Newspaper of The New York Herald, October 4, 1845, Page 1

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated October 4, 1845 Page 1
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THE NEW YORK HERALD. NEW YORK, SATURDAY MORNING, OCTOBER 4, 1845. ADAMS di CO.'S EXPRESS. TWO WKEKS LATER FROM EUROPE. ARRIVAL OF THE STEAMSHIP CAMBRIA J AT BOSTON. THE HARVESTS IN EUROPE. State of the Grain Markets. THE COTTON MARKET. AFFAIRS IN 8PAIN. The New Religions Impulse ou the Continent. Privateers against American Commerce. GREAT BATTLE IN OIROASSIA. ARRIVAL OUT OF THE MONSTER STEAMER. THE GREAT FIGHT in ENGLAND BETWEEN CAUNT AND BENDIGO. MARKETS, die., die., die. The steamship Cambria, Capt. Judkins, from Liverpool, with advices to the 19th ult., arrived on Thursday at Boston at half past five o'clock afternoon. Our advices are from Liverpool of the 19th, Lon don of the 18th, and Paris of the 16th ult. The cotton market was in a healthy state. The news is not of the highest importance. One of the most interesting pieces of intelligence by this arrival is that relative to the Mexican let ters of marque. The impression in Europe, and par ticularly in Great Britain, was strong that Mexico had declared war against the United States, that many merchants had despatched fust sailing vessels to the Gulf to obtain authority to pirate upon Ame rican commerce. [From Dublin Mercantile Advertiser.] The last accounts from Mexico show, that how ever much the Mexican Government may be dis posed for war against the United States, theysorelv lack the means. It is by the issue of letters of | marque to privateers, that any serious annoyance can be given to the trade of the United States. We have learned that a number of vessels have proceed ed to Mexico, to be employed as privateers. The Shamrock, which has been for some years a reve nue cruiser on the Irish station, and had been known at Kingstown as one of the f astest boats in the squad ron, was sold by the government some months since. She subsequently proceeded to Liverpool, whence, two or three weeks since, she sailed for Mexico, the owners intending to take out letters of | marque for the privateer service. The present excited state of affairs, says the Eu ropean Times, in the United States, arising out of Mexiaan dispute, and the feeling which has been evoked there to prevent a speedy and satisfactory adjustment of the Oregon question?these combined causes are said to have determined the government to increase materially our force in Canada and the North American colonies. Such is the current ru mor of the day. Amerioan securities were inactive?flat as a pan cake. On the 9th ultimo, a pugilistic contest for the championship of England took place be tween Gaunt and Bendigo, for ?200. The men fought ninety-three rounds in two houra and ten minutes, when Bendigo was declared the win ner by the referee; but the decision is disputed by Gaunt, and the battle money is at present withheld This sport, once so popular in England, has been for a number of years on the decline. The Queen has returned from her Germau tour; and, to cement still stronger the intimate personal friendship which has sprung up between her and Louis Philippe, she called, on her way home, at the Chateau d'Eu, and passed a night or two under the hospitable roof ?t the Citizen King. The meeting of the two monarchs on the shore at Treport, is set forth with all the wordy minuteness of London let ter writers. A bathing machine was the only avail able conveyance at hand for landing Queen Victoria ?nthe dominions of her powerful neighbor, and in ihts frail thing of planks the "anointed" monarchs embraced, with a becoming sense of the ludicrous. The newspaper reporters, who followed the Queen's route in Germany, were furnished by the Puke of Saxe Coburg with a house, carriages, ope ra boxes, servants, a splendid table, and all other requisites!!! Sir Robert Peel has purchased the original por trait of the celebrated Judge Blackstone, by Gains borough. Four new Roman Catholic Bishoprics are about to be established in China, in the oities thrown open to Europeans by the treaty of Nankin. Mr. 0*Connell has subscribed twenty guineas towards the relief of the relatives of the persons who lost their lives in the unhappy conflict at Bal linhaaaig. The disease among the potato crop in Europe ap pears to be almost universal. Prince Woronzofl now |?r*rcute* the Circas sians by burning the forest* to which they Hy for shelter. The Pope has severely reprehended the laxity of the discipline and exertion* of the Catholic priests in Westphalia. The Atherurum says, "Mr. Lyell has, we under stand, left England for another tour in the United States.' * The steamer Union, from Halifax, arrived at Li verpool in 13 days passage. The monster steamer < treat Britain had arrived at Liverpool in fifteen days passage Two hundred and eighty seven nulrs were the most she inade in one day. She wna to leave for New York on the 27th. T1re st*te of Europe continues tranquil, and there is no political news of an important chamfer. The apprehension of scarcity was removed in England and in r ranee by a succession of tin- wearher for two or three weeks althoiurh the crop did not pro mise to be so abundpnt as that of last vear According to the last census, (jn ]&5.) the king dom of Saxony contains 1,787,000 inhabitants, con s-sttng of 1.726.416 Lutherans, :*?,375 Catholics 127 Greeks, unci 882 Jewr. ?moucs, IZ7 The Iron trade is again in a healthy stnte, and prices are advancing. An exciting election h?d taken place for a member ol I arllament for Southworih, which resulted in ihe return ot Sir Wdliain Molesworth, whig, by four hundred votes over Mr. Pitcher, conservative, and Mr. Muill, ultra liberal A dreadful fire occurred in London on the 16th ult; 't broke out upon the premises <.f Sir Charles Price it Go , oil and color merchants, William street, Id icklrmrs I he premises were of immense extern, ailing from William atrvft to the watvrhidf The body of one person was found, literally burnt to ashes, and as various explosions took place, and some hundred persons were one time driven into the Thames, it is supposed that others must have perished. It is observed that Mr. O'OonneB, in transmitting the family subscription to the Repeal Association last week, omitted the name and mite of his son Morgan, who holds an office under the govern ment. The fine weather which prevailed at the date ot our last publication, continued unin terruptedly until Tuesday lust. .Since then the ele ments have changed, rain has fallen in torrents,and the mercury is still low. But the fine weather which has prevailed during the last two or three weeks, has in a great measure saved the crops; weather more propitious for harvest operutions cannot be imagined, and in all directions the farmers have been taking advantage of it. A great deal of the outstanding wheal and oats have been secured, and if the unfavorable change should continue, it cannot be productive ot much serious iniury. But the long continued wet.and the absence of warmth, have operated injuriously upon the quality as well as the quantity of the new crops. Railway speculation continues, nay, increases duily. Every twenty four hours give birth to some new monstrosity, and svery scheme, however, ub surd, finds patrons. The Produce markets show a healthy feeling ? The home demand is great, a fact which is eviden ced by the large stock of goods brought forward at the public sales, the improving prices which are re alised, and the small stock which is withdrawn.? Foreign Sugar is on the decline, former quotations having receded Is to Is fid per cwt. West India Cofl-e has not advanced much, if any, on previous rates, for former prices have been supported. In spices, there has been a good deal of business doing at better prices, and Sago Hour, in consequence of the potato crop falling, has risen in value. The American Provision Market has been dull of late. There has been a sale of 1000 kegs of darn aged Lard at 43* (id to 15s |?*r OWL. but of prime parcels the market is bare. The Market is without Tallow, and the same may be said of Cheese. In Ashes there has been a good amount of business doing, and some simulation. The best parcels of American Hemp realize upwards of ?20 jier ton, and for Lead ?17 10s is obtained. Notwithstanding the immense importation of North American and Baltic timber into Belfast this season, the price of the article is rising, and is likely to rule high throughout the year, from the great de mand occasioned by the large number of new build ings in progress. Scottish and Irish larch is also in extensive request for railway purposes. The extraordinary sittings of the Grand Council of Berne opened on the lltli, to consider the pro position of the Executive Council confirmatory of the propriety of its conduct. If the implied vote of confidence be rejected, the Executive Council will resign. New Yokk Packet Ships and Steamers ?The arrivals since our last, consisting of the Europe, .lobn II Skiddy, New York, Liverpool, and Sid dons, from New York, were all anticipated by the Royal Mail steamer lfibernia, which arrived on the 13th at 7 A A. The passengers by this magni ficent ship were forwarded to London by our Ex press, which place they reached the 9ame evening. The Greut Britain arrived on the 15th, at 7 A M. Her passengers, in a lengthy address, which we regret we have not room for, express their gratifi cation with the ease and accommodation of the ves sel, and their opinion that the greatest speed of winch the vessel is capable has not been attained during this vuyage, owing to a want of sufficient steam to work the engines to the power for which they are calculated. This defect, we understand, is now being reme died under Capt Hosken's direction. To the Com manders of all the vessels we are under great obli gations for the early and punctual forwarding of our papers.?European Times. Layini? down of the New York Liner.?Tf there is a subject of importance to the commercial community of Liverpool, as well as to the wor'd at large, it must be that ot advancing the universal mercantile interest of oar port, and it gives us great gratification to record tn epoch unparallelled in oui port?it is that of transferring from New York to Liverpool the building of the line of packets?it is that of transferring their material from timber to iron?it is that of adding to them the power availa ble in all weather, the screw propeller. These are also many apparent advantages in the vessel now laid down that will open to the Steam Navigation of the worl 1 a course hitherto unprecedentedj and. that will, we trust, as water is the superabundant body, surpass the present progress of locomotion on land. The Americans have long been enabled to keep the field against us in this and other important branches ofnayigation, owing to the cheapness ol building materials in that country, and to the supe rior sailing qualities of their vessels. Should, how ever, the projects at present in progress succeed, the tide must be turned in favour of our own vessels Yet their importance does not rest here; we see in ihem the seeds of a tolal change in the mercantile navy of this country, which must add much to its mariiiine urengih. The dimensions of the new Liner are as follows:?Length of keel, 188 feet, Beam, 32 feet, Depth to main deck, 20 feet ; fci'to to spar deck, 7 feet 3 inches; Tonnage, o. m , 084 tons ; n. in. 1317 tons; power 180 horses, Mr Grantham's patent direct action principle. The screw to be employed as patented by Mr Wood croft. Models and plans of the vessel were laid out in the mould room, and excited much uttention. The torin of the vessel is very wed adapted for the object intended, and is expected to steam 7 or 8 knots with out sails, and though lightly sparred she will, no doubt, be a very fast sailer. The average state ol sailing, will not, therefore, be tar short (if at all) ol the regular steamers, besides having the advantage of carrying large cargoes at a light expense. Afte* providing the requisite space for the engines, about 21 day's coals, and ample state cabins for six ty passengers, she will still have room for upwards ol 1000 tons measurement. Captain Thompson, of the Stephen Whitnev, (who is to command the vessel,) and Messrs. M'Tear anil Hadtield are the principal owners. The vessel was designed by Mr. Grantham, and is building under his superintendence. Messrs. Bury, Curtis mid Ken nedy are to supply the engines. Another large vessel for the Brazil trade almost ready for launching, is also building by Messrs Jas Hodgson and Co.. from Mr. Grantham's plans, and has been much admired; she is also to be worked similarly to the New York vessel.?Liverpool Tele graph. Fast India and American Cotton.?Some influ ential parties in London, connected with the Anti Slavery Association, are urging Sir Robert Feel to stimulate and give extra encouragement to the growth of cotton and sugar in our Indian posses sions ; with this view they have presented a long and well written memorial to the Minister, who flas promised, through his secretary, Mr. Arbuthnot, to give it his consideration and careful attention. The present movement nppears to be dictated by a nar row policy, that would encourage the old systems of protection and bounties, to which the sentiments ot the present nge have shown a growing disinclina tion. Importation of Jorkign Grain.?It is stated that orders have Iteensent out Iromthis country within the last two months, to the amount of three mil lion a sterling, for the importation of foreign grain, under the expectation ihat it will be remitted before the haryert of IBlfi. either to be mixed with Eng lish grain, or to be used separately. Engi.ish Crops ?With the exception of a few partial showers in different parts of the country, the weather lias continued uninterruptedly fine; har vest operations have consequently been rapidly pro ceeded w uli, and in most ol the southern counties the hulk ol the corn lias been carnerf. In the north of England there is still n considerable quantity ol ^ratn abroad; but the lately ex|>erienced sunny days have brought the crops forward amazingly, and in situation* where a month bnck it was feared the corn would never arrive nt maturity, the sickle has lately been actively employed. On the whole, our the future have undergone an pro*|>ects as to the future have undergone an im mense improvement since the 20th of August, but to suppose that the evil effects of a decidedly wet sum mer have been entirely remedied would be altogeth er unreasonable. That a great pro|?ortion of the wheat of this year's growth will he of inferior quali ty and light weight is unquestionable, nor is it pos sible thai the deficiency from the detective set ol the ear, so generally complained of, can have been made good; we must, therefore, adhere to the opinion al ready expressed on former occasions, viz , that be tides the tailing oil in meal in consequence of the w .nit ol weight and otherwise inferior mealing pro perties of the berry, the acreablc produce will be found short of an ave average. It is yet too early to form any thing like an accurate estimate as to th extern of the deficiency.?Alarklani Exp., Sept. 15 The Harvest on the Continent.?The harvest was proceeding favorably in Germany ; the yield of wheal is generally moderate, some important dis tricts being bad, particularly in East Prussia and Po sen Galicia and Craeoviu; in PommernnM and Mecklenburgh the quality isgord The mine crops have failed extensively in the North of Europe, And the potato disease is now general; we have not heard of any country north of the forty-fifth eegree of latitude winch has escaped the prevailing disease, which api>cnrs not to he confined to particular soils or particular sorta of potatoes. Tin* Or?at Fight between Caunt and Ben tllffo, for %4,(MX). In consequence of the great interest excited in this country relative to the particulars and result ot this affair, we have been induced to give a much fuller account, than we otherwise would have done. In addition to the amount of money {tending, the championship of England, or " the belt," as re spects pugilism, is tae reward of the victor. There is every reason to believe, that the successful man on this occasion, will have several other powerful opponents to contend againsi, ere lie be allowed to retain the victor's garland in peace. [From the Sunday Timet. Sent 14 ] The match which, ever since the 17th of April last, on which day it was made, has excited nn ex traordinary degree of interest, increasing in intensi ty as the |>erioa for its decision approached, was brought to n conclusion on Tuesday last, in a field close to Sutfield Green, beyond Lillingston Level,in the county of Oxford, we regret to record under cir cumstances which are far from calculated to sustain the reputation of British boxers, still less to dignify the office of "Champion of England." There was considerable difficulty in selecting ground lor the af fair, owing to the. interf erence of the authorities,and objections of the parties, but at length the above named spot was selected. When the ring wasformed considerable violence took place by a gang of or ganized rowdies, who appeared determined to rule the roast for the day. Indeed, long before the fight was over, all those who were at first content to seat themselves on the grass, as peaceable spectators, were obliged to assume the perpendicular, and those who could notfrestst the fearful crushes from with out, were glad to retire to the rear, and to be content with a casual squint at the combatants, while the umpires and referee were at times so completely overwhelmed as to he obliged 10 fly within the ropes and stakes for protection. Caunt was the first to make his ap{>earauce on the around, attended by Molyneux (the black) and Jem Turner as his seconds, Ben Butler (Caunt's uncle) having charge of the bottles, lie was loudly cheer i ed, and was in high spirits. Bendigo attended by Mick Ward and Jack Hannan, Jem Ward and Jem Burn next arrived, and the most deafening shouts proved the extent of his popularity, while the Not tingham " roughs" flourishing tneir sticks, and surrounding the rojtes and stakes, evinced a spirit of partisanship. After the first ebullition had sub sided, Caunt and Bendigo shook hands, and the toss far choice of corners took {dace. This was won by Caunt, who took the higher ground with his back to the sun. while Bendigo, having " Jlobson'a choice," was constrained to take the opposite cor aer, the sun shining full iu his face. On stripping, the contrast between the men vyas extraordinary.? Caunt, as compared with Bendigo, presented a gi gantic aspect, while his huge limbs,divested of their customary covering of llesh, had amost singular ap pearance. His ribs were as palpable as those ofagrey hound, and his long arms, thighs, and leg", covered only with well proportioned muscles and sinews,gave him the apjiearance of perfect condition. His face, too, hud a most IJextraordinary expression, as he said himself, offering plenty of bony substance on which Bendigo might crack his knuckles. His hair was cut remarkably short, and his ancient scars stand<ng forth undisguised, gave a character to his mug fur removed from the poet's description of Ado nis. Still his eyes were bright, and there was an ex pression of good humor in his lank and pale phiz, ifiat showed perfect self-possession and internal con fidence. His weight but little exceeded 14st, and his height, rendered more striking from the dimi nution in his bulk, was exactly six feet two inches and a half. Bendigo offered an aspect much more igreeable; his complexion was clear and,, fresh-co lored, while his frame generally'showed perfect nealth; his weight, we were informed, was 11 ?itones 10 pounds His grey ej'es were, bright and sparkling, and his manner eccentric, but confi dent. There is a natural restlessness about htm, which was by no means diminished on this occa sion, and he had evidently made up his mind, by every dodg ? of which he was master, to steal upon (lis opponent, and to escape from the effects of his tearful physical superiority. He saw that he was numerously supported by his friends, and it was clear that ne was by no means dismayed at the fear full odds in height and length to which he was about to be opposed. On his side were ranged Jem Wurd ind Jem Burn, while Tom Spring stood alone the counsel of Caunt, a duty which he performed with modest firmness, although his objections were over ruled, and fiis head more than once in danger ol collision with the Nottingham twigs, of which, un luckily, he got a taste. The odds, tor there had been a good deal of betting, muy be quoted at (i to 4 on OUUUl. The Fkiiit. Round 1. Caunt very eager, his adversary cautious ; Caunt tried his left, but diu not reach his man. He then tried it on left and right, but Bendigo got away. Caunt now made himself up as if to go in furiously, but lie hit wildly, and only succeeded in patting his man. Bendigo met him as he came, with a severe blow beneath the tight eye, which cut the cheek to the bone. The blood came, but not in a stream, the stunning effect of the hit |uoventing it. Caunt appeared more surprised thau pleased, but rushed in. Bendigo hung upon his man in ihe struggle at the ropes, and at length got down. [Shouts lor the hero of Nottingham, who won the event of first blood, and cries of" lle'U win it in a cantor" from his friends, but no betting.) 2. Caunt seemed cooler and less anxious. He tried for his man hut could find no opening, Bendigo shifting about And appearing to have a predilection for the ropes . in working round he slipped, but was up in an instant, and caught his adversary on the noso, hut nut heavily Caunt rushed in, and Bendigo got down, (.'aunt's blood was on Bendy's forehead, and many thought he had re ceived a blow there. Caunt at the close of this round showed distress, and took a drop from the buttle 3 Caunt would make the fighting, instead of waiting ft r his man. Bendigo got out of mischief with thu great est ease, although Ins adversary, lor so big a man. show ed great activity. A struggle at the ropes, in which Caunt appeared to try the see sawing system. Bendigo down. Caunt smiling contemptuously. [ fhe cut under the eye began to tell on his visage, and Turner sponged his face.] 4. Caunt cutting out the work, and dashing in; Bendi go tapping him, and getting away. No mischief done, but very vexatious. More struggling. Bendy missed a well-intentioned blow, and receiving on the head, wont down. [The Cauntites called this a knock down, which it assuredly wag not. The giant evidently distressed; he had been lighting too fast.) 6. Caunt nit out well with his right, but Bendigo got awuy. Bendigo missed his return, and fell. Caunt was shout to bit, but refrained, and laughing, as much as to say, "I'm not to bo hail at that suit," walked to his cor ner. tl. A rally. A trifling exchange of blows. Bendigo down. Some murmuring. 7. Caunt appeared fresherand more confident, and be gan as usual. Bendigo now srsemed to moan going to work; the action ol his muscles was beautiful; he made several offers, and, at last, getting an opening, caught his man on the head; again slightly in the body. A close, and struggle, Bendigo down, Caunt filling over liiin.? ["This will be a long fight.*') 8. Caunt drove Bendigo to the ropes; the latter hit his man heavily on the mouth, and went Sown. 0. exchanges of no groat consequence. Bendigo caught his man on the damaged eye; Count delivered slightly on Bendigo'* body ; the latter got down, appear ed distressed, end made an application-to the bottlu. 10,11.1*1. Hugging matches; no fighting, but strug gling on the ropos, which only tended tu exhaust the men and disgust the spectators. (The seconds on each side began to advise their men.) 13. This looked like lighting. Count meant going to work,but his blow fell short; some, apparently , good ex changes Bendigo made himself up for mischief, worked into the middle ol the ring, and then towards Caunt's corner, when he started out, and caught his man on the eye, and fellod him as if lie had been shot. One of the cleanest knock-down Idows ever witnessed, ('aunt fell like a slain bullock. [Terrific shouting from Uemligo's paity, "We shall win without a scratch!" and "Where's your ti to 4 now I I. Caunt's countenance was a great deal the worse for his adversary's handiwork; his lip had been cut in a previous round, and a piece of it appeared to hang loose lie ran into Ins man. and commenced the hugging system; Bendigo got too far back on the ropes, Caunt got liis arm round his reck, and appeared to be attempting to throttle auddrsg liirn forward by the head; Bendigo made almost superhuman rxeitions to free himsell, and at length got down, Caunt falling hackwurils over him. [ A good deal ol disappiobatlon was expressed. "Molyneux taught him to try and throttle, Ac. ' Alter this round the hlack was continually abused by the Nottingham division.) IV Bendigo, who, whilst in his corner distressed, left the knee bent on mischief. ( aunt rushed in as usual, tint Bendigo threw him cleverly. [Nobby ( lark was supplying the place of Nick Ward about this time. We did not clearly understand why or when this exchange took place ; the proceeding was unusual, and. we appro liend, not/strictly correct) 16. More pulley.hanley, Caunt working his man on the ropes Both down. [ I Ins perpetual resort to the ropes was very bad ; fortunately (or Bendigo tliey weie very slack, and the stakes had little or no hold, so that ho got down pretty easily.) 17. Bendigo dodgjr.g about to all parta of tho ring. I sunt trying to get at him in vain ; at length, as he was coining, Bendigo caught him on the nose, and tell. 18. Short and sweet; Caunt let fly, aad Bendigo went down, [( aunt's lip was worse : he washed out his mouth, and Turner endeavored to utaunch the blood with a sponge.] IB. Another close at the ropes. Bendigo down; Csunt threw up his hands. 30 Bendigo shifting ; a little struggle at the ropes ; Bendigo slipped down, jumped up again, and planted a hit. A struggle at the ropes in Caunt's corner, in favor of the latter, who lay heavily on his man. Bendigo at length got down. The riot at this time was terrible; Jem Ward was lashing away with a whip, Barney Aaron, Broomo, anil others, fighting with the mob, who kept pressing on the referee. 21. Bendigo planted a blow, and fell at the topee, where he remained sitting on his head'i antipodes, and looking up with a provoking smile. [The row?the yelling, swearing and screaming?during this and the one or two following rounds, became indescribable ] 22. 23, 24. Bendigo put in hi? blows and got down. [Spring spoke to Mr. Osbaldeston, but though not lair stand-up fighting, Bendigo had done nothing toul ] 21. Cnunt caught hi? man by the aide of the head, Ben digo returned the compliment, and went down. [Count's blows, when he succeeded in planting them, were wholly ineffective, yet he seemed very fresh, whilst Bendigo appeared weary, which his perpetual struggle with his gigantic opponent may account for.] 20. Hannan had been whispering o his man, who came up smiling, ("aunt grinned ghastily. Bendigo hit him slightly in the head ; a struggle at the referee's corner ; both ilown, nearly on the Squire, whose position was very unenviable 27 Beudigo appeared tired, and waited calmly, but Caunt wouldn't go in. Bendigo put down his hands, and smiled; a little sparring. Caunt hit Bendigo slightly on the ear, Bendigo down [ ' He can scarcely hit him, and certainly cant hurt him," from an old ring-goer ] 28. A little feinting . Caunt coming in received a flush

hit on the mouth, hut bored in nevertheless. A struggle similar to that in the 26th round, only this time they changed the locality, and tumbled over a sporting editor, Caunt taken to his corner, bleeding profusely. 29. A little sparring, and Caunt hit Bendigo over the righteye, a mere scratch, but it drew blood. At tho ropes once more, where Caunt dropped on his knees to avoid punishment. 30. Exchanges ; Caunt hit Bendigo, who fell through the ropes. [Both men were tired?Count, apparently, jletely left the least of the two, but his hitting had completely left him ] 31,32. Nothing done; Bendigo down in the last round apparently without a blow. [Spring appealed to the re feree, without effect. What were Count's seconds about 7] 33. Bendigo commenced fighting, worked into Caunt s corner; a struggle there at the ropes; the latter appear ing to attempt tireaking his adversary's arm. Bendigo : down. 34. In closing, ('aunt fairly carried his man to the | ropes, again favoring the referee with a visit. Bendigo j made an effort, and Hung ( aunt from him on to the ropes, i fairly twisting him over. Both down. 34. Bendigo was fresher. Caunt's face was hideous? I and it became more so when he smiled?he hit his man j slightly, and Bendigo took advantage of it to get down, i [Spring again appealed, Wiiliout efiect.l 3C>. Caunt led off; hit his man; they closed; Caunt had 1 the best of it, and put out his tongue in derision. 37. Slight exchanges?a struggle, Bendigo down, hut returned the derisive compliment by protruding his y be pardoned in fish tongue in return. This may be pardoned in fish-l'ags but not in men. 38 Again on a flying visit to the Squire,Caunt put inn bit; hut Bendigo shot out with his right, and caught Caunt on the eye once more, tapped his body and fell. 39. Bendigo hit Caunt on the upper lip. and fell. ?10 We saw no blow struck, but Bendigo got down. 41. The row outside the ring was, if possible, worre than that heretofore, and Ward, Burn, Broome, and oth ers, with difficulty sheltered tho referee from those who were eagerly pressing to the ropes. These men were possibly only actuated by a desire to witness tho light, nut their conduct had a result us baneful as if their inten tions had been really evil. A little sparring, ( aunt tapped bis man, who tell. 42. Caunt shot out a great deal too high. Beudigo countered and fell. 43. Bendigo shifting. Ho put in a slight body blow and fell. Caunt fell over nira, and apparently wanted to plant his knees as he came down. If such was hia-intention he missed his aim. 44 Another struggle. Bendigo caught at Caunt's drawers, but instantly let go. Both down, Caunt under most. 4 j. More pulling. Beudigo down, Cnunt falling heavi ly on him. 46. Caunt hit Beudigo by the side of the head. Ben digo went to his man, nit him slightly, and got down. 17 and 48. More struggling at the ropes. 49. Caunt went to work, hit his m;fr, and got him to the ropos. Caunt fairly bvltnl and ran to his corner; Ben digo followed him; un exchange of hits; both down. Caunt undermost, and much distressed. [One hour and a quarter had elapsed J 60. Bendigo bucked to tho ropes, but Caunt wouldn't go to him. Another close, Cauiit lying heavily on Ben digo. Both down. [Another row. Confusion worse coufounded, and we are much indebted to William Jones, the pugiliot, who endangered himself to clear our coi ner.] M. 52. More hugging. 1)3. Caunt shot out his right hand, apparently with ef fect, Bendigo returned the compliment, and Caunt coun tered. Beudigo slipped down. 64, 65. A little tapping, hugging, and falling. 56. Both the men wonderfully fresh. Sparring; Ben digo getting sea room all over the ring. Ben digo planted a facer, CauDt turned round, andbolted to his corner; Bendigo ran after him, hitting right and left Count down on the ropos. [Caunt wus weak and piped it. Cries of "He'll soon cut it."] Beudigo did not look as if he had been engaged in anything but play; he per spired profusely, especially in the face, from having the sun perpetually in his eyes,but otherwise there appeared to he nothing the matter with him. 67. Bendigo put in a blow on the lip, another on the body, but Caunt fell heavily upon his man. 68, 69, 60. Again at the ropes. In tho 59th Caunt fall on his knees, in the next round Bendigo did the same.j ? ["They're gammoning lor a foul!" from the pugilistic authority above referrred to ] Ninety minutes had elapsed. To enumerate the rounds that followed up to the 86th, were mere waste of time ? Bendigo got down when he could, hut more frequently wrestled with his man. In this we think he was very in judicious, and we believe his seconds thought so too. In the 85th round, after feinting and cautious dodging about, Bendigo succeeded in planting a tremsnduiis blow just above the mark. Caunt staggered and went down, when lifted up by his seconds "a tale was told."? He appeared dreadfully sick, and his head dropped while being carried to his corner. In our opinion he never re covered from the effects of that blow. In the 99th round there was a call of "foul," by Bendi go's party. "Kair," said tho refeiee. 91. Beudigo was now determined to go in and finish, hut got no oponitig, He hit his man slightly, and ill a close they fell togeuier. 92 Alter a little sparring, Bendigo dashed in, and planted a body blow just under the last rib. t.'auui dawn. An appeal wa? now made, it being declared that Hen ligo bad hit below the waixtbanl, Caunt, it h Raid, nrer ring that bis hand fell so low us to injuie him in the ton lerest part; the referree saw nothing foul, and the fight proceeded. A3, and luct. Count came up weak, piping, and in pain, Bendigo delivered slightly, and nlip|>ed down, but was up again, and ran at ('aunt, who dropped untouched, lrom weakness, not intention, we verily believe. The riot now was indescribable; the umpires dis agreed, and an apjieal was made to Mr Osbaluiston, who distinctly said; " Caunt has lost, lie went down without a blow." 'I he shouting of Bendigo'slriendt awoke the echoes, whilst the murmuring of Count's party were not loud but deep. Caunt, who seemed much aggrieved, strode about the ring like a chaled lion. The light lasted, we think, two hours and twelve nunutes; but as time was taken by different watches, it nnght be a minute or two more or less I'he roiies, <Xrc., were down in a moment, and the men taken to their respective carriages. Turner doing all in his power to console Cuuni; Bendigo, of course, had u host of ccfigratulatorc; he remained very collected, and though a good ileal exhausted, appeared able to continue the contest much longer. It wus now a quarter past six, and h second fight, especially between such lasting bits of stuff as Muley and Merriman, was out of the question. The newspapers and principal supporters of pu gilists, with a majority of the most respectable of tliem, are most indignant at the whole affair. They say it was anything but a lair tight, and that it was one of the most disgracetul occurrences that have taken place in that counirv for many years. The Sumlai/ Timet, one of th" leading sporting journals of Europe, thus speaks ol'ihe affair"There were many foreigners on the ground. What must be their impression ol the British character?of the men who are styled the brave, the bold, the eman cipators of the slave, the terror of most nations, and the envy of the world ? The scene all round and in the ring disgraced humanity. We banter the Ame ricans for their outrages; but they are harmless and I sportive compared to the riot of Tuesday. We quit i the subject on which we have unwillingly said so much. A gentleman cannot witness a prize light without endangering his person und damaging his I reputation ; and lite sooner such displays of lawless I ruffianism are utterly abolished, the better lor the ; character of Englishmen and tor the morals of the i nation." Exportation of Dairy frrocK to America.? I The Massachusetts State Agricultural Society, with \ the view to improve the dairy breed ol cattle in that State, has sent a commissioner to Ayrshire for the purpose of purchasing a number of cows and a bull lrom our far-famed stock. The gentleman deputed to perform this duty is Mr. Alexander Bickett, a na I live of Ayr,and an excellent judge, us the selections i lie has already made prove. Iney are front the prize-taking stocks in the country,und some of tliem gamed premiums at the great show at lhilry. All | are notable pail-fillers, and will assuredly bear out I the superior character, as milkers, ol the improved Ayrshire*, The bull is a very line year old. We have taken some puns iu tracing his jtedigree, and lind him closely allied to the celebrated bulls "Geor j die," and " Jack the Laird," so highly famed over ; ihc country. Mr. Bickett also takes a lot of De von-lure cattle to America, winch he has yet to se lect. I I Vjncastkr Ft. LmiR.'?This great race was run on the 17th instant. The weather immediately pre- : ceding was ot the worst description. There was, however, a good attendance ; the list showed 101 subscribers; 15 horses started. It was a very last race, won by Mr. Wall's.The Baron; second, Miss ( Sarah ; third, i'antasa. Before staning, Miss Sarah I was the favorite in the betting, at 5 to 2, or some times 2 to 1; and the winner, The Baron, 1(1 to 1. Termination or Her Majesty's Tour through Gtnnany. Ctotha, Saturday, 30th August ?To-day the royal imuiv were entertained with a M>cctacle which must have been a novelty to many of them. If was a spe cimen, on a very grand scale, ol what in this c'oun try appears to be considered as sporting, but which is in fact the wholesale destruction of deer driven into a confined space lor the purpose, and deprived of all chance off-cap*. They call it here a deer hunt We in England would call it butchery, tor it has none ot the ch aracteristics of that noble sport It is however, the mode of sporting adopted in the , country aoj which has in some shape or other ex isted for centuries ; and. however repugnant it may be to English tastes and feelings, those who resort m it do not seem to assos.ate it any idea ot un- ? ? ? cruelty, or to be aware that in thus depri ving the object ot sport of the power of indulging its inifinct of flight, they are losing one at least of the great charms of s'porting-the excitement of pursuit Easy chairs were placed in a pavilion for the Queen and the royal party, to witness the work ot , destruction?how truly asuwon I as the party were comfortably arranged, the prooes, of driving in the deer commenced. 1 his jas per formed by a set ol tame-tookmg persons in Ion - skirted coats and white wands. A very ever, will alarm the timid deer, and alter the drivers had applied themselves a short time to their task, small herds of panting, frightened be seen pouring into the enclosure, where they VBin lv C"ht a h,ding place. There they were allowed to stay"for the present, lor the work of slaughter had not yet commenced ; and the hand played a varie j ?'fjrNDAY, August 31.?This was, comparatively speakm0 a die* noti, as far as regards the proceed Tg* of tile Court pariy. Her Majesty the Prin^ and the whole Court attended divine serv ce^auhe Church of St. Augustina, at Gotha. lliere was nothing remarkable in ihe service was^on Hucted according to the Lutheran tnodi. I he buildtu" itself is not one of the ornaments ol the city?ins an ugly mass outside, and the in tenon greatly disfigured with white paint, whitewash and uildin'g The three galleries which run round the mterior give this sacred edifice somewhat the aj> itearunce of a playhouse. The heat was intense, and the disinclination to open windows, which per vades the whole of Germany, reduced the attnos uiiere to a state of salubrity only to be equalled by that of the Black-hole at Calcutta. Alter church the that ol nn? Albert together with the Duchess 2?s?rJb";8?^d.h"S?n ?r .h?iwgr;, drove our to see two routed easd? in tlte iieiobbor hood Tentershausen and Molsdorfl. The i'"'" the dav was past in quiet and retirement as far as the SmiKf L Palttce were ooncertted^ tar no eo u.'itli the inhabitants of Gotha. Here, as at i oourg, the Sunday fs kept in a manner which, especially ? I s ifa 1'rotestant State, must shock English fee - intra It is a day not ot gloom, but ot rejoicing. It the fatigue, of the people during the^ week are iar lesa tl an fhose of lie same class in England, their relaxation is much greater. Alter divine service is sub ?7,r&t s&sr usssss HresHes are eonsiucuous. Yet, with ail mis, uierr lathe moat perfect good order, not the slightest symptom ot drunkenness, or its usual attendants ,11MoTa?11S.T8?-ToW great interest excited hv the visit of Her Majesty among them, die in habitants now superadded that attaching to the an nua feSivd of tfie Thunngian Musical Society. This festival is called the " Liedertestedes rhunn inis lesuvai ? thig ,8 ltB ^trd anniversa ry' Twas to have been held this year in Arnstadt, but in consequence of Her Majesty's visit thei inten tion ww altered, and it was appoinmg to be held in Gotha The singers from the several States, each preceded by its banner, arrived in Gotha early in the morning. Twenty-one towns and cities sent forth heir singers yesterday to greet our . At about 4 o'clock, the concert commenced. It onened with a sort ot congratulatory ode to the Queen of England, sufficiently common-place in its SfS, b* -p* VCrlS phmentary ode, came a speech from Pretessor Denn hardt ot Erfurt, delivered with great energy and expression. It was spoken from the rostrum of the ddector of the music, and every word was audible The purport ot it was, of course, in the first instance in acknowledge the presence of the Queen of Eng 1/a. .he festival They could not, he said, enter tain Her Majesty with the princely splendor which ,^d greeted her at !*tolzenfeU. There her recep tion had been kingly?here it was but homely. They had nothing to oiler her but a simple welcome m the midst ol die Thuringian mountains, and their na uonal song. But they desired to congratulate Her Malestyon being in the country of her ancestors, tne birth-place of her husband and of her moth". e cradle of her family. And here, concluded the speaker vve, this Thunngian Sangerhund, greet thee Queen Victoria ! A loud cry of " lioch . (the German hurrah) followed, which was instantly ta ken up by the whole of the spectators and repeated At die close of die performance a German " Volksuesaiig," to the air ot " Go?l save ihe Queen" "was sung. It was composed by Professor ticker, ot Gotoa, and sung with all possible Ger man enthusiasm. As soon as it was over, Her Ma estv row and bowed. A, nine in the evening the lesuvai ground was thrown open to the public, ano .nusic was pertonned there up to a late hour Her Majesty arrived at Antwerp, on Saturday tlv liili in-taiit, and was entertained oy tils Majesty tlv n " u Belgians, in the evening of mat day uc? vlajestv emoarked on board the Victoria alio a inert vaciit, where she passed the night, and sailed ?n the following morning for Treport, to visit jm Majesty the King ol the French at the Chateau d'Eu. Treport,Monday, Sept. 8?At the early hou; of lour o'clock this mommy, the distant re|torts oi cannon were tieard here,which caused considerithb excitement in this tranquil little town. At seven o'clock two steamers were distinguished lar off in ihe east, the most udvunced of which updated to be die Piuton, she was firing to announce ihe approach of the Queen ot England. All was bustle imme diately afterwards. The loot sol iiery, the Cuiras siers, the Chasseurs, and all the military who har remained liereduriiig the night were placed en bat lai/e, although it wua evident that two hours musi elapse ere the Queen could land. By eight o'clock, ills Majesty the King ol the French, the Queen, th< Princess Adelaide, and indeed all the Members ol die tvoyul Family, arrived in the grand cliar-a-bnnc, followed by eight or ten other carriages tilled with those distinguished guests and oilier high |>ersonu ges. The King was in delight, anil looked better dian he has done tor six mouths, lie raised his hat vigorously, in return to the salutations with which he was received Hall an honralterwards, the Bri tish steumer, with the Royal standard ol England displayed, was within a mile of ihe shore. King Louis Philippe immediately entered a barge, with a lew attendants, and proceeded to the Courrier steamer, in which he approached the Victoria nnd Albert. From the Courrier his Majesty descended into a boat fully manned, and pulled to the Victoria andAlbert. Queen Victoria and Prince Albeit were distinctly visible on the deck, and immediately alier King Louis Philippe was seen to ascend. Borne lit tle bustle took place, ana then the Royal parry were seen to descend into the barge, in which they were lowed to the shore. At a quarter past nine o'clock our Queen landed, and was received by her Majesty the Queen of the French, the Prince de Balerno.iVc and warmly embraced each other. Wever did hei Vlajestv Queen Victoria appear in more magnifi cent health. Prince Albert looked a little pale, but was evidently in high spirits. At half past nine o'clock, the char-a-banc coni, inning tier Majesty Queen Victoria, his Roya Highness Princess Albert, the King mid Queen ot he French, vVc., entered the Grand Court of the bateau of liu. The Queen looked in excellent ipirits, ami most animatedly acknowledged the ?beers ol ihe privileged few who were admitted pvitlnn in precincts, and the salute of the troops, whose ci ies ol Vive If Roi were heard above the liusical band, wnich, immediately on ller Majesty's ippearanee, commenced playing "God save the fueen." M. Guizol and some, oilier persons ol dis inction were at the great entrance ol the chateau, and were first to had the Queen's arrival hi Eu. Al er a moment or two ller Majesty, accompanied by i ler illustrious hosts, appeared in die balcony ovei I he entrance, and again, with much apparent j warmth, expressed her sense of the hearty pood will with which nit around had cheered lier ", r Mu- | e?ty wus attired in a violet coloured silk dress, a j ?lack nianiilli, and a pruiiross-colmired drawn-silk j jonnet. _ Tuesday Evening, Sept 0th.? Her Majesty Queen 1 Victoria, Prince Albert, and then stuie, left the | Chateau d'Eu this afternoon, at a tew muiutea be- | ['ore six o'cloek, for Treport to embark on hoard the { Victoria and Albert, on dieir return to England. A I >ody of infantry were drawn up in the court-yard ol I he Chateau, and a military band played from the lommencement of dinner (four) until a tew minutes lefore the hour ot departure. A body of cavalry vere stationed opposite the Chateau. Ilia Majesty ^ouis Philippe and the members of the Koyai Farm ly of France now here accompanied the Royal tra veller* to the coast. They wont into the char-d b>iwt, which formed quite a brilliant cortege The hand played "God save the Queen" ua Her Majesty wan handed into the carriage by the King, and as the cortege drove off, the troops shouted "Vive le Roi!" "Vive la Reine d|Angleterre ?" A. conside rable number of people witnessed the departure and joined the cheering. The parting between the Queen of the French and our loved Sovereign was touching and mournful to a degree, and left a sad impression on my mind. The Queen of the French embraced our Sovereign ma ternally and as a mother; she kissed her frequently, and grasped her hand with an emotion honorable and creditable to her heart, yet painful to behold. The scene would have been insupportable had it been more than momentary, but fortunately the King interposed, and. offering his arm, conducted our Sovereign to the ladder descending to the Var. The King of the French descended first, with a firm imd quick step, then followed the Captain of the Var, to do the honors ol his shin to her Britannic Maiesiy. The worthy seaman ottered his hand to a British Queen in a Irank, sailor-like lashion ; but Queen Victoria showed she had the ykl nunin as well as any French seaman of them all, and de scended like a true Qaeen of the W ves as she is. Traversing the deck of the Var, preceded by the Captain bowing her to the gangway, she followed the King of the French to th- royal canot, and again descended the compan'on to the barge with out aid On Wednesday morn1 ig early the Porcupine steam-sloop Captain Bulk ck, arrived at Port>mouth with the Royal bagga from Treport, and brought intelligence for the omtnander-in-Chief that Her Majesty might h- expected to arrive about 11 o'clock ; she after wards proceeded with the Royal baggage to Osborne. Precisely at the time mentioned in the despatches brought by the Porcupine the Royal yacht Victoria and Albert, with the royal standard flying from her main, accompanied by the Fairy and the Admiralty yacht Black Eagle. hove in sight through the haze oil the Nab Light, upon which the Royal standard was instantly mounted on the King's Bastion: the Victory, flag-ship, hoisted flags at her masthead, and, together with the platform battery, fired a Royal salute as the Royal squadron slowly passed through Spithend towards Osborne, where Her Majesty arrived at 20 minutes to one o'clock The passage from Treport to Spithead was made with extraordinary rapidity, under eight hours. The weather was favourable in* the extreme, and the wa ter as smooth as liquid glass. Immediately after Her Mujesty had landed, the Fairy was despatched to Southampton to convey Lord Aberdeen there, en route to Loudon. It was the object of hia Lordship to save the three o'clock express train, which the speed of the Fairv enabled him to accomplish. Sir James Clarke, Colonel Wylde, and others of Her Majesty's suite also left for Southampton, but at a later jieriod of the afternoon. Soon after the debar kation of the Queen, Her Majesty, Prince Albert and the Royal suite proceeded to Osborne House in l>ony carriages, Col. Arbuthnot Equerry in Waiting, attending the Queen on horse back. The Dowager Lady Lyttleton, in company with the Royal chil dren, and the Master of tne Household, received Her Majesty and the Prince. The Queen and the Prince looked extremely well, and were mostatt'ec iionately pleased with the healthy ap|iearance of ihe Royal children, wiio have not had one duy's illness since they have been at Osborne. Ireland, Mr. O'Connell is still rusticating at Darrynaue, from whence he issues his weekly missives to the Repealers in Conciliation Hall. He is about emer ging lroin his mountain home, to attend "monster" demonstrations in Kerry, Mnvo, and Tipperary. In the meantime, he is exerting his jiowerful influenoe ?a god-like work?in obliterating the wretched distinctions of caste and creed, by which his coun try is torn. He wishes the Repealers to become enamoured of the " Boyne water," and the other pai iy tunes, winch, from time immemorial, have marked the triumph of the dominant party. At the very moment that the leader of the Irish people is putting iortli his power to heal old sores, die Orange leaders are doing their utmost to make them bleed alresh. Under tne Tory < iovernment of a former day. the Orange party were always screen ed in ihe performance of any atrocities they chose to inflict on the people. _ But the present Govern ment with a dignified impartiality that reflects on them the highest credit, have giveu n new reading to the old version of ascendancy, and have super seded?disgraced, by taking from them the commis sion of ihe peace?two or three magistrates who figured conspicuously in chelate Orange demonstra tions, of winch the North of Ireland has be"n the scene. An English nobleman, the Earl of Winchel sea, whose blood is a libel on his brains, scanda lized at the independence of the Government in this matter, has requested them to place him in the same category?and they have dcafe so. Mr. John O'Connell, who is striving hard to se cure his lather's mantle when it tails, is the foremost man amongst the Repealers in the abseuce of the masterspirit. In acknowledging some money this week, from America, he niluded to the flattering panegyrics which the Irish press had pa:d to the memory of Andrew Jackson, and to the favorable impression which they had made on the citizens of ihe L'nited States. These panegyrics on the great departed were the sincere ebullitions ol Irish feel ing toward the hero ot New Orleans ; but the f.ict of Jackson having been a .-lave-hobler has "damned nun to everlasting tame," in Mr John O' Connell's judgment. The potatoe crop had suffered severely by disease uid itie yield was one-third short. A fly ing report ha- got wn d at the Cove of Cork, or rather in the tleet at present assembled there, to ?he etfect that Her Majesty "might"?a very sufe -expression?pay a short visit to the South of Ire laud, entering by Cove Harbor, and thus have ano ther opportunity of inspecting the experimental -quadron. France. Paris, Sept. 16?Mexico and the United States have Hgain occupied much of the attention of the Parisian .Journals ; but nil that has been said tnay be summed up in one line?either that there will be no war at all, or that, if a war, the United States will completely crush their puny adversary. Ihe recent arrivals from Mexico have caused some little mrpnse, for they show that England is oesirous 'hat |>eace 'be maintained, whereas it was thought hat sue would not only incite Mexico to hostilities, nit supply the means for carrying them on. The Sifclc publishes a recent article of the Lon don Timet, relative to the affairs of Mexico, and remarks that?" The Times thinks that the quarrel between Mexico and the United States will receive a pacific solution. The Time*, in that article, ex presses sentiments upon the subject which, notwith standing that tliey are dictated by a spirit of jealou sy and Inured, are not without justice to a certain extent." The Commerce observes, that the recent presence at Pads of two agents of the Belgian government, Messrs. Kindt and Hooeden. had given rise to a re. port that a customs union between France and Bel gium was again on the lapis. It is curious to notice the various surmises and sjieculations which Victoria's visit to Eu have given use to, not that there is tiny thing new in wliat is ad vanced by our contemporaries, for the Morning Ad rertiser adverted a fortnight ago to the alliances in contemplation for Spain ; but simply because our nei hbors seem to be so divided in their views on that subject. We are decidedly of opinion that a marriage be tween the Duke tie Montpensier and (he Infanta Lu isa o: Spain, is a project fatal to the interests of Eng land, and to which our cabinet can never assent, tor it has been more than once announced that the me dical men have declared that Queen Isabella would never have any offspring, and tins fact was officially communicated to Louis Plullippe, by Senor Donoso Cortes and the Duke de Rianzarcs during their stay in the French capital, It is since that |>eriod that every means have been exerted to procure the con summation oi so desirable an alliance for France, and if accounts are to be relied ti|>on, even the Jesu its are to be employed in aiding in carrying into et 1,-ct such a project We hud 111 a letter from Home ihe billowing significant passage :? " It ip well known that the same influence which was instrumental in obtaining the expulsion of the Jesuits trom France, hits co-operated a9 to their es tablishing themselves in Spam, in the hope and with ihe sole view that they niav assist in furthering the plan of marrying the Dukede Montpensier to the Jn iniita Luisa ot Spain."?Loudon Chronn le, tirj't. 1M. < omments have been made by the leading jour nals on the documents relative to ih> external com merce ol the United states, lately published by or der of the American government. The general feeling appears lo be surprise at the gigantic growth of the commerce of the country ot the "yonug de mocracy ;" and one or two of the journals draw the conclusion that in course ol tunc, America will suc ceed in completely beating down and usurping the vast trade carried oil by Great Britain with every country in the world. ' hi every other question, as well as this, the French press ailed# to think that the decadence ol Qrvai Britain draws nigh, and that the United .States will be the most acuve con tributors towards, it not the sole authors ot, her hu miliation and ruin. The young Prince de Montfort, nephew ot Napo