Newspaper of The New York Herald, October 5, 1844, Page 1

October 5, 1844 Tarihli The New York Herald Gazetesi Sayfa 1
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THE W YORK HERALD. Vol. X., Ho. *75?Whol? No. Wl. NEW YORK, SATURDAY MORNING, OCTOBER 5, 1844. Prtco Two C?nM* ARRIVAL OF THE STEAMSHIP CALEDONIA. FirTBBN DAYS LATER PUOM ENGLAND. LIBERATION OF O'OOZVNBW,. AND HIS FELLOW PRISONERS! PARLIAMENT PROROGUED. Peace Between France and Horocco. BUSINESS GOOD. QUEEN'S VISIT TO SCOTLAND. VISIT TO IRELAND POSTPONED. IMPEACHMENT OF THE Irish Judges and Attorney General. DECLINE IN COTTON. ORX4T SALKft OF AMERICAN PROVISIONS IK LONDON. OVERLAND HAIL FRON CHINA. QUEEN'S SPEECH. The fast and elegant steamship Caledonia, Capt. E. G. Lott, was telegraphed on Thursday morn ing at 8 o'clock,about thirty milesoutside the Be* ton light, and arrived at her wharf in East Boston at half past 10 o'clock. She made her passage in thirteen and a half days. We have received both London and Liverpool papers of the 19th ult.?her day of sailing. The British Parliament was prorogued on the 6th inst., to the 10th of October, by the Queen in person. The Queen of England embarked at Woolwich on the 9 b, for a tour through Scotland, accompa nied by Priuoo Albert and the usual royal cortege She arrived at Dundee on the 11th, and her recep tion in all the towns through which she passed, was most enthusiastic. The Queen's visit to Ireland, which was promi nently aaaounood a few weeks aince by the Min isterial papers, has been indefinitely postponed. According to the " Globe," the visit of the King of the French to England will take place in the se eend week of Octobsr. The state of trade in the manufacturing districts of Englaud is satisfactory. With the ezc eption of printing cloth, which is iu dull request, nearly alt descriptions of Manohestergoods have experienced aa improved demand within the last two or three days, and in some instances prices have advanced. The amendment has not, however, extended to the staple, which, owing to the large supply on the market, has receded somewhat in valne. Mr Alderman Brown, well known to the Ameri can trade, has been elected Chamberlain tor the city of London. A elerk in the Bank of England, and another in the~Cu?toms, have obtained a fraudulent transfer of ?3,000 consols, with which they have ab sconded Accoants from Sweden represent the new king, Oscar, te be soated on the very apex of popularity. The o!d opposition journals approve his course, and every thing betokens a quiet and happy reign. That frightfnl contagious pestilence, the murrain, is making sad havoc among the cattle in North Wales. At Aberdaron, Bryneores, Llanegan, dcc., great numbers have perished. The disease is of so malignant a nature, that every annimal attacked dies almost instantly. Mr. Edward Everett, Envoy Extraordinary and Minister Plenipotentiary of the United States of America, is at present on a tour in Scotland. Mr. Henry Wheaton, United States Minister to tbe eourt of Berlin, has arrived at Paris, in which ?ity the celebrated Baron Von Homboldt is shortly ?xpoctod. Some excitement has been created by a seaman receefly on board the London ship John Campbell, relative to a mutiny on board that vessel, white trading on the eoast of Africa, the result of a series ?f creela es on the part of the captain, and ending, the complainant states, with deliberate murder. A strange circumstance occurred recently to the Duk* of Genoa, second son to the king of Sardinia. He we* attacked and robbed near the royal ohate?u of Rnconigi, where there are several thou sand men in the garrison. The Prince de Jeinville seems to have become qui'e popaltr with the French people, by reason of his successful attacks upon the Moorish maritime tcwaa. Si me of the English papers, howevet, af fect to look upon him as a hair-brained young dare devil. The rnval r-'giment of Grenadier Guards, toge gerher with all the other British troops in and about tho metiopolis, had a regular field-day in Hyd* Pt.rk, a few days ago. Their discipline was most perfect, affording u hue military spectacle. Latest accounts from Corsica represent that the bauds of armed banditti continue to have almost complete mastery there. Some of the principal in habitants of the island have been assassinated.? The French gevernment, however, is taking effi oient measures to repress these outrages. Okiustknino or thr Young Princk.?Lefty was the oeremonial, splendid the feast, in Windsor Cas tic, on the 0th inst , when Queen Victoria's s*cond sou was christened. Royal visitors begaa.to arrive early in the afternoon. It is stated that privateers are fitting out in se veral places on the English coast, for the purpose ?f entering into the service of the Emperor ol Mo rocco, and preying on French commerce, should the war continue. A war steamer, constructed of mahogany, and intended to be the largest in the world, is on the stocks, find will probably be launch<d in April next. She is to be called the Terrible. A shiJ-ri fight recently took place between her majesty's revenue cruisers in the Bayof Dublin, winch was witnessed by an immense etneourse of spectators. Tbu Irish "reapers" have returned home in great numbers from England and Scotland, bit not, it is suid, with pockets so well lined as formerly. The repeal question has prejudiced many Eiglish farm ers against the employment of this kinl of labor. The military authorities in manytowisin Spain, in order to secure a majority of electorsin favor of the government, have resorted to the ecpedient of giving passports to many influential ndivtdualc known to be in the opposition, accomru.ied with a hint that their only safety consisted in leaving the country at oncc. Louis PHtUPrx's Visit.?The Morni* Chronicle gives some particulars of Louie Phtlimt'c intended visit to ^England?"His Majesty will leave Tre port on trie 7th or 9ih, by evening tide^o as to dis embark the following day, before midday, at Southampton, and the name evening to dine at Windsor Castle The two of his mnisters who will accompany King Louis Philippe,are M. Gui xot, the Miuister of Foreign Affairs, ltd Admiral Maokau, the Minister of Marine. The export of flour and wheat from Canada to England has greatly increased this yea'. To the 0th ?f August. Ust year, 50,000 barrels ol flour and 1ft oO"' luishels of wheat were exported ; Uiis year, 807 OtiO barrels of flonr, and 237,000 kishels of wheat. France, like England, i* suffering from ural con (1 ??raiions. The National de l'Oue$t of oe 31st of August,repprts many fires, and deatructioaofmuch iircpperty, while the inhabitants are greatlr alarmed ty trie prevalence of incendiarism. Foiy houses have been burnt by one fire at Crach. The Imprisons!) Griat Britain.?Tie Rnttol Mirror ways that this magnificent vessel nay be ex pected to be floated out of the harbor eiher in the ontuing month of October or the early pirt of Nr_ vembffr j but how, it would, adds that pap*. 1 mature to state Dutlki. Several deaths of persons well known by name or association, are mentioned in the pa pers. That ot Captain Basil Hall, some tinie buried from the world in Haalar Asylum, will be regretted by all. Others recently dead are Dr GtUeepie, Professor of Humanity in the University of St. Andrew's, and brother in-fnw of Lord Camii mi?T. vT" ^?r^h'- ,v'r'HS ?nd classical attain ments; Mr. Frederick Sugden, eldest aon ot the Sim Jr . ,9h,1ncell?r. .and M.Theule. formerly St plrf. in k* **k* A88fmb'y- who expired at Pans in bis eighty-eighth year. Vincent Cam ?,he ?"?? celebrated of the Italian painters month ' day' ud":' Lhe e?'y P?rt of last month, at Rome, in the 70<h year of his age. Mr '""ft, F R- S , Pr/iident ?l" S?r,?,l t ?^?ciety expired on the 30ih Aug., at his residence in London, in the 71st year ot his -?,e" .;r3 8"ent,hc attainments were of the high ft?\kI b a d?ctor of civil '**, member of the Royal Irish Academy, a fellow of^ the Lii> nean and Geological Societies, and a fellow of the ; toat So.c'ety? having been elected of that body in 1821 He was correspondent for aaveial learned and mm entile sociues abroad, amongat others the ?Jt?Bt?rlin8lllUle ?* li' anc* ACttdemy Royal tt^',iT*N?IVB ?* American Provisions. ? On Wednesday week Messrs. Keeling and Hunt's sale or foreign provisions took place on Wednesday week, at their warehouse in Pudding lane, Lon don, and was numerously attended by provision merchants and others, attracted by the fact, that the present was beyond all comparison the best de scription of these articles that have yet been brought forward. The sale consisted of hams, pork selected for the country trade, ox tongues, smoked beef, family beel and sausages, the whole ?Ii .m into this country, and sold duty paid for tno purpose of ascertaining whether it were possible to bring this description ot food into competition with home produce. The business of the day commenced with putting up 975 hams from New York, of fair average quality, equaling what is generally found at cook-shops in London. They om*Uu about 42i per cwt ? a further quantity of 3,025 hams from jhe same place sold for 37s. The pork, which was a remarkable good article, not too salt, and apparently well fed, fetched 30=) per cwt., whilst 100 kegs of ox tongues, which were remarkably good and well flavored, and equal to any tiling that could be obtained in London, pro duced at the rate of Is lid to 2< each. The smoked beef, very fair, sold for 39s per cwt, and 150 half barrels of family beef, apparently well fed and sound meat, but rather too highly salted to please the majority ?f English eaters, found ready pur chasers at 40s per cwt; the saussges fetched 9d per lb., aid th? undressed turtle 5j per lb. The quality of the provisions exposed at this sale was Vfry8Hp'"?r '? aP'r 'king heretofore produced from abroad, indeed, the improvements made in the art of cunng were the general subject of remark? IVUmer t Ntiet Letter. American Hay .?The Samuel Hicks and the New York, both of which vessels arrived here last week from the United Slates, brought a quantity of American hay-the farmer 285 bales, and the lat ter 192 bales. As this was the first importation of American hay to this country, the sale attracted an immense crowd. We uaderetand that, in the ab sence of a more lucrative description of freight, it was brought over by the owners of the respective vessels mentioned, in the way of speculation, and bb a sort ot feeler. It is not what would be considered the best, or anything like the beBt hay in England. It is the coarsest we have ever seen, portions of it resem bling straw, or the strong, tough sprouts which fJT ,he of water-poola. Nevertheless the bids were higher, at all events as high, as could have been expected. The lots, for the most part, consisted of eight and ten bales each, and were knocked down at prices ranging from 7*d to 7Jd. per i-tone. One Tot of twelve bales fetched ftj. and this was the highest bid of the day. The sale was briBkly conducted, and was all over in the course of an hour. National Banquet to Mr. O'Connbli..?The dinner to Mr. O'Connell and his late fellow-prison ersistotake place at the Music Hall,Abbey-street. Wm. Smith O'Brien, Esq , M.P , is to preside. The entertainment will be upon a splendid scale. Already severni hundred tickets have been issued* many of them to gentlemen residing in distant parts of the country. Mpstof the Mayors and lead ing members of the Irish corporations are to at tend The Roman Catholic Prelates have been invited, and it is stated that invitations will also be forwarded to the Earl ot Shrewsbury, the Earl of Miltown, Lords Stourton and Ffrench, Mr. T. Duncombe, MP., Mr. Serle (brother-in-law to the harl of Shrewsbury), and Mr. Joseph Sturge, of Birmingham. " ' England and Franc* ?It is gratifying to an nounce that all apprehension of a collision between us and our neighbors is at an end. The Tahiti question has been settled after a fashion; the wounded feelings ?( the Missionary Consul, Mr. Pritchard, is to be healed by a present of francs, and the French officer who maltreated him is cen sured, but hardly disgraced. This made of settling the quarrel is not palatable to many fiepr persons on either side of the straits of Dover, but sensible persons of both countries will regard it as a practical mode of getting rid of h trumpery ouarrel. Louis Philippe, it is now de finitely hxed, is to pay a visit to his Royal Sister ot England in the beginning of the ensuing monih, in company with Guizot, and, it is even said, Mar anal Bugeand. The Quhn's Visit to Scotland ?The Queen and Prince Albert left London on the ?th inst. for Dundee, in the steam yacht Prince Albert, accom panied by the leading members of the Court, where they arrived on Wednesday, and immedi ately proceeded to Blair Atholl. The Queen re ceived a hearty cheer when she left the Thames, and an equally hearty greeting on her arrival in Scotland. At the entrance of the castle the rortege was met by a body of Lord Glenlyon's clansmen, who ran by the side of the carriages up to the grand portico; there, four companies ot forty each, armed in the Highland style, were drawn up, and a pibroch from the pipers sounded a welcome. At the entrance t mansion the Queen was received by the Lady Glenlyon and Mrs. Home Drummono, her ladyship's mother. Her Majesty appear ed much pleased, and addressing a few re- j marks to Lady Glenlyon, entered the man mon with Prince Albert. Soon afterwards, the Prince came out into the front of the Castle, and inspected the armed clansmen; and the Queen presented herself at a window. The guard of honor drawn up at the landing place at Dundee, consisted of the Sixtieth Regi ment, or Queen's Royal Rifles. Parties of the Scots Greys were stationed at intervals of six miles along the road, to relieve each other in escorting the carnages. At Blair Atholl, the care of the Sovereign was left to the faithful Highlanders. Thr Fees or Her Majesty's Accoucheurs ? The fee presented to Dr. Locock, first physician ac coucheur to the Queen, is, it is understood, upon the birth of a royal infant. ?1000. Dr. Ferguson receives jUJOO, and Sir James Clark the same amount. Mrs Lilly, the Queen's monthly nurse, receives "for the month" ?300. This amouat is generally swelled to upwards of ?600, the extras being derived from the handsome presents the nurse receives from each guest invited tothechristemng The wet nurse is said to receive ?100 per month for her service, besides the gratifying urospect of some portion of her family being providea for, either in the army or navy, or in some of the public of fices. One of the first acts of Mr. O'Connell on leaving the Richmond Penitentiary, was to forward his own subscription of ?li to the Duneombe testimo nial, the regulations of that prison having prevent ed him from doing so earlier. The accounts from the various parts of Ireland represent the atate of feeling in the country to be just what might be expected. In the principal towns?Cork, Belfast, Limerick, WateHord, Acc ? the Repealers have bee? buay getting up triumphal demonstrations, in the shape of proeessions, bon fires, and Repeal meetings. Every means, of course, is taken to create excitement; and there has been tome attempts to create disturbance.? The peaceful Repealers of Nenagh, in the full tide [ j1'at lbe victory over law and justice, at tacked the houses of the Protestant inhabitants of that town, smashing the windows of no less than seventeengobnoxious persons. In the city of Cork, h somewhat similar demonstration of the " peace "ttentions of the mob manifested itself. The ( ark Conatttution says: " Last night the windows of two respectable householders were broken by a rnob perambulating the city. Drunken vagabonds were reeling about, crying out for ' a bloody Or UT-h1?! . ? I?" *aw and h,,artJ ? and on Sun day, while two fellows were talking together about ihe recent verdict. ? flop,'said one?,| "hem,? until .T- ??,?? Wf?.hoot lhe Both these patriots ?e re sober. ^nTcVaadm ^111 w<'rk npar the Gulf of NeaHiu" ii ar steamer ^00 a bf ?traotn a ~~r* in search of them A??rlnn rn.irer Prorogation of the British Parliament?The Uueen'a Speech. The British Pirliamrot was prorogued by Com missioners appointed to represent Her Majesty, on Thursday, the 5th instant, to the 10th ot October. Alter the preliminary business had been disposed of, tne LiOrd Chancellor read the following as Her Majesty a most gracious speech ''Mv Losos and Oiktlimik : " We are commandtd by her Majesty, in releasing you Irom further attendance in Parliament, to express to you the warn acknowledgments of her Majesty for the zeal and assiduity with which you have applied yourselves to the discharge of your public unties during a laborious and protracted session. The result has been the coroi.1*. tion of many legislative measures calculated to improve ^l^?mutratlon ot the law, and to promote the public "fler Majesty has given her cordial assent to the bill which you presented to your Majesty for regalsting the ivsue oi bank notes, and for conferring certain privileges upon the Bank o: England for a limited period Her Majesty trusts that these measures will tend to place the pecuniary transactions of the country upou a sounder btsii, without imposing any inconvenient re ?tactions on commercial crUt o? enterprise " We are directed to inlorm you that her Majesty con 'inues to receive from her Allies, and from ai Foreign Powers, assuranoe of thair friendly disposition, i Majesty h?i recently been engsged in discus , ' *"? ? King of the French on events calculated to interrupt the Rood understanding aal iriendly rela tion* hetwetn this country and France. "You will rejoioe to learn that, by the spirit of Justice and moderation which has animated the two governments, this danger is happily averted. "Ointlimii or tiik Housf. or Commons "We arecomuiau ed by her Majesty to thank you for the retdiness with which you have voted the supplies for .he 'ervice of theyear. r "Her Msjesty has observed, with the utmost satlsfsc. tion, that hy tie course to which you have steadily ad hered In maintaining inviolate ,the public faith, and in. spiring a Just confidence in the stability of the national resources, you have been enabled to make a considerable reduction in the annual charge on aocount of the interest of the national debt. "Mr LOSOS AND OSRTLBMKn : "Her Majesty desires us to congratulate you on ths im provement which has taken place in the condition ot our manufacture and commerce, and on ths prospect that, through the bounty of Divine Providence, ws snail tnloy the blessing of an abundant harvest. "Her Majesty rejoices in the belief that, on your re turn to your several districts, you will find generally pre cT^?uihobe'tUet^he0|aUwtry * l0y*lty and Her majesty is confident that these dispositions, so im portant to the peaceful development of our resources and to our national strength, will be confirmed and encouru ged by your presence and example. '?We are commanded by her Majesty to assure you that when yon shall be called upon to resume the discharge of your parliamentary function*, you may place entire I reliance on tho cordial cooperation of her Majesty in your endeavors to improve the social conditiou, and to promote the happiness and contentment of the people." Theatricals?English. Braham and his aons are on tne point of visiting Ireland and Scotland, and it is said they will, on their return, procsed to Holland and Germany, tneae gentlemen have recently been giving con auccets P?ncipal towns in England, with great Mr Templeton has been performing at several places in Scotland, accompanied by Blewitt. Mr. John Parry haB been singing at Swansea, Cardiff, Newport, Brecon, and other towns in Wales. Balfe is composing a new opera to a libretto fur nished by Mr: Bunn. The performei-b at the Strand Theatre have pre sent! d Mr. Roberts, the Irjsee, with a silver cup, 01 'Hb able ami gentlemanly conduct as manager. Mr t >Hniel Marble arrived in Liverpool in the flte up Acadia 011 the 14th ult. It is stated that i kely to make hisfirat appearance in London at I heatre Royal, Haymarket. lame Persiaui, and SignoriSalvi, Puzzi, Or am id Kornasari, are engaged at the Philhar monic concerts, in Liverpool. an(* Malone Raymond are engaged at the Theatre Royal, Church street, Liverpool. Thib establishment appears to be succeeding well under the management of Mr.G. V. Brooke. A new theatre is about ta be erected in London on the site of the old Standard theatre, Shoreditch, and which, with twelve houses adjoining, have been pulled down preparatory to rebuilding a new and spacious theatre on the same site. It is to be on the same plan as the English Opera, nearly as t,ir8ei and decorated after the mannerof Franconi's equestrian establishment at Paris. There is every prospect of a new theatre royal being speedily erected in Manchester. The lessee of the late theatre royal has announced th ithe will build a new theatre, which will be completed as early as possible. A company of influentml gen tlemen have also publicly declared their intention to build a theatre, under the existing letters patent, on a scale of magnitude commensurate with the wants of the town. Drury Lane, it is said, is to be opened by Mr Hunn with an operatic company ot extraordinary 'engtk, comprising several very eminent foreign as well as native performers. A new Concert Hall is about to be erected in Li verpool. Coveat Garden theatre, has been let to M. Lau rent, a gentleman well known in England, from tils connexion with various theatrical tpeculations It ia his intention to commence earlv in October ?vtth promenade concerts, and at Christmas to es say dramatic performances and a pantomime. The lessee has had considerable experience. In 1828 he was imjrttario of the Italian Opera House in Paris Subsequent he became the manager ot our Italian Opera, in a?<ociation with laporte, and more re cently he established promenade concerts in Eng land. Mr. Henry Russell appears to have been highly success!ul la London, where he continues giving concert* at the Hanover square rooms. Madame Vestrts and Mr. Charles Matthews are engaged at the Sarrey theatre. Miss Clara Siyton ?This lady has acquired considerable reputation by her lectures in London on English comedy, and English comic opera, which gave the greatest satisfaction to a very crowded audience. It is said that they were ex ceedingly pleasing and interesting discourses, were the fruit of much readinf, and no small power ot original thinking, containing a great deal of infor mation respecting the English musical stage, and sound criticisms on our principal opera writers and composers. The fair lecturer enlivened tke subject by many amusing anecdotes, which she told with much humor; and the mingled spirit, grace, and elegance of her elocution enchained the attention af the audience. Miss Seyton ia au accomplished vocalist, and il lustrates her lectures by some choice airs from fcnglish opeias, which were beautifully sung and enthusiastically applauded. Mr. Mitchil, the director of the French Thea tre in London, has (it is said) paid a visit to Pari-, to conclude his (arrangements for a serieaf of per formance* this winter in that city, by an English company of tragedians. To give these in the beat possible style, it is added, he has engaged Mncrea dy, who will perform several of his principal char acters, assisted hy Miss Faucit, and a complete company. The performances will consift chiefly of Shakspeare's plays, aa Hamlet, Macbeth, and Othello, but exainpleaot the modern English drama will likewise be brought forward in the Virginius, of Knowlas, and the Lady of Lyons, of Bulwer ? The representations will commence in December at the Italian Theatre on the oil" nights ot the Opera. Madam Gatst, Signora'Favanti, Signors Maria F. Labiaebe and Paltoni.have recently been enga ged at various cancerta in Liverpool, Manchester, and othera ot the principal towns in England. Si?itoaA Favanti.?There appears to be some difference ot opinion an the part of the public press of England as to this lady's abilities. One paper nays, " Her voice is not only one of great compasa, but of extraordinary power, and in its whole range it is under such perfect control that she produces, wuh magical celerity and ease, the most startling effects. Her style is dramatic and impassioned in the highest degree ; confident genius and power are stamped on her lineaments, her action, and har Kinging ; and though surprise is perhspe the predom inant feeliagto which her wonderful achievements give rise,ane is capable of producing tones and passages of such surpassing beauty as to excite feel ings of a more subdued, yet deeper and more en during character." Another paper states that, " Favanti, or Miss Edwards, is nothing more, nor less, than an imposter?she sings out of tune, has no soul, or the slightest idea ot blending her notes ?her singing of the aria was all fits and starts, her upper notes loud, her lower ones scarcely audible ; he two last lines of the aria were bellowed out, as 'hough the singer's abject waa to prove mere strength of lungs. Favanti possesses more of the pialities of the screech owl then the nightingale; mere is not a plaintive note in her utterance: it is liillinsgate run mad." Foreign. Madame Persiani has accepted an engagement at Vienna for the next sumrw r seasou. At Naplea, Mm. Biahop is the pnmadvnnait the theatre Ltl Fondo. Thia lady, it isaaid, bu great ly unproved as a dramatic singer since she left England. Verdi, the author of the LomburUi and Ernani, is about to produce a new opera at the great theatre (La Sculu) of Milan, on the subject ol Joan of Arc. Vigano's famous ballet, Promt theui, has been re vived at L? Scuta The music tor this ballet was written by Beethoven ; i s beautiful overture is fa miliar to every amateur; but the whole of the mu sic is equally characteristic of his genius. A French version ot Rossini's Oltllo has been produced at tUe Grand Optra, at Paris. The jour nals, as usnal, ditler in iheir accounts both of its merits and us success. Duprez personates tne Moor. The Dttdtmonu is Madame Stolz, a very clever performer, and a great favorite with the Parisians. Rubini has engaged, for St. Petersburg, Signor Rovere, a buffo ot high reputation. M porting Intelligence Tbk Great Sr. Leqkr. Racks.?This great ace came off on the 17th ult. The fallow ing are the particulars?The Great St. Leger Slakes of WW. each, h ft, the second to receive 200/., the third to save his stake, and the winner to nay 1001, to warda expenses ; colts, 8j 7ib; fillies, 8s 2 b. St. Legar Course. (103 Subs)? Mr. Irwm's b c Foigh-a ballagh, Bell, 1; Mr. Wil linni?'?n's b c The Cure, Matson, 2; Col. Anson's The Princess, Butler, 3; Mr. Meiklam's Godfrey, T?mpleman, 0; Mr. Standish's Little Hampton, Francis,0; Lord Glascow's c by Velocipede, Anu let, Holmes, 0; Mr. J.Scott's Bay Momus, Nat. 0; Mr. Hameaon's Lightning, T. Lye, 0; Duke ol Richmond's Red Deer, Robinson, 0 5 to 4 against TheJCure, 7 to 1 against Princess, 7 to 2 against Fouh-a-ballagh. and 7 to I against Red Deer. Godfrey took the lead, and with Foigh-a ballagh, Amulet coll, and the Princess in waiting, made I slew running to the T. Y. C. post, where Amulet 1 colt fell back, and Foigh-a-ballHgh taking up the running, carried it on to ihe end. and won by a

length. The Cure passed Princess at the distance, but cut it when called upon opposite the Stand, and was beaten easy; the Princess third, Red Deer fourth, and Lightning fifth. The pace was bad. Cost or the Insurrection in Canada ?The real cost ot the insurrection in Canada during the Melbourne Whig regime, at last comes out?al most five millions and a halt! By a return laid be fore Parliament on the motion of Mr. Leader, it appearsthat the total expense of the Army, Navy, Ordnance, and Commissariat services in Canada, for the year 1887, amounted to ?189,018, and for subsequent years as follows ? 1838. ?510,349 1811 ?898,9?H 18 iW l,6i0,U?O 184'J 884,#98 1840 1,811.884 184S 806 007 The difference between the expenditure of these years and that of 1837 amounts, with ?528,877 difference on account of applies, to the sum of ?5,437,69-1. Ireland. The Liberation or O'Connlll? Public Fesl ino in Ireland.?The excitement in Dublin when it became known that the House of Lords had re versed the judgment of the Irish court was intense. Great crowds had assembled on Kingston pier ? The packet arrived betore five o'clock ; some re peal agents on board, holding up while flags, in scribed "Judgment reversed by the House of Lords?O'Conuell is free !" the crowd hurrrahed? the news spread, and cheers re-echoed throughout the city. Mr. O'Connell's rooms in Richmond Penitentiary were at once invaded by a crowd of congratulators. He is said to have borne the in- > I telligence "with the same calmness that it was | manifested he would have shown had it been in an opposite nature." The Repeal Association held a special meeting to concert measures for giving I eclat to the occasion; ard it was resolved to escort Mr. O'Connell from jail in procession. * * ? On Saturday morning at an early hour, Mr. O'Connell and his fellow prisoners, who were dis charged from custody on the previous evening, re turned to the Richmond Bridewell, for the purpose ot leaving it in procession, and passing along ili* I same route by which they were conducted there. ' The moruing was very unfavorable for such a dis play, in consequence ot which it was postponed trcin ten until nearly two o'clock, by which hour ihe weather iiad taken a change fur the better, when Mr O'Connell took his seat, accompanied by Mr. John O'Connell, in the car in which he and Mr. Rothven were chaired after their return for the city in the year 1832, and proceeded after the trades, corporation, committee of the Repeal Association, Ssc. to pass ihrouxn the following line ?Along the South Circular Road, by Kilmainnam, over Island-bridge, Conyngham Road, Barrack street, Ellis's-quay, Arran-quay, Inns-quay, Or . inond-quay Upiier, Capel-etreet, Bolton-street, Dor set-street Upper, North Frederick-street, East side of Rutland-Muare.Saekville-street,Carlisle bridge, Westmorland-street, Gralton-street, Nassau-street, Leinster-street, Clare-street, Merion square North, 10 his own home. Previous to the arrival ol any of the carriages, the Circular road whs crowded from the turupiketo the prison, aud as far again upon the other side, by thousands of the lower orders, who relinquished all idea ot business, and, regardless ol wind or weather, attended for the purpose of see ing the procession. Several gentlemen also arrived I early, and called at the prison, amongst whom we observed a considerable number ot Rotnnn Ca tholic clergymen, to congratulute the traversers upon their liberation. Many of them who came trom the country presented Mr. O'Connell with addresses, including the Mayor ot Lim erick, who was accompanied by Martin Ho , nan, Eax , (he ex-Mavor, and a deputation, and who handed him an address adopted by the corpo ration, which he announced his intention of reply ing to after his arrival in Merion square. The ob ject of the addresa was to congratulate the traver 1 sera, and particularly Mr. O'Connell, on his libera tion. and to invite them to a grand banquet in Lime rick. which they promised to attend. Many other similar addiesses were presented by deputations that attended tor the purpose, aud were received in the same cordial manner Previous to the arrival of the procession from town, Mr. O'Connell present ed upwards of ?70 to Mr. Purdon, the Governor of the prison, when returning him thanks for the kindness which he and his fellow traversers had received from him during their incarceration, for the purpose of lioeratiiig all those prisoners wlm were confined from their inability to pay small fines imposed on them for minor offences, such as petty assaults, <tec.; but in all cases prisoners com initted for felony were excluded from the benefit 1 ot his liberality. Most of them took advantage of the offer of freedom ; but some of them, whose imprisonment was near drawing to a close, preler red remaining, and receiving the amount upon then discharge, which was not objected to. At about one o'clock the first part of the proces sion, which formed at Mr O'Connell's, in Merrion Square, arrived opposite the prison gate, when it was loudly cheered for a long time ; shortly after which Mr. Steele made his appearance, with an olive branch in his hand, find passed through the crowds to keep them in order; whick occupation he was constantly employed in all the time that j elapsed previous to the arrival of the state car.? The walls along the road were crowded by specta tors, and upon the front portics of the prison a con siderable number of persons took up their position, where they must have had a very good view of the I procession as it passed ; amongst them were seve ral Roman Catholic Clergymen, Mr. Daniel O' Connell. jun., &c. The cars and carriages which intended joining the procession at the prison were drawn up at either side ol the Circular Koad, and >i passage was kept between them by Mr. Steele, who was constantly moving about, with the olive branch, the emblem of peace over his shoulder; and by Mr. Synnott, the High Constable of the Corpora tion, who seemed to take a very active part in the irrangements in the neighborhood of the jail?fol lowed by the Committee of the Trades' Political Union in eight carriagea. Then came the Mem bers of the Committee of the Repeal Association, followed by THE corporation, the members of whieh occupied twenty-nine car riages,including the Lord?Mayor's two carriages,in the first of which was seated nis son, and secretary Patrick O'Brien. Esq., and some other members of the family. His Lordship followed in the se- I cond.and was accompanied by Mr. Smith O'Brien, M. P. Immediately after thia carnage a large green llag was borne by the coalporters, on which was printed the wortl " Patriot," and then came the state car, upon which were placed two handsome urm chairs, unoccupied and covered with crimson ind gold. When this vehicle, which, as we be fore observed, is of rather ancient construction, ilthough brushed up for the occasion, hsd arri ved opposite the prison door, the band struck up, "Seethe conqnering hero comes;" upon which Mr O'Connell. accompanied by Mr. John O'Con nell, came forth from the prison, amidst tremen dous chcering, and took their sests upon it, the Itev. Dr. Miley and Mr. Daniel O'Connell, jun., fitting at their feet. It is, perhaps, worth observ ing that in front of thia machine, which waa drawn 1 uy six grays, and preceded by two outriders, was wntnl an Irish harper, u|K>n each side of whom stood a page dresser! in greeu velvet. When Mr 0'0?wieU had taken hie seat, at two o'clock precisely, and the cheering had 111 Borne measure subsided, the procession again moved on Up tlie Circular rnad along the line mentioned. The other traversers followed in i-arriuges (with the exception ol Mr. Steele), accompanied by their families. Doctor and Mrs. (Jray immediate ly followed tiie auie car, and were bucceedt-d by Messrs Dully, Barrett and Kay, together with Mrs. Hay and Mr. Wilson Gray, all ol whom were seated in the same carriage. Then came the agents lor the traverser*. Mr. Muhoriy in his own ctirriBge, and Messrs Ford, Cantwell, U Keilly and Gartlan, bearing a cony of the indictment, whicli they subsequently left in the crown office while passing the Four Couits. When the pro cession moved along it was headed by the Ciiy Marshal tin horseback in full uuiform, and Mr. Steele or. foot, who walked all through the line of procession, and it was followed by Uie numerous vehicles that had collected at Merrion tqtiare in the morning, and upon the Circular road before the urnval of the state car. As it passed 'along the prescribed route crowds of persons met it at every corner, and loudly cheered the traversers, who were also warmly greeted Irom the windows of many of the houses in the various streets through which they pataed Nothing, however, very remarkable occurred until the procession arrived opposite the Four < ourts, when Mr. O'Couuell significantly pointed at it, upon which the Urv. Dr. Miley, who was silting "VJi'8 ^c,? sl00tl ul' a?d shook him uud Mr. John 0 Connell warmly by the hands. Mr. O'Connell also shook bauds with his two sons, and, as we before observed, their agents earned back the in dictment and deposited it in the crown otHce. On passing the establishment of Messrs. Hamilton and Killinger, of Ormond quay, there was a scene of most terrific hooting, groaning and hiseiug com mingled, Mr. Hamilton ol the firm having been loreman of the jury which tried Mr. O'Connell ? The clergyman who was on the car used every ex ertion to put a stop] to this exhibition of popular lury, but in vain. At many other parts of the line, near the. Rotuudo, Nelson's f'illur, Carlisle Bridge, the College, &c., icc., the liberated were loudly cheered, and all aloug the line until their arrival at Mr. O'Conneli'a house, winch was crowded by ladies, who waved their handker chiefs, ?Scc., to the members of the different trades as they severally stopped opposite the house and cheered for a few moments. Opposite the Bank of Ireland the car halted fVr a lew minutes. Mr. O'Connell stood up, and in a very theatrical utiitude pointed significantly to the Bank of Ireland, and then taking off Ins cap waved it round his head several times. 'Ibis was the signal for the most uproarious shouts, which were continued tor several miuutes. The state car upon which Mr. O'Connell and Mr John O'Connell were seated,arrived at their house, Merrion square, at hall past five o'clock, au hour and a halt after the first part of the procession had passed, wheu they entered, amidst the most tremendous cheers trom those who had assembled on foot, and who occupied every availab'e spot ol ground upon the south side ol the square, from the corner ol Upper Mount-street to the Duke's lawn, on the west side. Mr. O'Connell immediately alter his arrival ap peared upon the Balcony ol his house, and m hen the bauds, by ceasing to play, enabled him to be heard when speakiug, he thus addressed the numerous assembly which crowded beneath the windows:? This 1* a great day for Ireland (loud cheer*). This it a ilsy ol justice?all 1 ever desired waa justica?and I have got an instalment ol it. The plan ot the futil mismanage ment ol the jai y trial, and the base conspiracy ugain?t the lives, liberties, and constitutional rights ot the public, has, blessed he Uod, besn ileteated. Justice has thus lai been attained, and Ireland, if she deserves it, muy be liee (cheers). Do I doubt the people ol Irelaud deserving it. It I did I would be the most stupid a* well as the baatst ot human beings. Have I not made the mighty experiment 01 collecting the tens, the twenties, the huii.lreds ol thou sands, and the millions ol Irishmen, in perfect trai.quility, and in uuoibers and strength sufficient to hear down tin armies of the world f yet with ;? meekness, u mildness, and u gentleness of demeanor which allowed them (o tie mingled together as if tin y were s mete flock ot childten. (Cheers) Krom north to south, liom < sat to west, the congregatid myriads met. '1 hej heard th? wrong* ol Ireland described-they knew that no exaggeration ot those wrongs wai attempted?no false hood was ami ted. They knew that Ireland had I*en a nation -that Ireland ongnt again to be a natiou?and that Ireland was detuimined to be a natian. (Loud cheers ) ? One meuting alone remained unaakembltid?the meeting at (. lontkrf. (Cheeia ) Some ol the minions ol power, laid, I fear not to say it, a base scheme to dye that day in Mood and deluge ttie soil with the blood o! the people ? >Ve disappointed them. (Hear) I issued my rouuter proclamation? miue was obeyed. The |ieoph) did not put themselves in danaer of the law. England has since en daavored to deeli re those meetings illegal. On I no, Eng land did not dare attempt that, hut they have spelt out ? heir illegality from a number of illegal meetings Our I lontarl meeting has not taken place as yet. (Loud cheers ) It will be for the Repeal Association, that has the confi dence ot the people ol lieland, to determine whether it will be necenary for the maintenance ol public pimcipli Inst the n eeting should take place 1 hope that they may ariive at the conclusion that it will not be uecessar) ; but it they Ihiuk the reverse, we will go to Clnntarf peace ably, and unarmed, ami come back determined that Ireland shall be a nation. (Loud cheers) My own opinion is that it will not be necessary, because the I rinciplc is ubundantly vindicated?even the trials have vindicated it ; but if we do not take that step, what are we to do I I have a secret lor you. (Oreat laughter and cheering.) Wa will do every thing that is neteis.iry lor i epeal, and take every step that is legal and peaceable to obtain repeal by that means. We will take no step with out being perfectly advised as to its propriety and legality (hear) 1 hey said that I was not a lawyer. (Oreat laugh ter snd cheering ) They said then that I had grown old. snd forgotten my law. I am young enough in law and in tact for them still (Loud cheers.) They ulso said that I, who so often boasted that tho man who took my lidvice had naver been brought into jaopnrdy, or the latins ol the I <w and condemned by a jury, or sentenced by u judge was entangled mysell in tlie meshes ol the law?and they ?aid,"Doctor,cuieyoursell" (Laughter ) They lurthersaid I had advised others wel , but misadvised mysell. (Hear ) 'hey said I was guilty of a conspiracy. (Cheers ) They lie and I tell you who says they lia-Lotd Denman in the House ol Lords (Cheers ) If I wanted to indulge my van ity, desired my legal skill to be tested, and my constito tional principles investigated, I conld not have adopted a tietter course then the trial, for it has been tested by the authority of all the judges-for all admit that the counts which charged me with a conspiracy by those meetingx witredafective and void. The trial of my skill has been made, and 1 am here triumphant (Cheers) It is n great triumph?it is the first fair victory we ever had ovei the i nemies of Ireland, and we Must lollow it up Ate you not all for following it up 7 (Cheers ) We must follow it up cautiously bat determinedly. I am not hereto irri tate or inflame you. I am not here to excite resentment I am here to south#, to mitigate, to temper your feelings and to bring you to that quiet determination?too jast to have your liberties infringed, even by packed junta or partial judges, and too strong in your wisdom not to be perfectly tianquil anil secure (The Musicians in the perspective here struck up some favourite air, and the honorable gentleman in ? great rage exclaimed ' will no tiody stopthat rascally hand t") Hilence having been restor ed,the honorable gentleman proceeded lam here for the purposes ol mitigation, and I shall be in the Conciliation Ha I upon Monday ; irst to thank the people ol Ireland, for that is my progress, . nd my speeches are things I will thank the people of Ireland for their perfect patience, forbearance, and tranquility They obeyed my advice, they Mibmitted to ninny a bit ter insult, they endured the taunting impudence ol u fonl faction, which was almost too irritating lor the pa tience ol human beings,but which were borne with t tins tian patience by the r. Iigions people of Ireland (ciiecrs ) My first duty is to thank them ?. my second tocallupou them to deserve those thanks, by following up tin- vourse which they have alri ady purtiti d, and I am sure it will he followed up Why should wo be angry I When we wen losing we kept our tempers ?, should we not do the same now that wa are winning? (cheers.) (Here a heavy thouer r f rain occurred, which tendered au umbrella necessary to preserve Mr. O Connell from its eff< cts ; and in an instant those whe were fortunate enough to pooseis body pre ?ereatives of thia description hoisted them ; while those who were not so favored by foitune stood their ground nothing daunted, though well ? atumted by the infelicitous shower) There are, said the honorable gentleman, to be no illtimi nations?that ia my wish that is my command. Cheers) My next advireto you is to conciliate tho?e whod.ftHr w ith you; conciliation is what we want, Protestant, < atbolie. I'reabyterian, let us all combine all jam in the great work ol conciliation, and leave no stone unturned no word untried to produce unanimity amongst Irishmen (Cheers) I began and ended the trial by protesting before heaven that justice was no! don.' to me, I now r. p. .it, I list ice haa not lieen done to me?hut retribution baa taken' place, and we are free from the ahackles of an iniquitous decision. (Cheers). I will detail my plans more at large tn Monday; but of this bn certain, we will at least show out ?nlvea worthy of the tunes worthy ol ihia trying penod and great crisis In the fate of Ireland (Cheers). Let niy ad. vice ba listened to and you won't he afraid ol the law Let tranquility ba observed We will have, to be sure county meetings tor the impcachmerit of the judges, the Attorney I lenaral and othera engaged in this tnal, and I have othei plans to develop upon Monday, all of which are peace. ?>hle, all legal, and some ol them i're?istihle in their atic ceaa. It haa been of considerable use that I should sus tain this Impriaonmt nt, though a great wrong has I een done to lock m? up In ,i jail ; but I am glad it haa been doae Don't you think 1 rejoice I have ?n(fere.I for Ireland I am glad I waa a prisoner for your take , the I iberator wanted to be liberated ler three months . beers) I ere in the event a providential intarpoet a,n I am not touch i >g upon mmy topics which must be diacussed more tistinctly with others in anott ?r place; but haa no> tuis singular advantage ana. , (loln my . nent , you have totind leader< who if I were laid to morrow in my grave, are able to advise end gut.!, "ni I am not * prophH when I ?..) mi OMlVlOlJoi <? tere haa been a I rovidential interb renea in your behalf hjr.waa not givlna Smith O'Brien to Ireland a providen tial circumstance (Cheer* ) Those who tell me that the complete trlnmnh gained now Is not another pmvelanlial clrcuaMtanM. <!?? not read theevent aright Kvary human hope w41 lost, thu enemy succeaded la avery s*rii*aiag?, aud in every gri-uu r tiglit , Ui?y had a ready Jury, ? oat liJuiJ judge; they had every a??ii>tance, evrry succour ; seven out ol nine judge* gave a bungling, blundering,non sensical opinion, Hie odd* agaiu?t u* weie * million <o on* but we have prevailed (Chaersj 1 have often boa*ted of the morality ?! tne people ol relaiid, I have often praiaed their characteristics, winch may be summed up in this? they are a Ju?t,tempt rate, model ale, virtuous md religious people li we* not man n bich biought about this r. suit: the succor ol man laili il ; it was Ood who inteifert-d, ana Ireland baa every pioapect of being fit* (I hit is) I do not think 1 ahould detain you aoy longer, except by in tormlug you that the stiugglo lor repeal shall be inces taut. Piotettant gentlemen of rank and loitune are crowding around ua, and anether joins us on Monday (clieeis) Lot three or lour more do the tame, and the reat ol the (1<>? k ?ill come ovt i to us II they do, they will meet from iu a beaity, gralelul it caption, and get their uaiural placet at leadei* ot the p?opl?, and no unwor thy suspicions respecting or resulting lioni any differ ence ol opinion shall mar our unanimity. They will have a coidial thanks and confidence. and Ireland thai! have purliaaient agmn. ((.been) No criaia could bo more unpoitaut than thia. We have the fane*t prosptct* of succts*; and 1 am pertuaded, if vanity doet not ?uggest that 1 have mora wisdom than I can really boa I ol pot toning, il you folltw my advice j ou will succeed. I nwiy exaggerate aiy own ability, but my heart ia in the right place. (? heert ) Kenit mber (hat I urn th* flrtt public man who ever looked lor political changes by purely peaceful, moral mean*- by the lotco of iutallect and the combination of public opinion. Hi mem ber, I am the firtt perron who ha* product <1 a grest politi cal revolution without a single dirp ol blood or an act of violence. We obtained Ca.holic <msncipaticn by thia mean* and we weiu lar upon eut progn at to obtain lepeal by the very tame meant, whan the Join law ol cumpnacy and the Attornay Oeneral interfered to oppote ua. Tbit conspiracy to o| |iote ut hat i t t.ndi d our piogrrss, but at ? he tame time it ha* made it much moie tit ady and stcute. It hiia given ua time to put thediag upon the wh? el, and to take care that the i?*toratiou ol our pailiument will do no injury to any man'* properly, lileor peison, but that indi vidual Ireedom ana the liberty ol Ireland shall follow liom repeal (cheer*,) I will not detain you longer in the ruin?ture I know lull well it ia not dro; a ol tain that you would not aland under lor me?you would be there if it were grape "hot instead of rair (Laughter and cheers.) but my course ia the course of moialiiy und peaceable conduct We have won much by it, and will win much mote. Protestant* have joined tit, and I'ltib)tenant have connected themselves with ua ; every itct and pel suasion hat thelti red under the gteen banner ol Eiin,and we will have re, eal if we are true to ourselvi a (iheeis). One word more. Remember there aie not to be uny illu. initiations. Peace- quietni**? hearts iu!) ol hope-grati tnde to Ood. and adictiou to man, and repeal it cettain (loud cheers.) When Mr O'Connell had concluded, Mr. Steele ap peared upon the balcony, and requested the atsi mhlsga to disperse,which they did in dounle quick time to shelter from an heavy a show er of lain ua evut disturbed a public wetting. Ripkal Association.?The meeting of the Re peal Association Whs held aw usual on Monday, ^eP'- 2; Mr James O'Hea, a barriaier, in the chair- The proceedings poi-eected little interest. The rent for the " thirteenth week of ihe captiv i ty" waa ?735. The announcement that Mr. O'Counell and his companion* in cuiiiivtty would attend the weekly meeting ot this body on Monday, the 9th iutt.. caused the (Jounciliation Hull to he ctowtied al most to suffocation. It ib s-tated that there were at least 5,000 peiaons present, whilst thousand* of others were tiMsembled without, unable to obtain admittance. H:s receplK n in iIiuh described by the Evening Freemani?44 Peal upon peal aros> ih?* acclamation ?roar on roar, as billow follow* billow?ihe poor and the wealthy?the rough Hiid Ihe gentle? ibe feeble and the vigorous?the young ana the old? ?joined, it* with one voice, in tht outpouring of their exultaliou at the triumph?the constitutional triumph which Ireland had achieved over the in justice of her foes. No language could do justice tothat scene?no imagination exaggerate it. Gra dually he who was it* object reareo lua tall loim to its full height; his breast swelled?hiaoye dilated? his aspect assumed a look ?f mingled severity, pride, and conscious power, which communicated to hiHfotm the grandeur ol a hero and ihe emhu nasm ?>f a prophet!" At Mr O'ConriKLi. rote, he wan received with load 'heels, lie b. gun by exprt sting hie delight at finding hi met If again in that assembly. 1 bad imagined (he said) tkai my voice waa lo have been suspended ut least until the month of May mat, but ihe ' nieiry mouth ol May "has eonit upon ut tight montb* too toon, and we c.in now n joice as mtrry at May buda (Cheers and laughter) They hud hud a tiiumph over combination anil loui conspiracy; but it was not by man't eti'oit that they had achien d this victory They had been dele*ted in eveiy part ol the pioguss ol the case and the conclusion u as so sudden and unt xi ectcd that he couU not at first believe iu it* ruuiity. Yea, (said Mr. O'Connell) I tepe.it it is not the woik ol mau. It ia * bleasing bestowed by 1'iovideiice on the lai'.hlul peopU ol Ireland. (Hear, arid cliteis ) 1 here u no tupeislilion in representing it us the gift oi Providence; no sul mission in bowing before the thione of Ood, and accepting it as Ills act 1 would not introduce such a topic here, if it were contrary to the principles or doctrine of any reli gious sect represented heie. But it i* not It ia the doc trine of the Protestant Church, aa well a* of (he Catholic I huiah, thut Ood lutei teres Willi the concern* ol mar.? As Christian*, they all believe that; and the Book ol I om ikoii I'rny er contains, in evei y pail, pioola that it i? one of the tenets of Protestantism,lor it lontauit piayert lor htat in timr of raiu, and for other variations iu the ktatons, at well us lor every temporul udvantage. 1 Cannot, tbttf tore, hurt an individual prejudice by refetrii/g to thia sub ject ; anil I would not do so, il it weie possible that any s ich prejudice could exist. What I have been describing i? clearly the docttine ol the ? athollc Chun h alao. And '? t us lecollect that million* of the laithlul people of Ire land had iilod up their bands to Ood?that the Priests ot < toilk)Hi-red tip the holy sactificeol the mass- that the holy acluded sitters ol < barity ui.ited then |.iay t rs with those of the ? ilest* at the uttai* 1 ho ( atholict ol ti gland j uned with im on Ihe occasion. '1 he einue t atholic it p .lation ol Belgiuin tilb ied up tun.lar play vis, aud along < ie shores ol the Hhine, tin fame voice ol supplication ?is been heurd. Ob, yes, it has been huaid, und we stand I tee before you, thai.ki'il to tiod, and I letsiug all good nien (Loud cheers) What, he then askid, would have ."?en tl.e chance of th* lienem cause, it Ihe proctedinga l ad lieen alfltmed I It would, to be sure, have some cliance liom the progress ol public opinion ; but now in our pcacalBl m. jesty and tranquil might, tioiltd, but'da '? rmined to violute no law, we ri main, without a j at ticle <f intimidation, aa in our monster meetings, but with a i ontinued and thorough conviction, that npeal ia ab solutely necessary lor Inland. (? Hurrah,1and lond . heers, whieh continued iorseveial minutes) Ihsre la no impediment now in the way of Ihe peaceable and tri iimtiha ,t termination of the Het? *1 movement. 1 here ia nothing to prevent us, by kei ping outselvea within th* law, fron |m*eting,an I reaelvmg.and organizing and loni lymg ourselves by the increase of oui * nngh at the re giitry, and by every other it gal ni-an*, to brii g petition* l >fore the Ltgislulure until we make the table of th* Mouse ot Common* rock Vneath the load of the collected i oinplaintsol the people of Ireland. (Cheers) Thecon >ti'utional right is tree?the guaiantee ol trial by Juiy i* ecured, and will protect ua, and, etundmg on one and on tne other, I her* renounce that the universal feeling nl the Irish people, Irom the Oiant'? ( aus< way to Cape Clear aad from Connemar* to the Hill of llowth, it in lavor of (lie gn at national cause ol Aepeal, and must, to tiny man ' i common tensii nn J common hontsty, niipcar too ttroni to render any amount ol resistance lo it peimanenlly aw Cetaltll. * Mr. O'('onnail then contended that the deeuion ol th* Mouse of Lords waa uot (a? hail been said) acrotchetty decision, founded t.u technicalities It was (he taid) a decision upon the mi litt, and I will | rove tuch lo be the case to any man in lets than three Minutes, even though he may not lie a lawj er Tit tih and 7th counts charged ut with holding public tin ttinea lor the purpote ol intimidating. Thru weie held ly all th* Judges here, including i ven Judge Pel tin, to be good counta, and the judgment if ihe ( oun wat given upon them. The Judges ol the lush t ourt of Qui en's Bench gavt^their judgment on these counts, declaring that they ' obtained i hinges or offences of a most criminal nature. Judge Burton, in passing the sentence ol the Court, ti**d tli* w ord*|" on thete counts," in allusion I* me expressly, 'iid to the other traversers nl o, but hiidiiec'ed hiiuaelf expressly to me in that part of hi* nldress H> t*letr*d directly to th?**e counts as heir g goo<l counts, and yet all >he English Judges have without an exception, dtclared them to be bad counts. (Hear, hear.) In fixing on th* s -utence that wn* to tie imposed, Mr. Justice Peirln.a* the Junior Judge of the ( onit, was first asked what he 'bought the sentence ought to be H* said hethouglit six months should be the time fixed. Judge Crampton wat next asked what be eonsidatad the sentence shoaJd I e and he said two years. (Loud *iies of '? Oh. fib ! ") fudge Burton was theu uked hit opinion, *nd he ssidot * year; and ( hiel Justice Tennefather waa finally askrd hat be thought the sentence *|,ould be. wli?n h*>aid two years. ('Oh, oh ! ") Thus tw* nf the Judge* were l ir two jears Imprisonment, one of IhtmUrsix months, end one for twelve months Judge Perrin very properly, n tlmt h#? cotil'i not do tiettitr, joiner) with Judco nurton, und tu* Court th^n eon'i??c? ndod to )>??? ? fen* i 'tic* of twelve months upon m* , but I hsd ss good * tight to send them to jsil as they had to send me there ((?reat cheering for some minutts.) Let us now crme to ?'vision ot theenven Knglish Judges These wis*a*ree t-ai?l, " There are some of the counts goed ; the flth and ? :h counts are cettainly had : but we till presume that the Judges did not intend to fix anv sentence on th* bad < ounts " Why, the judgment of the Irish Judges had ' een before the public they had been pnntid and were in circulation. Kvery one had read them, every on* wa* >**ding them. The judgment had been publicly an ounced and waa in everybody's hamla. I' was used by ' ountel at the bar so that, in point of fsrt It wss as < tear at the sun at noonday that the judgment had he*n 1 I roBoooced agsmst us on the had counts ; but the sevsn 'Iseacres of /udgrs in Kngland ptesumrd otherw ise. and *odtd agsinsl us on that presumption Th*ir decision , in tie t, loundeil on a lie. ("Hear, hear," and cheei a) here is no other way of < ailing it They csllad its resumption ol law I will uot wast* ao much of mr math ss to deacribe it iu so roundabout a manner It .as a he. and I will call it so |> wss known to he * lie, id yet the judgment so fouudtd was sougnt to h* a p jrtedrby Lord Lyndhurat.a. d that indescribable wretck, (trough*-ii- (groans)?on this looting, that th* lie was ? 'ipposed to be true, and that we wer* to be putiithed ?Keiritt the lact, and in oontradic'ion of the record si ss if i -t the senten** w*? aet lorth iu Ihe rtrord, ' for the ? (tenre alortsaid Th^ of e?ars?, included *11 th* *r

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