ol the kind. They were ii , peaceable. They were adinitte.d to he legal. Kach and t every one of thein were admitted to he legal. But by t . the dexterity of judicial magic, the foity-one,though each e peifectly legal separately .when taken together lorme.l a 1 . conspiracy?(clu ers) It is literally so l am not mock- c i ing you when 1 tell you literally tlio fact that forty-one s legal meetings were held to tnake an illegal oue. Forty-one n cyphers would not make fl sum, and yet, in point of law, n r. it was decided in our case that 41 nothings made a some- s I thing, and we are to abide the event. Oil ! the scorn und ti r indignation of mankiud ought to bo poured out on such u | an abomination of injustice. (Chtera.) I arraign the n f men as conspirators who planned such a trial, I arraign, K , as the worst species of conspirators, the men who carried p ' on this mock prosecution with all the trickery and chi- tl | canery ol Old bailey practitioners (Cheers) What is a fact to day judges rail precedent to-morrow, ami if this p 1 question lie allowed to repose, if this precedent be once s( ' established, Englishmen, there is not one ol you whose r< case it may not he to-morrow. (Cheers ) 1 say not this (t i to threaten or menace you. I say not this to instigate you si > to warmth in sup|>ort of the people of Ireland: for I would di be the most mistaken of human beings, if I were not tj aware already, from what I have seen in England, that it 71 is unnecessary to animate you, or to give yon any motives w for acting, but your own nntroui IseSnn. frhmra.i tl I utraign, therefore that prosecution against me. anil I tell n i ou you are justified in urraiguing it lor want of anything h like legal loiin or fixity, for want of anything that you C can encounter; tor it is u monstrous shadow that may be r< urine11 with dcrdly weapons by u miscreant udmiuistia- m lion of the law, but which has in it nothing that is tangi- V hie which u rational man can meet in Uir rontlict ol' aigu ti meiit or'Judicial discrimination. VV'hrit is my next ar- V ruigunient f The conduct of the judge (cheers)?and here r? 1 have one consolation, that no one human being ut- sj tempts to justify the judge. (Cheers) The usual prac- li 1 tice in Parliament is, when any man is urraigned for inis- to conduct, the Ministry, if he happens to ho a Miniate- o< rial man, and tlieiOpposition, if ho happons to be an cl Opposition man, suddenly discover that lie really was r< endowed with all ixixsihle human virtues. They get up ct and eulogise him, never having discovered that lie hud so rt many good qualities till he was attacked?that is the usuul tl course of Parliamentary proceeding. But there is one man oi ol whom men of all classes are ashamed, a person no one In praised, and that man is Chief-Justice Pern-lather. Nobody le has attempted to defend him?nobody hns attempted to eu- pi logise him. It is admitted that since the hideous days of st Seroggs and Jelferys so one-sided a charge was never pro- vi nounceil by judicial lips. (Cheers.) lie is taken aback in to the worst days of theihistory of the law. It is admitted v< it was asserted and not denied?I saw it myself?he bur- th rowed part ol tliu prosecuting counsel's briet to help him vi to make out hia charge, and in addressing tin; jury lie hi showed tho bent of his mind?"out of the fulness ol the lu heart the mouth speaketh"? he talked of tho counsel on 11 the other side. (Shame) Let it he proclaimed through- hi out Knglund?from the extremity of Corn wall to the high- vt est part of Scotland?let it be known throughout the N length and breadth of the land?that there has been a trial m where a chief-just'ce presiding was admitted to have made le the charge of an advocate, which was incapable of de- ki fence by any party or any government. (Loud cheers)? us ' You see how 1 am coaxing him to pass a lenient sentence y< ou me. (Cheers and a laugh ) What is my nrxt impeach- to ment of tliis proceedingI am here to vindicate myself tu and countrymen,and you for your sympathy anil support, at1 (Cheers.) My nest impeachment is the management of ei! the jury panel. Out ol 710 names 03 slipped by accident st We haila lottery, out of 773 710 alone remained; S3 were in wanting. (Villnny) To beiure it wa? villany; It could not hi be acciitcnt. (Cheers ) Especially out of the 03, '37 were hi lteman Catholics. Perhaps yoti do not know that I am tf in that persuasion. (Cheers and a Jaugh ) And licie let me la soy, that when my esteemed and valued friend (your fe Chairman) uwhile ago told you that the llomun < atholics oi were indebted to me for my exertion in iavor of thdir m emancipation, he might hHve added with truth?I add w with pii le?that I sought lor that emancipation, no( by th the assertion of seetaii.ui preference or party, hut on the as great and glorious principle that religion is a matter lot Id. tweeu man and his Creator (cheers ) and that there is no th freedom or justice in any conn ry where a mint is piolii- let bited WQi snipping his (iod according to the dictates of ui his conscience. (Cheers ) It was upon that principle I in sought lor and obtained emancipation, and 1 would not it hure taken it upon any other principle. It was upon that w principle that wc petitioned lor the Protestant Dissenters ut in Kngluud, and helped to obtain their emancipation in (Cheers ) There is the hand that drew the petition that i> was signed by 3ft ,000 Catholics pray ing for thu cmanci- ni patiou of the Protestant Dissenters oi England, and, with in in one fortnight after that Mdiliou was nrusentnl t.nid u John succeeded; ami Peel wae compelled to emancipate nc tin; Protestant Dissenters. (Cheers) Pardon mo lor this lo tUflMilB) hut it is important that we. should understand u\ each other well. The people ol Ireland have wailed for rn llieir own freedom of conscience; they were in power w three times since the Heformation, and they never perse- til cuted a single Protestant. (C'heeis ) Let us then contend <le wiih each other, in the good, the charitable, the benevo sli lent, generous How of our feelings, and tuke no creuit tor lit particular sectarian advantages, anil let us establish the fe liberty of all on the broad basis of Clitis>ian brotherhood, ut (Cheers) I come back to the trial. The da names slipped tli out. Mark, now, lor one !.,onieut : there is something ol In technicality in wliut I am going to tell you, but I think gi you will easily comprehend me. We challenged the ari ay a on .account of the li.l names which had been dropped <li In that challenge?the document is on record -- we gi alleged that those name* were tiau Intently spoliated th trom the list?we alleged that this was done to the :a detriment ol the travellers. Tiiat plea was put on the as reco d. The Artoniey-Oenerul hud it in his pnw er to join ,ui issue and say the thing had not been fraudulently done ch That question of fraud would have been tried by tryers wi duly sworn ; but lie declined to do to. He left the ulb-ga- mi tion uncontroverted?it was uricontroverted on tlioiecoid pi to this nay, and he relied on this, that hu had Judges who lie told him and told us that, us we did not know who it was ar that committed the fraud, we were without remedy oh (Shame ) It is literally liue. I am here talking to the wi coMimon sense of Knglishmeii?to their sense of honesty, ih and to that noble adherence to fdir play, which aliove nil en things else is the highest and most dignified trait in the ac Lngtish character. It is a common saying ull on r the lie world, when two men are found lighting, people who ah come iiji are sure to take part with one or the other ; but th in i'.iiglmid it is proverbial that no two people fight that su those who romo up don't see fair play. I am telling you tri those things, and appealing to your lair play. There is ea no one word in r.nv other language that can express such |hi ach under, and it deserves to have a word coined for *ii it'elf. The Iruuil is unrontroverteil till the present mo w! meat; the only answer we git, as 1 told von, was, "you cr don't know who committed the fraud, and therefore there be is no remedy." Suppose a m;\n is robbed mid does not .IP know tlie name ol the thief, if he went heloie Sir Petei so Laurie, or any other of your white witches, nod said " 1 'h caught this man escaping from my premises with my va goods," everybody would laugh at Sir I'eter more than | they do if he were to say, " I cannot listen to y our com- ill plaint; you don't know the man's name." (A laugh) Ai And yet on that most ridiculous assertion we were told he that the Iruuil must go unpunished, und we must be pun hi istieil for mentioning the Irnnd (cheers, and nies ol en "shame.") There remains one more impeachment, and wi hat is my impeachment of the jury ihat was sworn. In an iioint of law Protestant anil Catholic h ire equal tight to ,1n neon that jury (cheers.) In point ol justice it ought to th; be so? in fair play it would be so Chiel Justice I-airplay po would have decided fur me ut once yet what was the (lo first step I K.leven ( atholies were on the reduced list? \1 every one or tlmm was stiuck o If by th* frown Solicitor of They say, to be sure, they were rr|iealers. lu the fust tin place, it is not true: that is one answer In the next ie| jdace, if it were true it would be no reply; because, ben g up a repealer might hen great lolly , but it is nut a crime : i: 1 is not a crime which makes a man an outlaw (cheers); thr and if being a repealer would muke a jiuor favoiuhle to hu me, 1 aiU yon whether my most rancorous and violent po| opponents- men who had voted three times against me? uis could Is- considered a lair nnil impartial jury against me he This is their own argument. I convict them out of their etc uwn mouths. I appeal to common sense, if a repealer tio WOlll 1 I" favorable to me. it not vnnr noti i'minot!it ol ci... i..i surily favorable to another I (cheer* i But recollect this, mi it wa* the morn hnpoitnnt to have n lair jury in this cam, yo la-cause the crime w?* not a distinct one If it had been v. a charge of robtiery, or murder, or forgery, any human tin intellect would have under>to?d tho nature of the < rime, pti and would only have had to decide the (act whether the " 1 party charged was guilty or innocent. But hero wiw an urn imaginary crime, participating more of ideality than un reality?here wa* ?nmeihiug that waa to be 's|iel|ed mo out of the recesses of the criminal law, tin I it ml emfdiaticuliy called for a thoroughly impartial un clil well nn a thoroughly intelligent jury to invent!- vei g.ite it (loud clieern) One Protestant tliey ntiuck oil ?ei ?a* respectable an individual aa ever livnd--alnioht the vi> only lilierai Protectant in the entire panel. The man me whonc intellect wa* of the higheat order, the Intelligent lea Protentant, they sent to keep company with the 11 l at ha- fee lie*. Yet they call this a fair trial. I call it not pronecu- tin tion, hut persecution. (Cheer*) I call it not a fair trial, tot hut shifting, acheine, and management. (Cheer*.) I say gin I am not the person convicti d by the due course ol law.? vel In prison I shall feel that I am a victim, nud in thai prison tin I shall hnvn the feeling at heart that will raise me aupe an rior to the punishment. (l.otid ciie* of "Hear.") Oh'. I dot seel hove plentv |hcre to open the prison door (l.ond his cheers) But It would he very Wle to suppose that I am tie not thoroughly prepared for an event of that kind - mr Whatever I auil'er for my country 1 rejoice In that sutler- Wi ing, and the is rendered doubly dearer to me liy any in are Miction imposed on me for acting in defence ol her free- i* 1 dom and happiness, and they mistake much who imagine wh th it my influence will he diminished, or rny power of per 1 su iilon over my country men will he lessened by any sen an1 tuiice tbey may possibly millet on me. (Cheers.) Ill w- wit ever, I will not dispute with you on the. nature ot the in- N'u tencu. I have shown yoa the culpability of the nit* aed- tha ing I liuve arraigned the parties to it here, where my ,nn voice, unconlined by these walls, will leach all on r th wl world wherever the English language t, spoken - wh ie tin g^lBHl'.OLLi. 11IIBULII .'IlilJ?. UUULUL t III, 'I J!j IKK J lBlVrTTVrn adtitt ir. to^ U, ArAlJL 1'^, 10*4*4 -ver the ear understands its accents my words will la* onveyed on the wings of the press, and in presence of the tongregated civilization of the world, in the presence ot America, of Krance and India; of every clime and coun- i ry, 1 proclaim the proceedings against me a foul and liskonest persecution (loud cheers), and 1 hurl it the tyiunts of tho law my merciless scorn md defiance, (l.oud cheers.) IJut it will bo asked vhut object Iliad in view ut those meetings. \ ou may say

o me, "'t is true you ought not to have been convicted, nit you have an account still to render to us ; von are uc:u?ed ol wishing to separute England fiom Ireland." I iavebeen accused of uuneeessuriiy meddling wiih an enictmeut that took jdace forty-lour years ago, ol needlessy reviving old causes of complaint, and accumulating lew grievances to make them more unbearable. Now. 1 im quite ready to rieet that charge, and should he utterly inworthy of the msgnificrnt compliment you have pui-l ne this evening, if I were not ready here, in the preeuceol you Knglishmen, to justity every tiling that 1 iave done, uud to rebut every imputation that has been ast upon use. (Loud cheers ) 1 will tell y?u why 1 have leld these meetings, and 1 will abide by j our disinteresi-d judgment. Tney say there is a union between the wo countries. 1 utterly deny it. There is a parchment naetment (cheers), but there is no real union. (< beers.) \ hat is the meaning of a real union I A perfect identili at ion between the two countries (cheers)?that them hould be no dirtert-iice between Englishmen and Irishat u, except a little in the accent (a laugh)- that Englishmen and Irishmen should possets tho satnc lights, the ume privileges, ami the same Iraucliisus (cheer.-) ?that here should Ik.- no difference between the men of Kent ml the men of Cork (cheers)?between the men of .May o ltd the men of Lancashire. (Itenewed cheers ) That ugiaml and Irolnnd should be one nation, possessed recisely of the same rights, the same franchises, an I >e same privileges. Is not that the real meaning ?f union I (Renewed cheers) 1 appealed to the lnt erial Parliament to make the union what 1 have detribed it, but 1 appealed in vain. Tho Tories, of course, .-fused and the Whies worn onutilU- ? 1 Jhrers and laughter.) I do not wish to weary this asunhly by tin: barrenness of statistics. I will, however, raw your attention to one or two statement*. The connr of Cork, which I have the honor to represent, had 10 000 iiihahitautH in ita agiicultural districts, and upards of 140,000 inhabitants in iu cities and towns,so tlnit to population of Cork, taken together, mnouuU to 860 OliO ihahitants. Now, tho inhabitants of Wall s ure 800,000, cing 30,000 leu than the inhabitants of the county of oik. Tho.couuty ol Cork, with its 830,000 inhabitants, turns Just eight members to Parliament; and how many lembers do you think W ales returns with its soo.ooo /by, just in. (Hear, hear.) One Welshman is not able i beat live Irishmen. (< beers and laughter.) The felsh are a brave and peihaps sometimes ill tempered ice. (i beers and laughter ) Hut, at the same time, I relectfully submit that one Welshman is not worth tivo lshmen. (A. laugh ) Man for man, I um quite content i allow ; but 1 cannot admit that, as computed with my wn countryman, they arewoith live to one. (Loud leers and laughter.) I cannot admit they are entitled to it urn 28 members for the 800,000 inhabitants, while the unity of Cork, with its 830,000 inhabitants, is only to .turn eight members to Parliament. (Cheers ) Ought lut to last I (t rie* of " No, no.") I. it not a tiling that lght to be changed. (Cries of " yes, yes.") They aighed at ine when;! called for the chunge. Then, again, t us look.Rt the question in unother point of view. The iriiamentary returns, made seven years ugo, on the regi ration of voters,showed that there were 4,000 registered iters for tho county ot Cork, with a population ot < 1U,000 habitants, while in Wales there were 38.000 registered iters. I w as looking over the Parliamentary returns lis morning, and I tiud the number ot registeied iters lor Cork is now 1,.'>00?only 1,600(Hear, :ar.) The votes for the largest county iu trend are nearly extinguished hy the ojierution of the egistrution Act, while in Wales tho number of voters is increased by 2,000. There are 88,000 registered iters in Wales, aria 1,300 fur the county of Cork, ow is that common sense ! Is that justice I Is that fairies, or is it honesty 1 ("No, tiu.'') 1 have obtained the ve and affection of my countrymen. (Hear, hear.) I iow what it is to feel the delight of being borne along, i it wen:, on the breath of u people. (Cheers.) Oh! if iu saw the stalwart men leaving their work and llocking the roadside as I pass by : it you saw them in the abide of firmness, and watched their eye beaming with I lection us they looked on me, and their hand outstretchI, almost asking me, would you wish that we should rike the blow I (hear, heui) ; if you saw the aged hush greeting ma us I passed by, and pruyiug lor my salth and prosperity , it } oil saw the meiry children uud . sard their chirping cry as I went along (cheers), prayg lor blessings ou tho head of him whom they culled blether of their country (cheers) ; oh, if you had seen and It this as I have seen and felt it ; if you hu-1 seen the nigregutcd hundreds and thousands?ay, mom than u ilium? come at my call and dissolve with my bieuth, horn I have taught the lesson ot which I um an apostle? nt nil ii.i'iIii-nI nils, mmtmmm S,. L i to jii?itily the shedding ol uihi single drop oi hiimim nod (cheers) ; tlus in tin* lesson they have beeu taught ; in is itw lesson they practice (cheers) ; and this is the i on tiny will continue to practice until the tn i njiliMiit success ol their efforts sliull impiint the iixim upon the wise anil good ol all nations (cheers) i you had seen all things as 1 have experienced it, yon onkl think me, indeed, thu basest of ull mankind it I did )t stmggle to remedy the inequalities ol which I huve entioneii two, hut ol which I might cite a hundred, exting between the two countries. (Cheers.) The iii.-h ttiou, to he prosily represented, ought to have 160 embers at thu least; and lhat is less even tliun her rigid, 'e would take leas loi aconipiuini.se; they w ill give us >ue; hut set us at deliaiice, and indict us lor conspiracy r eiideavoiiiig to obtain them. (Cheers) Are ion t are tkut the Cor|iorate Reform Bill git en to Ireland i? oat miserably detective ia every respect. In Knglaml, hoever is ruted to the poor rule H u burgess, aud is ended to vote at itfuuicipal elections; but iu Dublin, in orr to be upon the burgess lists, u is necessary tiiat a man ' on Id be rated at JC10, that ia, In. should occupy a >use, aiel licit lie should have pant no less than nine dif I rent rates The Consequence is, tl,Ht in Dublin not iovo one-third ol those who ought to he bui-goti-s are on e list. (Hear, hear ) I ask tor equality with the Kng- I ih Corpoiate Itelorni lliil, and when I call the people to- I -tlif i that they may insist on the desirable alterations in peaceable, tiai.qull, nml constitutional manner, 1 am in- I cted lor u conspiracy, (Cheers ) But there is another I jevaneoin Ireland greater than all these. It may have | c appearance ol prejudice on my part, or ol sectarian uuticisni, that 1 should a.lvi it to it now; but, as I have i sailed it elsewhere, 1 am ready tioldly to assail it hei e, | I to take your judgment on it. I allude to the established iirch in Ireland. (Cheeis ) Lieutlemeu, I appt al to you i liether the church in Knuland, that has the state cmolu nts, is not the church ot the gieat majority ol thu peo el (C.iies of'-No.'") So uiucn the worse; it ought to . Well, that is a disputed question which 1 will not gue The church of Scotland, until lately, was the urch ol the great majority; but the church in Ireland, Inch lias the state emoluments,is not anil never has been e church o! the majority. (Hear.) I do not WMnt the i lolunu-nts ol that church for my chuich?I wo It no' cept them. 'J'heie does not lite a I'luti-stnnt who would i half to determined us I should lie in throw ing them a- i le Iront my church. 1 would scoi n to have my churck i u vassel o? the state,or connected Willi the state. I think ch connexion is injurious to the state, and must tied- i mental to the church. My opinion may be insigmli nt; biltthe Catholic prelates ot Ireland have within tinit six weeks proclaimed that they would never lake one i igle tarthing ot ptltilir mom j , or any state eiulowinent hat soever, (flu era.) I do not think that there is 11 great) i line on the Ihce of the earth than that one man should i compelled to pay lot tin religion ol another which he A not believe t'pon that principle the great oppresin ol Ireland is the established Church, and until is system is put an end to, it will he in iin to expect tranquility in Ireland. My fiienJx, will you had seen the Iti-di newspapers. \ ort t inn- since a very respectable gentleman, named n-Fiui'm mi i/e i,acy dicil. Il? w an the nephew of n iliup, nnl arc nrding lo the advertisement ot tin? sulci l i elf. cts, he u as mi excellent man, lie linil elev en hunt , i, an excellent pack of hounds, and a splendid collar ol ne (Laughter) But it may be laid that these griev- | ees of Ireland are ralln r speculative than otherwise. I i u't think it will hu said that the last is so. It is said. | it we may he rich happy, and contented, without these Itticul advantages, lint is In land rich / That she is 1 t contented is certain?has she a l ight to he happy 1 c low me to \ indicate myself by telling you the real state r Ireland In 1834, 10 years alter the establishment ol < union,the commissioners on the Poor Law Inquiry u lorted that they found !l,3tM,00fl in n state el destitution c on a population ol H,oQ0,00O, more than one-fourth ol the 1 iole population i and ( aptaiu l.atkom has ri ported it ?n per cent of the rural population were living in ts in one room only?that 3(1 per cent, of the town filiation fumili * were living in one room, und in some itances several families in that one room ?(Hear, t ir.) Nothing shows greater misery than a de- t !8se in the population. An increase In the popula n is a f.ivoraiilc sign, hilt the retrogression of a pojn.- A ion ol 7u DtiO n year Is a most convincing proof of s scry, distress and wretchedness. Now, just to show d ii that what I am stating is correct, I will read yon the icription of Mr Kohl, a tleiman, who has been travel- n g all over Kurope, who has visited Ireland, and lately v Wished a tiook, in which is the following statement: g remember, when I saw the poor l.ettes in I.lvonia, I h d to pity tliem for having to live in huts built of the tl tiewn logs oftrees, the crevices being stoj ped up with e its I pitied them on account of their low doors and di- d nntivc windows,nnd gladly would I have arranged th< ir i nner lor them in a more suitable mnnncr. Well, lieu- p i pardon my ignoranre I knew not that I should i ver a people on whom Almighty (foil hail Imposed yet liet- s T privations Now that I have seen Ireland, It seems to o i that the l.ettes, the Ksthoninns, and the I-inlanders. I a life of comparative comfort, and poor Paddy would ii I like a king with their houses, their habiliments, and ilr daily fare?(Cheers ) A wooden house, with movs top nil its crevices, would lie a palace in the wild re n ins of Ireland Paddy's cabin is built of earth, one tla - tl ful over the other, with a few stones mingled here and ne, till the well is high enough. But, perhaps, you will r. the tool is thatched or covered with hiirk. Ay, in- ? m > it w ?u<i-i oi jrra?ii cuuromi neighi-orln (l>og uie j, oitly tlintcli. Weil, but a window or two at timet, il it only a pane of ccIhs* fixed in the well, or the bladder ol ne animal, ora piece of talc, an may otton be seen iti n illechian hut! What idle luxury were lhi> > Theie , ! thousand* of cabin* in which not a truce of a window V 0 he seen. Nothing tint a little ni|iiaio hole in front, r 1 c'l dollhirs thcdiitv of door, window, ami el imney } ight. smoke, pigs, and children all mutt pane in and j tof the a.nie apertnie ! A trench author, Beaumont, o had aeen the Irish peasant in hi* cabin, and the ' tli American Indian in hi* w igwam, hat assured ne ' it the savage i* hotter provided foi tlmn the later ' n in Irelahd. Indeed, the question may he rained, ' iether in the whole world a nation ia to he found it it lubjtcted to such jdij sical pnva'.ioiu at the J aasaaiBOweiLU I. mini .mi nm.4JL-L-.ijj HERA peasantry in some parts of Ireland. This (act cannot he ol placed in too strong u light ; for. a it can once I* shown Hi, thut the wretchedness of tin- Irish population is without a 1 ..... parallel example on the globe, surely every friend of hti- < nianity will leel himself called on to r?tlect whether j meam. may not he found lor remedying an evil of so as- ^ ' founding a magnitude 1 (cheers) And, in Knnis. the follow ing statement w as made the other day at u meeting, <-u at which Sir Lucius O'llrieu presided "At a meeting ot (a* the Ouaidiuns of the Knnis I'oor Law L'nion on Weilnet- pri day, Sir Lucius O'Brien in the chair, Mr Butler brought [%', forward the resolutions of which hu had given notice, lelative to the exoiliitant amount ol Giaud Jury Cess now 1 leviable, and which he stated wus entirely borne by the 1 orcuniers of hind. Ilia ntiiect in lirinarimr fnrwsrd tin resolution was, to call attention to the matter, iu the hope CL tliut the grievunce would be redressed by the introduction re of a provision into the proud jury laws, which would i lit render the landlord* liable for a moiety ol the tax, in the name munner in which they trie subject to poor rates? Si The chairman and Mr. Chi rick supported the landlords, attributing all their misCortueii to hail seasons, lailureg in r0 crops, tc.; while Mr. James Mahou, It llutler, Mr. Kinu- , , | cane, Mr. Knox, and nearly the entire board were of opithat the major part of the jiopulution were in a state of I dreadful destitution?that pauperism was tiightfully on ?? | the increase, and that nothing short ol sound remedies ill! should be considered." Why do I barrow you with these If pictures I Why .' for the purpose of culling upon you to ,li exert yourselves in the cause ol my unhappy co'in- m try, anil to do all in your power to render her happy once '( again. Does this misery that 1 have pictured to you arise , . from the laziness ol the people of Ireland .' No. Do they not travel far ar.d near to obtain work ' Do they not crowd your streets and your villuge* in hopes of liu obtaining w ork ! (I.oud cheers ) Dut then it may be 'j'l said thut Ireland is unproductive. Oh ! no, 'tis one of jg,. the greenest and fairest isles of the globe. (Loud cheers ) e| Its crops are abundant; and its produce uiaguiticeiit? J (cheers.) It has the best harbors and the lincst estuaries ' in the world. It has all these advantages; and, added to "" this, it has in spite of all their mislortuncs a cheuiful, a 1 gay, laborious and all'ectionate people. (Cheers.) Then In." why is it that this misery exists I from bad government, pel It is inqicrtinent to give any other reason for it. (Ureut |'n cheering) Since the union, matters hove became worse | andwoisein Ireland. They have given us a poor law, ()j and that poor law, 1 will venture to suy, will bring rebel lion in Ireland if it exists for two years longer. (Hear.) I stood alone iu opposing it. I was attacked as hard-hearted fordoing so. I said it could be no remedy?that Ireland '?r was too |>oor for a poor law. It is literully so. and now the the country is breaking up iu consequence of it. Let them bei send me to my dungeon, let them preclude me from intercourse with the people?the consequence will be awful - They wait in the expectation that something will yet be ' done for them. They have learned from me that some- ult thing may be done for them, arid I have told them that be wli who commits a crime strengthen* the enemy?that the jnu only mode of obtaining justice ishy being peaceable mid r]'r; puiet?(cheers ) I have tixxpasied on you long ; but how Jie(1 could 1 avoid expressing my gratitude and showing you j i u<ro<:i v<: ui u-iiifi j uur good niicnijon, your jtin<in<*?s anil support?? (cheers.) 1 have never shrunk from stand- ^ ing hy you in any contest?I have always been at your "is side ?(cheers.) I have never given a vote that was cal- Kit ciliated to increase the hnrilens of the F.nglish people? N'h (cheers); hut 1 have invariably supported every measure (rii lor the extension of civil and religion* liberty ? (cheers ) '] 1 have advocated the cause ol the slave In America, a* ru)j well us the peasant in Ireland. I care not what a man's creed or caste, or color he ; no matter, how incompatible J w ith freedom, a southern sun may have burnt .upon him? 1 csre not whether the despotism of the Spanish tyrant or -J of the French morkerof liberty nressi sin any country, I > tl am for freedom for every man, liberty I'orall, tyranny lor the none I stood by you in the Reform Hill, I formed one to t of your majority, and an influential one it was; for others twi voted with me. It promised much. It was spoiled in its t l(( management. Its nursing mothers were unkindly totheir (r() foster child In another struggle for freedom I also joined , you. I shall always he with you in giving the protection . 1 of the vote hy ballot, and for the shortening or the dura 'W lion ol I'drllaments, recollecting that short accounts make hit long friends. (Cheers.) I owe this statement to you; bat and now I solemnly assure you, that it I was not thn- a It roughly convinced that the establishment of a domestic not legislature was essential to the comfort of Ireland, nml ,,( lliat it wa* necessary to keep up the connexion between q this country and Ireland, I would advocate it no longer If I did not apprehend vhat when I am gone sotnu one else ,^\7 will do that which I never will do, countenance the separation of Ireland from F.ngland.l would not struggle lor u H' local legislature. But to say that a local legislature miut Wtl end in a separation is a mockery, Look at Newfoundland, 'j Nuva Scotia, Canada, llarh.idocs, even llotany Bay.? jJ (Cheers.) Ho that every dependency of Kngland, exci pt ... Ireland, has u local legislature. We don't want to check . or cuih F.nglaud. What we wanl is, that the laws, to he Bet obeyed in Ireland, should be mode in Ireland. It was mi <>j 1 before the union; it will be so again when a ise and guml Til men tihdeist and the question us I do. And in the on mean time, I ask all to assist us ill getting justice lor lie- hlrf land, aud they will draw away the repealing from me? n,j, l,e.t us have equal franchise*. ec|uel representation,'equal ^ corporate reform, equal freedom of conscience fioin a j church to which we do not belong. (Renewed cheers)? . Let them try the experiment of kindness, and they will 1'?" soon dch at any plan of further agitation. The life and soul A of agitation is the injustice attempted to lie done us; to (ha crown which they come out now with a wicked perversion Ilo| of the law, the scandulous partiality of the judge, the curnipt purl.ing of the jury, and the insulting title of " con- j, vieted conspirators." (chceis ) Convicted I convicted in ' ? their teeth, the renegades. Iteneg ides w ho have forsaken everyiprinclple?who violently opposed emancipation one A year, and carried it the next. (Hear, hear.) Thete is the mg renegade Stanley, who was the principal contriver of the ?f Reform Bill in such a manner us to prevent it from woik- |, ( ing. (Hear, hear.) There is Graham, too, who was first .. on one si le of the house, und now is on the other, ami goes to the very extreme of renegadism. (Hear, hear) These are (he real conspirators ; ana let all those ol hoih 1 countries who wish for rational freedom, tliosu who look fori lor Iree trade und an unshackled commerce, cheap law. n)e and a relief from the intolerable burden of debt?let those who desire economical, practical reforms, join with old Ireland. (Cheers.) They will be sure of meeting gra'c fill hearts. We will have no separation, but u perpetual friendship. The union would then, indeed, he rendciej A valuable by a domestic legislature,and by a complete cori |\ m dilation of a loyal, contented, und happy people. (The ,,0l! ion and lealne.| gentleman then retired amidst loud and w|(l general cheeiing ) ^.((j Rem is, March II?Rrnai. Assoti\tiox. The usu.il cvt. weekly meeting nl the niembeis of this association wa i lield to-day in the Conciliation llall, Burgh tfuay ihoitly alter onu o'clock, W. 8. O'Brien, Si. I'., John D'Connell, M. I'., I). O'Connell, jun., and Mr. Steele rul entered the meeting Hui J. O't omn II read the iollowiug letter from his father . I! it " Lossos, Match ! hat " My dear Hay,?Nothing could exceed the enthusiasm ((),. of the reception I received at Birmingham. It would he W]( impossihle for any person w ho was not present to lorin nn / , sdequute idea of it. This delights me. It consolidates the conihiiiHtiou ol all genuine iclormers in both countries We liuve every body with us in Kngland, except the "eh minion* of a sordid aristocracy on the one hand, and the xitrt Jishoni'st portion of the Cliartists on the other?for I do ol s mute you that thete are some 'honest men amongst the '( Chartists: nut many, to lie sure, hut still some. It is (")n) melancholy, however, to think how much misrhiel to the (ro( anse of reform the Cliartists can still effect Though not unriei on*, tliey arc active, and continue?-wherever they an? to tyrannise over public meetings. But more than ",u enough of these men. car " Tlic middle cla *es of Society, however, are aluuist all I h sincerely attached to the principle of justice to Ireland I'here i* a better spirit amongst tlietn than ?Heaven tin f give me I thought did exist. They feel that the uuenti.ui i... involved in the late prosecution* are moit interesting to thi! ftiend* of political improvement in Ihi* country, its J\ Wtll us in In luml. If tlii' government ran ronvrlt into .1 . rriminal conspiracy tin- attempt* made 111 the o|?eii day to '?r procure political right*, there i* anil end, in Knglami, nl win all future reform or rcdm** Hut tlint which appeurs to the me chiefly and molt powerfully to atimct f'.nglisli *yin con pathy, i.s the great (juotion oftlin'purity ul tnul by jury ' |M.S If Hint be trampled iijioii, there u no further security lm j,|, life property, or character. TU* i* what tuu?r* K.tiglj?li j ndignntion, and give* to Ireland the most cheering pro* >ect ol support. 1 111 hope tu And, however, thai w e can l?* grateful?per- r"'' ecllv gi ateful?w fthout involving one |single partieh- of any iur fidelity to the riiuseol Irish regeneration, and without slaving in our peaceable struggle for that which will 1-t j<] ipially hcuiTn-ial(to Kngluiul a* to Ireland?the renter- (|[) , ition of our domestic legislature There in one thing ? ertaiu, that?even if olheis forsook Ireland-her < nine, , icr legislative independence, will nev? rbe forsaken l>y "Y " yotlr* sincerely, "'u? "DANIKL O'CONNKLI,. ol t "T. M.Ray, K n." M On the motion ol Mr. O'Brien, seconded by Mr. Steele, jn |he letter of Mr. O't'onnell w as ordered to bo entcied on m,,! lie minute*. Several *mnll (ubirriptlon* hating been handed in by r lr. Hay, John O'l'onnell, and O'Brien, the aecretary . tated that they had received no le?s .1 *um than 371.10* uting the week from the ward* in London. oen J O'l 'onnell alluded to a resolution which had passed thei pon the last day of meeting, removing ?cveral repeal, met sapiens in Ola*gow, lor Introducing u plar.ud which V'ta ro*?|y attacked tne Protestant religion, and ' aid that h> ,rrt ad unci- received *i veral very strong remonstrances from % lie parties concerned (four In number), who hud promt- ei'l d a Presbyterian genth men to Mate, 111 11 letter, tint he ,1 id not take ofl'imce at the document in que*tion After some discussion the di?mi**rriwnrd?ii* w eie again laced on the roll ol the uaaocintian, after which ^'rI II Dunne brought forward a long report upon the grm uhject of the borough fianchise, which was entered up- but, n the minute* . per* Dillon Browne, M. P. (who had just entered the meet ,\ lg), and Mr. H O'Brien, then addressed the meeting. ,,1 |) The amount of the week'* rent will he about 3011/ J(( y Tesnr or Rem.is.?The Freeman'* loornnl of th-< Veel lornlng has the following paragraph, with irlerenre to ,||f. ( it! stnte of trade-in Dublin: " Kor the two months of'the .... resent year, ju?t pasted, there was received mJhis jau t, ' >1 custum*' duties and Irondcd goods, I ; Die cones J' 11 >nding peiiod of lust year produced 137 ft 10/., increase in ' D"/ ivour ol this year, 91,1011 " fruit FVnnce. or <htr tit! vices from Porte -ire t?> 111 lOtlt uli. J,IM"' Tlic 1I1 -pure between tit. Church nnil tlie I ni- Intei eiaity wuh nasuntiitg an exceedingly set twin cli.i- atou .icier. The Mont/fur contain > h letter front the phut vltriiMiT of.lustiee to the Archhinhopol I'uri-s, on- entr leiniiing in the strongest terms a memorial, nilI rep .(I liy hint end (our <1 Iiih ufliag.ins nl the he 1 Vrdl dtneece nf I'alHto ill'' King, on tile Hlh-ert the il pithlic instruction, .mil the publication of tliat whi Inriiiitrnl in the newepaiKTis. coil The ttnannn us vote ?,f the liclguu t 'liandn r <>f deputies on Thursday Inst, a; (proving the principle p'") i-m-i } ' 'L.. ! i if n L D. m?? Two C*Blla the bill authorizing tli?* Covermnent to pay ?>t) c Five per c? nt stork of that kingdom at par, baa ated in Paris misgivings that the French Fiv? r Cents will sooner or later be similarly naid oil. lis impression watt further strengthened by the .'nrulkt** r^puntirtn itf tliM Linn.nin/I?il int.nl.,,. ?r r < Jovernnient to |>ay ofl the Trhee-and-a-Half r Cents, and counteracted the tendency to imuveiiient which the convalescence of the Dukede -mours, and the feebleness ami divisions of the 'position in the Chambers, had to a certain extent oduced. The Hoods were subsiding "> Paris; but the actunta front the south of France state the oecurnce ot disasters throughout the country from the undations. 'J'he Three per Outs, were done in Paris on inday at Kit. Htic. The lirest Journal announces that Captain Dessses hud been summoned to Paris, previous to s departure for < Maheite in the Berceau corvette. Accounts from Slutgardt announce that the King Wurtemberg was better Letters from Gorit/. mounce a slight improvement in the health of the uke d'Angouleme. From Stockholm, under date ily 23, we learn that tlie King of Sweden was ucli better. 'J'he cold at Stockholm was intense, he thermometer (Reaumur) marked 20 degrees 5 of Farhenhcit) below the freezing point. The Journal Ju Ham says:?" Persons who ve a direct intercourse with the Court of the tileries inform us that it is arranged that, about ptember next, Louis Philippe shall proceed in rson, with all his Court, to Lngl.tnd, in order to y a visit In Queen Victoria. The interview will t take place in London, but in the JbIc of Wight, seems to he believed at the Tuileriee, that alter i visit to the Isle of Wight, Louis Pliilipjie will suade Queen Victoria to make an excursion to riB." n almost all the principal streets of Paris, many the largest shops have been closed through the ibility ot their owners to meet their engagements; :f in the Palais Royal, and other places where mcrly there used to be u great cumpt tition for i smallest shop, many "boutnpies" are, and have ;n for a long time past, closed and unlet. K|>nln, Mr have received Madrid journals of the 4th The principal facts contained in them, and it'll we are assured is incontestible, is, that the rriuge of Queen Isabella to her cousin the Count lpnui was not only pushed with vigor and adroitis, hut nearly certain. The Neapolitan Amhasor had had several interviews on the subject h So nor Gonzales llravo, who had expressed approbation of the jirojcct; and the Duke de me >-|"iiiinn lYiiuiBirr now on nis way 10 pies, was said to lit- a stanch partisan of k inanonial union with Naples. "he inscriptions and other emblems commemoive of the revolution of the 1st September; 1K40, I been removed from the facade of the Towntse in compliment to Queen Christina. "he last despatches from General ltoncali, dated la Krunquesn, the 25>th ult.. stute, tliat early in morning ot that tiny, tlte insurgents of Alicanl he number ot 300 infantry, with 60 horse, and u pieces of artillery, made a sortie in the direcn of the Cruz de Piedra, for the purpose ot denying the hntteries in progress of construction on ,t side. They were, however, bravely charged detachments of the regiments of Savoy and sitania, who occupied that point, nntl beaten k into the place, with the loss of six killed, and trge number wounded. The siege artillery had yet heen landed, owing to the boisterous state fne sea 'he Three per Cents were done at 30 3-lOths for It, anil 30; at 00 days; the five per Cents., at at 00 days ; the Coupons not to be capitalized, IS at 40 days ; and the floating debt, at 50 for the ii of April. "he Madrid journals and letters of the 2d insl. ell principally on the journey o! Queen Maria ristina, whose progress through Spain excited p interest, and was viewed as a political event great moment in the nr sendlsituulion of affairs, e many enemies to the Cabinet predicted that Iter arrival at Mudtid, M. Gonzales lfravo and colleagues would make room for another Adlistration; but it was affirmed, with much more tuinty, that the Gazette would soon publish a rcc reinstating in their offices all persons uj>ited by her to the day she left Spain. l rumor prevailed tn Mudtid on the 3d instant, t the Spanish Government had, on the requitd1 of that of Lisbon, sent aid in the shape of cash I artillery for the suppression of the revolt in rtugal. A ustrla. ?Ve learn from Vienna that preparations are mnkul the palace of Scho abrtin for the reception the Ktnperor of If u>-.-iu in the month of May. s said that the Kings of Havana and Prussia and Prince lfoyul of VVurtemhutg art; afro expected. ItllSSlK. 'S- piJij "he Silcsian Gazette informs us that large r> tncements are being sent by the Ruieian Governnt to the army of the Caucasus, and that the ellive force of Russia in that quarter, will toon mint to 200,000 men. Orecce. idviees front Athens, of the 10th ult, state that g I )lho has had a narrow escape trout being toned, owing to the carelessness ot his conk, t? prepared a dish in a vessel in which verdigris heen allowed to collect. The illness, liowevr, soon gave way to proper remedies. Turkrv mt?l recording f<> letters front M i'etersburgh, scveTurkieh vessels, loaded with arinsuml amntunii tor the ('ircassians, have been taken hy the ssian blockading force. It is said the Russians' re found papers in those vessels which prove that Ottoman Government was not unacquainted h the forwarding of the stores. The Russian verninenf has made a very energetic represcnta1 on the infraction of the treaty of the DurdaIcs. The Divan replied very humbly, that turn's would lie taken to prevent the transmission iny warlike stores in future. 'he Augstiurgh Gazette contains a letter from istantinople, Kelt. 14, which states that a letter it Adrianople had been received there, anineing that a sudden thaw had caused a great ndation, which had destroyed H.fWHt houses, ami ricd away a considerable quantity ot goode loss is estimated at 3,000,000 piastres. Syria. fetters Irom lievrout, says the I'rrttf, reeeiv? d express, bring the following important intelltiee :?Mount I.ehanusis in insurrection. Twelve usund Maronites are under arms, and named their chief Francis (V/eno. The Druse chiefs, i> were us hostages at I'eyrout, escaped during night, and returned to the mountain to make rtmon cause with the Maronites. The authoriof the Porte are paid no attention to. The iutlnnts ol the I.ehainiK had declared that, alter ing for a length of tune demanded from the te that the exactions of tlie Turkish I'unetionashould lie put a stop to, tltey liave no longet hope hut in arms. Theatricals, hetidan Knowles was lecturing in Manchester he genius of Bhakspeare. rrangeitients have been made w ith Mr Ilullah, he National Society, for a systematic course ot lieal instruction in all the training institutions he society. Ions Collinet, after fulfilling some engagements fditihurg and Glasgow, has left lor Cans, to te bis arrangemenis lor the fashionable season, is expected to return to London in tlie course lext week. is said that a plan is in agitation to give useol Italian performances i1 one of the large ltresin the metropolis during the ensuing suin , and that Ruluni, Tamburini, and Madame rdot Garcia have been applied to on the subIr. Maclean, tlie messenger ol tlie Princess's aire, was to have a benefit lath March, The. ol I.ire embraces /.win ili l.ttimiirrmoor, with whole o| the music; (Sont to Ttxn?, in which <nd Mrs keeley will appear; and the new id ballet of Isold. Here is sulTicient attraction ; were that to fall, Mr. Maclean's estimable unal qualities Would be sure to fill the house, u attraction ol no ordinary nature wns given ' "> > ?n iih- i.iiii warm, tor. in addition I Ihiprez, in * iiiillnuvnt* Tell, M. Albert, M. ris, ni.d Mademoiselle Flewv, will appear in new ballet of die Leauty of Ghent, lie (Iriinm ot Josephine, winch l.itejy succeeded i" llnymarket on account of the acting of Mrs. William, mid which want of apace prevented ns I noticing, is a version of I.a Fille iln Kegiment iginally produced with Ponizetti's mimic nttlic a Cotniqne, in Paris Afterwards it was transti into rtelian, and the spoken dialogue which (1 in the French origin <1 was converted into R recitative, a ecrna being introduced for the mice of a tenor, Salvi. A correspondent sngthat this Italian version might with prcpriety ilayed at Mer Majesty's Theatre with Mario lor tenor. The opes* "t t'orrado d'Altaniurn, ,ch is the Inst Italian novelty nt I'aris, nnd was lpnaed hv Frederico K icci (not the composer of raniuccin, hut Ins brother) was originally ed at La ^cula, Milan, where the principal

Other newspapers of the same day