Newspaper of The New York Herald, August 16, 1848, Page 1

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated August 16, 1848 Page 1
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r - _r ? . m tx JL Jl JL J10.5185. EUROPEAN CORREBPONDENCE OF TUB HEW YONK lint \LD, anh EXTRACTS FROM FOREIGN PAPERS, KECKIVKH ItY THE STEAMS HIV /.C^DIA. Our Uulilln Correspondence LiuBU.v, Ireland, July 28, 1818. Tilt Impending Outbuak?Government Me isu cs? Sen rh fur slrrrts?Terribli Shi c of Thingt. Last Sunday was si solemn day in this beautiful but miserable country. the preceding 1 | week, many of the largest < iti' s had been " pro| claimed;" several ot the leaders of the people had been atrcsled; new troops had arrived; the Lord 1 Lieutenant had largely increased his corps of de" tectivc policemen ; and it wuhgenerully beliered i that J'arli anient "would outrage law ant justice by | suspending the habeus corpus act, and thus drivi I the p ople, madl , into the bloodiest lnsurJ fection liiat the world has witnessed. Thus Sunday was made solemn. The Catholics crowded g to every chapel to participate, as many believed, in the rites of their religion, lor the last time. The more wealthy I 'rotesant . sought couifort from their paston, who, fearing that thoir heavy salaries were endangered, were themselves in great distress. The poorer 1'roteetants having, to a much greater extent, j fraternized with the Catholics, were lees gloomy than any class; yet, there could be seen, on every face, a cloud and doubt ; and all seemed to fear that it was vary dangerous to think, lest the thought should i find voice and thus betray a " treason." Flvt days of the week, sinoe Sunday, are passed, and have but increased the alarm. Now laws, new i troops, and new policemen, are not making the people ] more quiet. A great many warrants have been issued, and many of the leuders of insurrt ctionary men have taken shelter for the moment in Kilkenny, where the government can only take thcra by concentrating all the troops of Ireland, and where tho massacre will, without doubt, begin. The Lord Lieutenant, and his advisers, have determined to bring his bloody banquet upon the green fields of the entire country, at ouee. They fear help tmin the 1'nited States and from France, and they will not v ait the ingathering of the present abundaut crops. They liaTe about fitly thousand well armed troops of alt kinds aDd an immense tleet, now at anchor at Cork, aud the < Ulcers of the army and navy are generally those who have seen service. There is an lOort rnakiig to arm every policeman; and many p tjons present themselves to be sworn as special constables '1 he government have had. thus far, but , vi ry slight success in capturing arms of any kind, or in'eauriug tin in to be registered; and yet it is well | understood that a very large quantity are safely within the reach of the insurgents It is said, howaver. that they are greatly in waut of powder and balls, and that they have not the materials from which to manufacture, but they have great hopes that they are soon to receive a cargo from abroad, besides whatever they may rapture. IKnvoy* from the 1'uited States. ( anaila. Kngland, Scotland, and France, are continually coming and departing . aud the government spies, although very ahrt. bsve been unable to detect them. It would not ur rui )> i-nii; mi- -uir i? ii?if h nun in inauce 1 noma of the eiiterpming unii destruct To geniuses of Anenca. I ke Samuel (. olt, Kmj., to pay thin country a visit a.tli a nrw to astmiish ifueeu Victoria's loyal ut^fcU. hfiui'ti iieorge, the t nmuiander-ln-chicf, and Admiral Napier, by giving them au unexpected trip 4 on tin atmoephenc " to ' Skyo." 1 be government have prepared a great number of *iol.n barricade* and some of them are no* in the I antic yard, ready for use at a moment'* notice. There U. on the pait of the soldiery, an increasing tendency to fmtrraiM with the people; but the policemen, in artery U wr, are hourly becoming more brutal, and it nri uld nally mi ui that they are especially paid and mployid to goad every man. woman.and child intoan otiii.r<ak. and the forbearance of the people is sur ? Patience ?t!l ptibahly cea-e to be a virtue wb^^bpb amp* are s^t?v and they are nearly ripe and An obt^rrcr ail^soon find that this must be a ruinous plan fdr mechanics anJbtraders. They are as the nain between the two utillsUtie*; for they are ground Tiy the miserable poor people wjioiu they cannot einLy but uiual lerd and sustain*" and they are crushed y a laty, Ignorant and worthless aristocracy. These tiaders are anxious to fly to glorioug America; and if the cimtng revolution should falRsireland will soon be 4r*olatr. from war. pestilence, fainttoe. and emigration. But btioD- the atruirele ends, towns in P.nelanil will blare and the blood <>f millions will hnyajnade Ireland's aim raid fields red with slaughter. 'What will America, do in this emergency ' Will she forg+tSthe aid rthjosi the treasure# and live* of Irisbmedwhen America rounded tbe war cry' J*tnrid thejicflnie Of the L'nited State* witness the^?|lus:asgWTtie people of Ireland whenever they ni^RfflCTTBwinfd of the free, and their grateful expressions thanks for the abundant supply of food, sent so opportunely, to relieve this land froui famine your citizens weuld. at every ak*anrd?prpve to the world, that, loving liberty themnelvee, th/y dill not confine their donations merely to corn aseali.The men of America will understand, from the history of the past, ^the real wants of a gallant people struggling for-d-naWqphood, and w"ill neither be Aidgnrd nor tardy in *uppl>ing the substantial*. Irelandest soon to place nertelt in mortal'struggle, for death or independence; and- Vuierifca%annot, will not calmly loelt upon such a.*tnguinary struggle, such a boiy cot of vtcliuis. Yes' Irishmen are at last to prove to the world that they can fight as well and sueeeseftdly for their native land as they have hitherto " 'f(d(hwlr ^ the world; and tbe cry of the million la, toujig linerty or give us death """ IThl nalice are now vigorously engaged in ripping 2*n. by a simultaneous movement, the beds, no., of le poor people of Townseud and Franc!? streets, nee robing for arm* One thousand six hundred warrants bate been made out, up to twelve o'elock this but tbe government, owing to some private information hesitates to execute litem i'hn grand reView, ordered lor t?-day was countermanded at mtdwight, last night 17..'>o0 troops were to have been In ftxrnix I'srk Tbe town is alive with horrid rumors as to encampment* in Tipperary, to defend Smith O'Brien Tbe police are partially armed Some passengers from C lonmel and I'hefurd declare that there are upwsrds of lio "00 insurgents encamped, this mornlag. oa Klievanamoa. and a mountain six miles distant from It, and that tbe men of WaU-rford. Limerick, and Clare are rrowdmg up with arms and provisions, detormlnt d to sustain .Mr Sin th O Hrien. and defy the government The soldiery beic look darkly on their prospects r B - f M ?A telegraphic report is just made, us iwir-wiy | UI lurm ti? i n?i mm* m no ugnilog )?t in 1 ipi*?rnry and lb* Souih " Tile may be no: but owing in tbv fluttering of the t artla nfllcer* nod lb? aoldury t? not believed Ood blaai old Ireland ! Anm, July '2d, 1848. Stall of hrlmnd. J'hr excitement li?? extaled in Dublin, mac* I I?m wrote to you, in conae?)uence of the u?|irnioon of the holxnt -or^wg The club* hive been aenonaly afb-cted by it < >n Friday night U*t, n meeting wai held of the firtnei|>nJ officers of the cluba, of which there were prewni mIm>ui twenty-five, when it waa regolved that the meeting* of the rluba ahould be auapended, ut' tliat the rolla of earh club ahould be |>Dced beyond tite reach of diacovery, and that they ahould Nrrender their arnie or hold them by licenae, and that the rhiefa ahould look to themeelar* However, nince that, confidence haa been more evident la the diaagaeWd and the iuu of thing* now ladle*!** that the hoar of civil war ba* arrived la Ireland, a poeltlve declaration being only wanting ArracU ara now MMroa* and pMtal lai tha aaarch fur arm* hourly goto* a? *hil# atary night tb. liktWutouyNl I riatng b?l*r? ?<wnlgg nhirk la M>?ai?arnbty In r rang >4 by half Iba g art-tang bring umlararwa all night tha pirrtA'l'l Mk| <wy > igilant, and oathv alart to Ink a prrraiittonr >#al?il ??J ?"? ! that might yaaaiM) l?lr plaaa. aiurh m that tha n.mpanlat <?f (ha ttilan ragtgoata hata tli?>r tayMllM atattana naoigt ad ta thaw la oaav it alflil W n?f?wj to rail ihatn ' at Tha gu<arga?ant w?a 4?i?r*l??l IM I ha arraata ahaii I* atiutaraaa It U rtaufil that a portion of 1 tiglfy i inioga la bring Bit* 4 ay a* a fa?4. la agtMii. ation of n.nnr arraala . ant it t? alao at a tad that tha hn tan.?n?a? Tu??r, CgaU# \ af't, la alao la ha eontarl I O* o |t|B II90 W?rret?t? ha>a bra a l??< <| for tha airaat nf Ma??rt. PUht M? aghar. O H rntaa aad ktrl.aa b??ida? a boat <4 at* a I W? a Ota, tha grantor part at ?fc?a hata, for tha, ahaaaled Ihaat. < It a? ltdrrd. nu b?M. dttmilgg tha |?ttr r nt?ri*d In tha gotarMuant. hjr tha an nalan <4 tha trtiri aaif. hata illaappaarad Warrniita hat# ham ImioI h . oat *> ?. rat p* r-on? t f font 'ml tutorial y ronnartrd *tth ruha igmtuiiona n Oil# ill) nlnoiigat ..thai- i V?:rirk II II /. uv gg Irtrh robtadrra.a. and ngant of tha I i. {loh rttaftl?1i. ha> haan arraaud In h :n.aahaw 'to ih? pramlirr r?< up tad by him wari ( .tin I a larga ,aa.?' ty of arm* a d othar annati' .'M t ?gg *? u.-iaV'lt ? r? 3t< ??n rtoclw , ik l.l In th? h< of ? to i yu rtai! | r -onr war# found ta? < i. traapoqa of oarfara a# 11II aa ballat noullr oaddiag aalanaaul tlin and <] ruinanta aom.ailrd ti l tha rlab* War-aoU hata loan rant to tha gog h f ir lha arr >1 c.| tha MliVlM ?>f Ikr |?fr?t Igl m 'IrM. (, ?V?*I lti? Ul| ft Iff lb th?M' ; U'ft | ?tt Ur I I ?*U?r?kl| r iBfnctift Mr W S 0'lrt*?ift l?Jictrf i I"7* T* T "p li jy ii; MORNING El tifS it ellII 0 OIK' day ill T'l-'' r irj ?* ' .r I > in Lima rick,mi tliat be la mn r In U< ?i" |i >n . t t i , ci'UM'i'uiivi 0 aye. l i? fniif lirnbly xeitcl >> ??? * , li arc )'!i ri d in tin- top of <nlrC?l. t y * la(1 tlae - I > n|r|. fb|icu in *vw ntiiip in ?|i' '"il r M. Jl"-c."iiily of Tiutierarv is in lIn* trc?te?t ?t? n >i >? ? pitiable; many fani.l'w are tlv n *i:> j'u'.iin * . I from Waltrloid Kniiliis are Ity 1/ hn i'<l inl Wall a; while Kilkeuny and V'. .i if rd ai m Messrs. S. O'liru n and Mother on Mm iy U-t ?.?it ed Kliken ny . to iuspect tli<' nub , in the t ?? n'iv; >lr O'Brien addressed a dense ma- ot (. opt" fr r th? Citizen's Ciub ; in thecoorm of his |? -U be stated bis readiness to make every f- .? rin ? tor Ir-laiiJ pro Tided tbut tlit> people won!) fine fuiward In l-r,.i masses, to assiit ibeir frienda in cmrjiiiK out th-ir views 1 he following unming. Vr I) lirii-n visited i the clubs On tin; mi too d?y ,Vr O<o>rni?ii attended with n deputation froui the C"iiftat.i? of l.ino ro k in Kiiluloe, when a clulj *n< f rU'd. called th- Kin ! cairn Club; and the nine *?i done at Newport 1 be Limeiifk club* are pri greiein* rapidly, they meet every night; IVeir enthusiasm i? beyond deseription On Sunday last, they v.-eie vi-.tej by the poor wbo Hiked for the names of the presidi nt rice pre?i| dent, and secretaries, which were refufed. The i-uMei ' were ultimately turned out, u* they had not warrant*. Tight men were urreeti dyestoiday, on a charge of con j spiring to murder three inspector* of police The in- j , formations were received, and the pirtin* sent for trial to the mat commission; and. 011 Wednesday three 1 i men were arrested, lor attempting.hh stated, to *?"as- ' sinate a policeman. 1'he pollc. man was on duty wheu 1 be observed ll.o thiee men with arms in their hands, | wmcn lie uiieinpu-u 10 h-i/h. wlieu a struggle eusut^, I and the policeman was stabi t d The Protectant Kcpoal Association hiive abandoned their proposed mission to the North, in oonei-qutiucu of 1 I the suspeunion of tho hubrat corpus. I The tale of the Felon and Notion newspapers has j been inteidicted. The following notice has appeared , from the Castle "It is dim ted Ly gnvernnttnt, tlist till parsons selling tho . fWoa and Nation newspapers, after this data, be brought before I the magistrates, for selling anu pullisl.irg seditious papers. You i Will gite diiectlon to the police aeooidiiely." Signed, T. N. BRDISGTOV. i At Clonmel. Slip, Ennisearthy, and Wexford several persons have been bound to bail to take their trials tor selling seditious newspapers. Mr John O'Connell has published an address to the people denouncing the : clubs and the league, and describing the latter as a : " mockery, a delusion, and a snare. It is his intention | to re-open Conciliation flail. Mr. Mann, editor of the Drogheda Argus, with Messrs. Hart and Drew, were arrested on a charge of drilling, and held to hail to take their trial. The grand jury of the South Hiding of Tipperary have returned true bills against Mr. M. Doheny, under i the Treasury Felony Act Very favorable accounts are dally received of the crops. The potato has in some few cases commenced ! to fail, but the crop is in general a good one. Our English Correspondence. London, July 28,1848. Effect of the Ftilsc Irish News?Movements of the Chartists?America?U. S. Stocks, frc. The town was thrown into a great ferment yeai terday, by a telegraphic despatch from Liverpool, nnnnnnoinrr iViot nil (Via Swtnfli n( T rn Inml u*ao in ( W.,1. 1 - v.. i.v.L.U ? ?* ... open insurrection ? that the rullway station ut I Thurles was burned, and the rails torn up for i several miles?that bloody battles had been fought at Clonniel and Kilkenny, in which the troops were defeated, or had fraternized with the people: Lord John Russell was at Richmond, attending to the christening of one of hiB babies, when this alarming I news was received. He dropped his baby, as he would a hot potato, or an Irish rebel, and flew fer aid to that I ' superannuated old granny," as Mr. Cobden calls . him, the Duke of Wellington Orders wire immei diately issued, for sending war steamers and troops to , Ireland. | '1 he fact cannot be disguised, that the government i were prodigiously frightened. The report was soon | ascertained to be a hoax, got up for stock-jobbing pur| poses, and then John Uull ' breathed freer and ; easier." There is no doubt that the whole of Ireland | is on the eve of a bold attempt at rebellion; neither ' is there any doubt that the Irish have the sympathies and good wishes of the large muss of the Knglish 1 laborers and operatives. The churtista of London, Liverpool, Manchester, and other large towns, will give the government great trouble, in the event of an outbreak in Ireland. The destruction of the liberty of the press, in Ireland, felloe.ed by the suspension of the habeas corpus, are extreme measures, that are disliked by grsat numbers in KnglanU. The meetings held in various parts of the United States, particularly In New York and Hiiladulplua, to . sympathize with Irelaud, have given great oflcuce to J llir milim UllgniCUy . il IB U.-CII-HB IU ULieiupi lo U18guife the fact, that the aristocracy of this country 1 most cordially hale America, and every thing Ameri, can. They never have, and never will, forgive uh for our Fuceeseful revolution. The various floggings we gavefthem i^bti|laiid and water during the war of 1812, increased*, tbtir hatred Their dependence upon us' is the bend that keeps l he peace. They hate us foHM^nR supplies of food to starving Ireland, aud i they fifir us lor wishing her success in her etrorts for civil ffWTty. It may suit the view* of such organs as the Courier and Enquirer, to pretend that any really i friendly feelings can exist between the people of the United States and the English oligarchy. The whining and deprecatory tone of such presses towards England are all in vain; the object Is apparent; it is to : coax John Bull into buying our public stocks But it is no go. United States six per cents are below par in London; and the Titnrs the organ of the monied aristocracy, will not so much as name American stocks in its dainty columns. The Knglish press is constantly publishing exaggerated accounts of the disturbances in France, the objeot of which is to deter Gieat Britain from any attempts at revolution. The killing of two or three thousand, by an rmcute in Paris, is chnrged to republicanism ; whilst the death of a million in Ireland, by fever or starvation is, I suppose, an evidence of the blessings of monarchical, or rather of oligarchical government. Rumors are rife to-day, of preparations for risings, ! in various parts of Scotland, in aid of the Irish ; also of chartist movements in different towns in England. There will be an express from Ireland this afternoon, which will give you the latest intelligence up to the I railing of the steamer, to-morrow. Whatever the friends of Ireland in the United States determine to do for Ireland, must be done speedily; but I am still of opinion tbat, for many reasons, Canada Is the field for action. Yours, TKCUMSEH. London, July 28?7 P. M. Unsettled state of the English provinces?Important proceedings tn Parliament?Another Public Execution?Father Matthew's Projtosed V sit to America? Theatrical?Ecclesiastic?Sport tng. The English provinces are beginning to show symptoms of discontent. At Birmingham, Liverpool and Manchester, alarm is felt by the inhabitants that there will be a disturbance. In each of these towns there are numerous Irishmen, and it esn scarcely be wondered at that they should sympathise with their brethren in Ireland. Right or wrong, they are forming clubs of great strength ; some go so far as t<M|h that seven thousand confederates can be raised in Liverpool, without the publication even of a single placard. Be this as it may, large bodies of troops have been despatched by rail into the principal of the manufacturing towns, and measures of a pre ve ntive nature seem te be taken by the provincial magistrates to quell any outbreak. Nome time back, 1 told you the possibility of a " turn out" in London was out of the question ; but that the real danger laid in the provinces. In those places the population is mainly composed of intelligent operativos, with small wages and large families, who, when they agitate about their Srlevanoe, are not the men to allow the matter to rop without a struggle. With all those demonstrations, there is not much chance of any very dreadful collie on ; for the facilities afforded by the railroads have, as I have already said enabled the government to throw a military force on the spot almost Immediately. Of course the workmen could stop the factories and private establishments ; but from what has transpired, I am inclined to think that these alarms have been caused more by the Irish than the Kughsh workmen Up to the time I write, nothing bejond preparations has occurred. Should anything of great moment lake place after iny letter is des patched, a telegriiphlc despatch shall be sent- to LiVirjonl ar.d tlu-lnuwe |"'t on board the steamer specUliy for your paper. 1 l o lli.ufe of < oninions met on Saturday morning la?t (an ntiusual?rcurrenee.) for the purpose of enal.l in- iIn it,.ulsters to euem nd the habeas eornus act In lrilmi<1 'I hey assembled at twelve, and before lite was ci.n luded, a lull was paced to allow the lord lit tit t y-a nt to keep m runt HOT suspected rebel* and I rail otr. until March. IMJi It wait with ci|ii?l de*iati li | i>m <1 thtnuxh the llmt r ol Lords, and after rtrcltiiiK tic royal assent, forwarded by a special il< an i r to Itclnud Out of the member* pre Bent, (aliout "mi.) only i>ipht voted against tbe bill "1 In- remaining debates of the week hare been tob tal ly spirited. Immediately alter the suspension of li e bal a? ootptia act, the debute upon the recent Materrlaie In Ireland was introduced, the Irish memlets n tuf laiultiK that Hotnan Catholics were excluded friMitlo jtmes on account of their religion The deny this, alleging the prosecutions ??r. n i-lit et?,t fairly and impartially. Mir William > i tsiwotih - motion on the expenditure ol the colot ies I Sloe >11 on 'I uesday Mailt, but Is adjourned till tin Mb ,1'iiisl Inst His motion suyge-ti d that in i titer to isotire the expeuditiiie of the colonies, III v ib' i Id l>e lpt? strd with loon i xtei.MTe power for ll soikii tai < it i f tliclr Mtral affairs It seems the ?. t |. r n il't y for llm yi ar. for the colonial eetll* n>< els xrlu-tt* of Ui expenses borne by the Kast. India I i n tat't) ara 1 i MU.Wd). nasal A'1 ,t*ilMiOt), and rlri ' o i ii His | !?n Is to w lihdraw our military fi rce it or, I' fn iB the Ionian Claude. In dupensa a ttb t be 111 n t lie oi ast tf .Ml " s to (M?? free inelllatu r> in tl? Jttaurit ns xnd tin't a pa nf tlood llopw still' - the r aims ol Hue no* Ayr** U the W Y 0 DITION?NEW YOltK, 1 > , i .1 I i? i. : 11 ' tltrnllOM would. Sir tVilh i . II, fcf r. oui* our expense* at loaat ?10 >000 a I > r N.i'h Aiiiin the Wfkt I lidie*. and \U4j in > ' | i' * r< ilui tl< ii of h uiillinu per annum, n'l i> H it I i) ikould b? IriBifrrrid to thii I i ill '? |ii) linaliy that our colnnii a Mo uld lli< l< |> omenta, and appoint their i ? n C i it'ti J hi plan I . you will perceive, a very in. pili tiur ami a lair pnp< awl l.a i . tudav ae had another public execution. In i if i hi, !! >ii a a- hanp>-d at Newgate tho ii oi i I a l?l.' r ahilc coufiin d in Gierke n?i I (i' - la llnri tan a Tart ?>ri mblage to witne'S 111 n I 111 I,all r ail la I II ' meu'a a lid HUiongxt the ii. a I mirihr u-1 at mini, r f tbievaa, pickpocket*, Il.ti tail I I I n '. I JT' l ae are told here that exhibition* ' ! thir di . r'pi i < li.oial example* to the pi i pie I..,, r a n fill way id disponing of wutte ateam from ha Ii ii ad |t'd h; a gentleman here, lie lai? - p'ln apple* with it '1 he e'eaill ia utii. r fl'i loot . . i he | laot". and the combined ; iiih' i.i, in u re set so ; n*i uuuy i uai I he pi ac apI ! i- an' i on r 11 ii> d. w b I- llir b' ly of the plaut. beiv all day i *! > d In ih<- opi u an assumes a healthy ab(t sgiimb: teste. ab' ii i uder* the Ituit far aupu| nor to those i ip? i.i-d in bol-bouscs. 'J In account* Ii "Di ll.e various counties, respecting the potato plant a. are i ot.Iticllkg A wi ok siuce tht) 1 eropf were m polled htailby. now It Is rumored they ire aLii fnm ahai I bare myself seen li o part a i i k ) inclinu to the lattur opinion. although il is alii.lot toe i arl) in i pi ak decisively oh the subject, VatlirV, the celebial'd apostle of tciuperanee, ol whom all ol von must have In aril, will shortly mil (he I niied Stalls, lie w111 not quietly enjoy his penelon of ibni hundred ujtar. and nut a larlhiug ol this Mini is to U- made available lor his present Id Ins real in ihe piosecutlon of his mission, father .Mat tow liss incurred liabilities to a large ! amount, no that it has become necessury to Insure bis I do. 1 lie Ui bis are chn lly to he attributed to a oost lor meoals. ol which he has distributed upwards of six mill.( lis '1 l.e pen-Ion will, then lore, be exclusively appropriated to paying the premium oil policy for AO CCU. tor America will cause an inriitiK of three per cent iu the rate ot the premium on the policy ; but he n-eU's resolved to undertake tho joi.:cej. unit ss compelled to relinquish it by illness, lie bus hi en lor some time laboriug under an attack of psral>sis, brought on by severe exertion, both physl- j c?l mid menial Itir Kmersou will havu reached A Unfit: a lutole you receive Inis. Inril| ! It 111 the Kx- | press, lrcm Liverpool, on Saturday last, lie has been ! with us about eight months, aud created golden opinions during bis stay. The author ot 'Kmerson's Kssays" lias been very , popular, and bis ieclures delivered ou behalf of the ' Larly Closing Associatiou, have brought a handsome 1 profit to the funds of tbe society. The Kust India Company have, mill the liberality which marks all ! their acliODH. given a pension of X100 a jear to Lieut. I v? h^iuiiu, ik r iuc y i eat ri rtiri-n in- aits rcoio'i cu si caul communication between this country Rtiii India.. A in w bishopric is about being loundcd lu re. The j An bbii In p of liMtnbVJI has, it in Raid, loo many duties to attend to. without the immediate superiuti'iult nee <>l his clergy No a bo hop of< n liter bury is I to be created. Now 1 don t know what your readers will tbiiik of thig uddiliou to our ecclesiastical expciiscs; but it lias the appearance of throwing away tfcc chuich revenues lu a most uuwnrrautahlc manner. \ ou manage these things much belter 111 tile United States. 1 ho Cambria nriivcd at Liverpool on Monday morn- i inp. with forty.eight passengers. but no specie. She I alio brought despatched from the governors of the j North American provinces, as well as from Gunada. ' All the : porting world are Uow n at Hoodwooil races, j i which is considered I be most fashionable assemblage j j ol the kind If at takes place uuring the year, l'fte IjuKc of hichmond is tbe proprietor of Lioodwood, and I 1 be generally bus to visit hi in during the racing week | 1 most of the nobility who are interested in the sport ? | 1 1 he grand (lay was ou Thursday, when the "cup'' i was run f< r. and won, after an exciting race, by Lord I 1 Kgllnton's Van Trotup, a celebrated horse. j j TLe society tor the advoeaey of emigration to Dritbh Noi lh*a uiei lea have just bad u meeting at their I | loi nis. Lord Atrbiey presided it was decided that ' the cpmmitue should make strenuous endeavors for ! l t he put chase from goveri.menl of large tracts of land ; I I that a railroad if about GOO miles long. between Halilax j ] and l^Uebt c, bo construct) d, iu order to provide etli- : t cienl accimmodauon between the settlements. The ' i socieij is supported almost wholly by voluntary sub- I I scriptions. 'J be l'nited Mexican .Miuing Company I > have al.-o bad u meeting, Of a Very sattslactory nature. | '1 bey have, at prt sent. available funds to the mnou nt ol i. lo.745 -is l'u upon a hicb tbey have declared a divfidi lid c t lire shillings per share, after which deduction, there nil) be a surplus for the purchase of quicksilver. ! \\ illiam liowilt has reccivt d bis certificate (rum the Oiurtif bankruptcy 'lis d< bf.s aivuufW to upwaids of three thousand pounds, but general satisfaction was evinced by the creditors at bis schedule.? j His journal has passed into other bauds, and neither llowitt or bis Mite has any connection with it. 'J he tbeatlicnl world presents nothing of very re- I u.arUabii- interest Drury I.a tie theatre will open in a lew days, with Lord John Russell's tragedy of ' Don < arloa," supported eutirely by English actors. Great things are not expected? so. should the affair lie a lailure, tin re will not lie much disappointment, Uustavus Jirooke. the tragedian. who lias been lately so successful in London, ban been suflering from a severe j ai tack of bronchitis, froiu the effects of which lie ha* 1 b st his voice. The loss may. it is hoped, be only temporary. At e were all alarmi d here last night, to a feorfu ( extent about the Irish affairs The eutire body ot the morning and evening journals published new editions, staling that the repealers had overpowered the military. seised the railroads,burnt the stations sacked the tow n of Clonmel. and, in short, committ ed most I ravaging outrages, it all turns out be a hoax, no coa- ! llict having taken place. Sir G. Grey, the lioiue.Secretary, is concerting with the newspapers to endeavor to discover the author of the fabrication. On the > publication of the news, the funds fell one and a half percent Edinburgh, and the whole of the Scotch towns, are com paiatively quiet. Three men. advocating chartist principles, have been arrested in Ed?ityirgh for insane conduct at a meetiuf, and a few documents have Ic-en seized at the office of the North Brilith Krprrti newspaper : but, with these exceptions, all remains quiet. A drunken fight took place on the Edinburgh and Jlawick railway, between some navigators and policemen, but was unconnected with any polical sentiments or demonstrations. A few meetings of chartists are held in London, to sympathise with the Irish ; but they end in nothing of a settled character. , Iiior? itarri T.nmh<>ra nf trftons ari? hfinff ft?nt into Li verpool. Birmingham and Manchester. No outbreak has taken place in either place. The Lop fields a.-e looking healthy, and the Tine is reported to be in good condition. Large crops are expected. Liverpool, Saturday, July 29, 1848. j Effect of the Irith Em-t?Trepidation in Liverpool. Immediately after the departure of the America, last Saturday, sturdy preparations commenced to repel the outbreak in this town, that the authorities (through secret information they possessed) knew was contemplated. A portion of our police were armed, and it was a novel sight to see our bluc-coated constabulary patrolling the streets of this usually peaceful town, with shouldered muskets, and cutlasses by their side. On Saturday and Sunday nights, (and, I believe, every night since,) the pujilio offices were guarded bythe functionaries connected with them. The police force has been increased from 800 to 1,300 strong; we have had, most of the week, from 1.500 to 2,000 soldiers in the town. Besides these the pensioners are prepared at a moment's wa ning; and last, not least, there are about 20.000 special oonstahies sworn in. With all these preparations, and the fTequent arrival from Chester of arms, ordnance, and ammunition, the " good old town * has presented rather the appearance of a " garrison town," than its wonted commercial look;*the pomp and circumstance of war has superseded for a time the display of cotton bags. ftc. Ireland. The Dev. Dr. Maginn and ninety Catholic clergymen, of llerry. have joined the Irish League and also the Bishop of Dromore, Lord Krench, and others Fortaoowiv.?A letter of the 22d inst. says:?" We , are all quiet here, but growing more anxious every hour to hear tidings from the South: to learn that a rebellion had broken out in that part would not surprise us. 1 am far below the mark when I say, that there aTe 100.000 anti repealers ready to march to the South, at a few hours' notice. In my own district here, and this is but one of seventeen in the county of Armagh, there are upwards of 600 as brave and as loyal hearted men as ever shouldered a musket." * Nkraoh.?I'pwards of six thousand club men, of con ret armed, are to march into Nenagh, on the 2d of August, to watch the trial of Mr. Doheny, for the ? purpose, we presume. or intimidating the juror*, or, If -j not successful in to doing, to break open th? county [ jail, if he be found guilty. This would be sheer mad- t nes. inasmuch aa the military force in our town, al- p though Pinn.ll In eompurlaon with aueh numbers, would ? be sufficient (although not exceeding 4(H) monj to ? drive them Into the Shannon Nenagh Uuar<iiar\ I Ttu n in.? A letter reached Liverpool oil Thursday, which was Immediately published, stating positively that the rebellion had commenced In Thurler. The 11 report was totull.v untrue; nothing whatever had ta- J Inn place in Thurlcs. The people there, however, cicdlt ridiculous rumors with as much facility as ti- h mid people do In I.lverpool: it, < as generally believed 1 that the Irish had risen In Liverpool, and that 600 of the police hi d lieen killed. Kn *i asv.? NJessra. O'Brien, Dillon, and Meauher j1 reached Kilkenny i n Monday on their tour of inspection 'J hey addressed the people, who were In a inoat ' cxeitsd sia<* and counselled llrmneis and organlsa Ill ii A fin ?In* addrere, Mr. U'ltrun ascended the itni'.e it the lolty cathedral, and took. perhaps. a * 'military M vim i t tlir c tjr. Such vik the popular " iiliriMK In Kilki noy thopeople are reposed to be ! mi I, nry In raitlr g fir 11c tc. n nd preparing for an out* I reek. which It la mid, would come to a head during h the cattle ehow l.iauaur --Tie Hrpnrltr etatfa that the olntw now miit cMiy light and that their numbers are rapidly Inrn .tli g in Sunday, the cltiha wi re atelted oy the r polite, v In aihi >1 tor the ratuaa or the presidents, vice presidents, ecr? ?:.i f ke Thry also r.nue.tcd per * iRK 1 WEDNESDAY, AUGU this-ion to bo present at the meetings. They got very lit11<* iFfaci ion on any point. 'I he Cork Kiaminer, of Wednesday, nay* " Yestmlaj another patty of Huffs wcic eeut froin on t> ?>?r>t tl e iihsUamsnftuis. and were at otioe despatched for I uirick-ou-Suir. We understand the wholeforoe riinci ntrated in aud about Cartick. now numbers over 10 01)0. 'J bore are ovi r 15.000 pikniicn, fully aeooutred, inthesatne neighborhood." A loiter iu the YYmet, describing the eesnts at < arrick says of that locality: " It ih inhabited by a wild and lawless race, ripe fir any m home, however desperate.and likely, when called on, to light with steady ferocity. Though the population is not me re than fri in holds to tk 00. the neighborhood is densely peopled, aud. within a very Rh-it time, ilR ( w n natural resources tor nn oin break would be swrlJid by the sanguinary peasantry who surround it. 1-or days aud weeks puRt, it lias been iu a stale of incipient insuirection, which aceidont lias alone prevent! d Item becomiuo: onen rebellion Cluh nrinni/n. ti"U Iiun been carried there to a high state of perfection, and every art has la-en used to aggravate the excittment <>f the population. There, yesterday (\l?nilny), Mr. Smith OBilen procla-uieil the rebellion of ib-ib. offered himself ss leader in its desperate bezants. lu a highly inlluuuuatery speech, he renuudid tlie people that there was a time alien tin* Bailie lie bore would have aroused the wi ole country 1 it- hie hehuli. and he invited them to follow hltn now Hie address vtua rather coldly received, and it was proI ably I rem a peiceptiou ot litis that he gave them two hours to decide on the proposiiou which he bad niadu to tin nt. At the end of that period, tho terms were, 1 BUppote, accepted, and to-day (Tuesday) it was generally rtpi riid and believed in Wftterfoid tliat he liad belt,luti Itimeell to tbe lulls, with 100,DUO followers." '1 lie Waterfoid Chronicle ot Wednesday says:?'-The first ot the rebellion may almost be said to have commenced. Soldiers are marching and countermarching. hughe are sounding, rumors are tlying through tow u ol tbe most exciting nature, despatches arc arming every hour or two, calculated to alarm the people Sot less than twenty-five lannlies from this neighborhood left yestetday in the Rose steamer for llristol. Kainilies are le ving I an irk, ami the other towns in this neighborhood, very quickly, it has been reported about town, to-day, that some of the moat extuusivu establishments in this city are about stopping work, and that ail the hands will be discharged. 1 f ho, it will entail rtiin on the poor families ot the urticans lu Carriek the people are terribly excited; there is nothing spoken ol but war?the armament is nroisressinir r?. pidiy. There chn no longer bo a doubt about it;? ibo prop c will llglit, and no mistake. Wo have just board that Mr. O'Brien informed thu people in < arrick, on Monday nifeht. that if the government att< mpird to urrest linn they would only have his lileless corpse to lake. Mr. Meagher is reported to have said, '1 he assistance of the people might be called into requisition in a couple of hours, provided the authorities utt< mpted to arrest hlin.' " The Cork Examiner, which rearbrd Liverpool yesterday evening, says :? A gentleman who has travelled from Waterford by thu last mail, announces the arrival thereof the Dragon steamer. willi fitO marines Immediately < u her arrival, our inf< imant slates, her cannons were loaded and pointed towaids ilie town." The butchers in Waterford rofuu d to vend any meat to Mr. liuun, S. 1., who arrestid Mr Meagher. 'i be curespondent of a morning paper, in order to show ilist ibero is at least one man among the ; doling Irela i,dels ill earnest, slates that at a meeting ol tin tflnurs" Ol' the Dublin clubs, held two weeks ago. a Mr. Jo. i ] b iiriiman proposed a resolution to j the elleet thi.t the ouibri nk should be commenced thu J very Week nnd alitr a sluiuiy discussion thu motion wrs lost, by s majority ol one only. During the week laigo quantities of plate have been depositi d fi r sale keeping, in the Bank of Ireland, and iiuiny countiy geullenien have deemed itpiudeulto 1 i*nd up 11n n' p ate chests and other valuables There has bien, also, au unusual demand lor gold at the liHiik ot In land, chit My by larmcrs and other persons | from thecountry, who. yielding to the panic, are cou- ; rtfting their money into sovereigns. 1 he alarm has jteii gnu rnl uiitl indicated in otlies ways by the Uiglit if the wealthier families to Wales uud Kuglund. lestirday ut one o'clock a niiinlur of policemen . no tiHrt to the residence of I'uiriek O'higgiitH, Esif , Sirll^Anne street, to arrest that geulleman on a warvnt issued umh r the recent act. Having arrested him, Ibey sent i lie d his pri mises. wht re they louiid about 7o0 fiieces ot tits lie r. si. eh nsare know u in commerce as'gun iticks in the rough,they also put a mounted p ke nud i fowling piece, in a case. The stocks were put iuto a urge Hi aland tukeu to the lower ens tin > urd. Au trim cute crowd followed*the police.? Frttinun. Coiik, Thursday, 6 min. past 12, A. M.?All 13 uproar. I I'he entire of the 26ih #nd 7uth regiments, with the 12th 1 ancirs. are drawn up on the parade, accoutred, ind ready for action No one except the uutliorities know the cause. I ssi!i i. Weiinceday Evening H'ho whole of fnesoliists are unUtTnrtns. Thepolice, drafted in from all the innisli tut i Jg^isjsi-i concentrated in Casbel, will remain under ui nut until six o'clock to-morrow (Thursday) morning. IV si kiisoiid, July 26.?The alarming rumors afloat | in this city throughout yesterday, wete in some degree j (lyetrd by the arrival or the car fronrt.arrick-on Suir, it 6 o'cloek. P. M , which brought word that Carrick was tramjuil. One of tbo Cork papers states that it is understood :bat COOo pike -fieads hud been introduced* into that ity from &h?ffle)d. The reports l'rcm various parts of. Ireland are faoi a Me in regard to potatoes fhe blight has not , xtended. and In many places they arft sura" to have ecovert d from the attact which had threatened their ' lestruction. . There j|aH no further fall in the government funds, rut there was a strong desire on the part of holders of ublic securities to realise?however, purchasers were not lorlhcoming This panic is attributable to the limns, iliwl, u r., uknnr 4 . .... ?n nnn I Mr William .Smith O'Brien la at Mullinahone, near slU vnauion, in the county of Tipperary, with 10,000 ' irmcd peasants at hia back, waiting to reoelve the .Ulcers with the warrant for hia arrest. Another rumor gave nip army of 5000 to Mr. Doheny, near ' ashel; while a third assures us of his arrest late aat night. * Monday's Dflbltn Gazelle contains five disarming notices tiling the days on or before whioh arms must be delivered up in five of the prolaimed districts, with ihe exception of the privileged classes, and such as may obtain licenses :? Ihe citiseua of Cork are called upon to give up their inns on or before the 27th instant. The inhabitants of the baronies of Cork, Fermoy, inoCondons, and Clongibbon. in the county of Cork, \re to give up their arms within the same period. The citizens of Waterford, on or before the 27th instant also. The inhabitants of the baronies of Kilculliheen MidJletbiid. and (Jaultiere, in the county of Waterford, 3D or before the same day. The inhabitants of Drogheda, on or before the same day '1 he Fr reman of the 2Rth says?Considerable anxiety prevailed in the vicinage of the great Southern and Western railway terminus, with respect to the intelii- ' gence the morning train might bring from the South. Amongst those who waited the arrival of the train, nere lour military officers, who inquired anxiously arbetber the anticipated arrests had been made. The train brought no intelligence connected with the leaders. *N<> arrest bad been made in the vicinage of I l ashel and at the hour of the departure of the mail I rrcm that locality, all waaquiet and undisturbed. Fi'Bthkr Arrksts,?Nearly simultaneous with the i arrival of the morning train at the Great .Southern I nd Western Terminus, this morning at four o'olook, | a considerable body of police, about one hundred in 1 number, were seen to escort three or four prisoners in ! covered car along the quays from the direction of King's Bridge. It was believed that they arrived by ! the railway, and that the prisoners were some of the j more important leaders from the south On inquiry ! nur messenger was informed that the prisoners were , triesied under the coercion act. and were being taken I n from Blancbardstown The pollen who escorted Ibim took them to Kackville street, then by College green, and Dune stie? t. to the < a?tle yard The pri"oners appeared to be you nig mm of the middle rlasa. We etui ij< t Hrrertaln their name* It has transpired since the above was written, that he parties allndrd to were arrested for harlnfg in the | ar In which there were otue fire-arms, pike head* and , imninultion. The prisoners were brought before Coone I I!rowna. who con mitt* d 'hem to Kiltnalnliam 'jhursday. about three o'clock, .Mr Marron, editor of he lhoghtda .irgut, milh Merer* Hart and l>rew, were irrestedou a cbarge of - training and drilling " They rere brought before t aptain Drrinry. ,S M In the Iholael. and. after a lengthened Investigation. the barge against our reepeeted and popular towsman. iir Hrew, wai diamiaaed Messrs. Ilart and Marron were held to ball to ap>ear at the next Meatli aeaii.s On leaving the Tholeel office a large crowd of reseclahle trader* and other* cheered Mr Marron and il* IrieDd" moat enthusiastically to tin1 jlr gui "flee, n Wert rtroet, concluding with one deafening cheer or ' the Mueen and Hepeal !" Sitir or uir t nr or Dt-nain?Naw fauori It rM rumored through town yerterday. that a portion i f rinity Collfg* is being fitted up a* a gaol in antleipaion of arrest* under the recent act. It was also stated hat Birmingham tower, and other portion* *f the ea? le. are ret apart for alike purpo-e Of course the tore are mere rumor*, which cannot be vouched for. r the author Itie* observe the utmost serreey In all heir Diovi ments ? Daily Ftttman #/ H'egnesifsy Nmciiti is * Stair or s On Tuesday Doming, twelve men, under the command of a head onstalile. wire sent troui the constabulary barrack In he Talk, to Newgate, where they have mounted guard ince, in military fashion- one man inside, and auoher outside,with fixed bayonets Trit Si*Tk r?no>i m - llif board of auperlntenknce of the city ptivona met on U'edneeday. at Newate TIip tnntlng ?m confined to nn i?t< r< i l the m?rd It w** tinderafnod tint tin roucluaion arIved at waa. tlikt the wtvea, tlatri a, and clnldren of the lute pliaoneia w< uld be I < m illed to **< them .pro* d (1 thi y took di matiotmpt for publication ft"in the nol^ Mr Matlln'a alatir vat jrttrlila; relueed aduirvion, but ?t- undfMaiid that the watted on lb# an lurltlea at the I aiilr and received peiml-aion to vtalt n r brother under the above r< etrti tlooa The legal dvlrera <it the y ritonera ate alto allowed arreaa to their llentr, In oitlt r tn|.re|?ie for their define* at the i itbcc it ing rt luniletlon 1 here war a rumrr yeetirday that the prieonera are lot to bo li oil at the o> in op eeriiMlaetoa. hut are to event to Kilt fieirire in hrotlanJ. for vafe keeping ( ll aeu, Joi ? !/4 lititl Ki< IttntTt The Mit-tr.nt In tlil.a t-wu it ? rj gteat It l? in -I ERA. ST 16, 1848. pes ible to over-estimate the quiet, determination of tbe of alt tliu rurroundiug districts Organizati, n i-every where pro^r,sing tnu hear no t.ilk now at nil; nientu and trudy bearing characterize e?? h actor in tin* rcezn of poj ular cutbti-biMu "11 o'] ipperary nnd Waterf rd boys have not bn iu leiiI' for tin- lac' wet k. 'I'boy have out and tiikon aw iy n Impe HUioutit of linitir lr> ui Ilie wauls m ir aiol itlioul C'arrtok-on-Suir. The Lao tie proclauiationa do not trouble tbi in in t lie 1, aat. 1'be n cond bnrraeka hem nro being fortitled. A pi((|iiil of Ion re it iid foot noldi-r? paraded lb? rt reels all ui*bt 'J it* H.'ifti iiepiiin-r.t la expected here to reinforce the 47th. The K6th are, I hear, to be cucam I cd in the barrack Mjuarc. but I orniml or, d t it The Cork Eiaminrr rnya : ' It was reported on S i I iintaj II hi Ili>' | i>iili* intr uijrd to i aktr aud hiild military porrctiKlon i f the town of Cliarleville The cunl?|UrDi t> wai*. Unit the rrvrtlli wan violoutly beaten itt all Matii DH i I troop*; anil, at three o'clock on Sunday miming. h large detachment of aoldier* were running under lighting paraphernalia from llultcvant barrack*, cu their way to the former town They reached it out i t hi i atli. got into I lie market- heutc, put a -e utry at the door of it, and have kept it, we hear, ever 8'tioe." 'i he follow '] copy of a threatening latter published in a Cork 11 j ei. will be read with Interact, a- allowing the iniiinidiiH ry me Haute* which are being employed to fnghieu the loyal nnuibci* of the couiuiuuity. ' Billy Kit/.gibbon \ ou bloody old aeoundrel, I have Url heald that you iutend di?un*siiig all the young tutu in your employment that belong to the clubhand bringing the Luglirli in tin ir place.-. Now, I do caution you, it you do uuy euch thing, ho aure a* yen live, you will l,e the tlrat limn I will miui! a bullet through * our intiny a number of the Kelon ' luo. Vlnen. W I'il/.gil bon te Co.. (treat ttcorge'* atrei t, I ork " About 400 troop* have ninrehed for Pilltowrn, the peel of Lord llerboroiigh, the foiioer lord lieutenant, which real it abtiut three m'le- from < arrlck on-Suir Mr. Lynch, lute actuary of the Tralee .Saving* Hank, and a ueluultt r to the extent of t in not ha* been en tenccd to trar -portatiou for fourteen yea'* hourttcn vchi-tdrt of w ar are ordered (i-ayw the l.imrrich Chronicle) tube ataticned off Dublin. Waterford, Limerick and Oalway. A coueepondint of t' 'i l.ivtntool Journal ?ay? : Half-pa-1 five OV ek - I him teen "tieri from i>om, i loiiinui. unit inner iowiih in tlt? sou'ti win, n stale that tli> re is a sevvrc run upon ti e hack* lor geld, owing to tin* elate of aiaun cuu>i J by the apprelii nsion ol an outbn itk A letter from Ki lhard ( Ipperary) Mute* but in very vague It rms, that there are lo.outl insurgent* a>- inbled near Muliinuhotic. not far from that town, ami that Mr. Smith O'Lricu is in the uelgbboihood The nnlituiy weto momentarily expected with a warrant for the arrest of Mr. O'Hriefi , and It wit* understood that 11 lesistance were ( tiered, the troop* would net with vigor, and the authorities would deal with the leader* in a summary way. 'i he corie-potidt ut of the iJaily A'ri.-#, ray* lioveriiment, 1 h?ar, baa received positive infoiuiatiou o an immediate outbreak, as well as the time an 1 place when aid where the ' insurgent ting ' will be raised. 'ili'.y are also informed of the forces winch will bo brought together, the districts of onuitrjr from which the insurgent battailous will be drafted, and all tiia incline now at work to coutiuue the struggle, sh uld the hist blow prove unsuccessful Troop* are <jniw11jr gutlurnig lroiu all sides of),the suspected point ' tVurrnuiH under the new act were Issued at ouee, i iiinl on 'J burs day, Mr. Patrick O'Higgf n?. a confederate i ana ugenl ofliie Knglirh ( harliots. was arrested. Oil i the ju enures occupied by liim were found a large ,|Uan i tilyd him s, and other uiutiiMoiis of war; amougst i wfix h wete bbO gun-stocks, u double barrelled gun, i 1< hdi d w lib ball ; a single barrelled gun, a sword, and a pil e?the latur waB a must formidable weapuu. the limit leirg nine feet six ruches long, mounted with n steel binue exceeding two feet in length, f urnished Willi an axe and hook. A person, named Flanagan, a noli d pike-mnUer, has alto been arrested. In hishou-c vvcie tonud sword* and cutlasses tiotli parties hare ,1 I.. . ..... Mnmiii-nnu ,.ll,..s > ? .?!< were expected to be .ri-utd yesltrday. and the danger will be in alleliipl.iig ilii capture of tl.c favorite lead- i era '1 here war a rumor in Dublin, on Thursday, that a tit'Op of the 17th Lancers liad left town to eacort n j>< lite*i finer, charged with a warrant f r the urre t of , ftlr. O iiiieu. There appears to be uo very accurate information lis to the whereabiutfl of Mr. Smith O lir:en Mr Meagher is reported to havo raid at 1,'arrit k-t i) Su.r tl at he would ierirt an arrest. tend if he i perflated in his threat, there can be no doubt of the consequences being rerioua. Dr. Heley, the Human Catholic liiahop of I.eighlin, ou hi&ring <f the proclamation, went through In.-, <li ? ci be exhorting hie It < to peace, and praying theiu to di brer up their nruir to the governuu nt. The advice of thu Right Rev, prelate, according to rouie of the papers, wan treated with the utmost uerihion and acorn by the peat it ij try of Kildure, t artow, and the kfuccu's" county 'I he Roman Catholic chaplain at Bermuda baa written to ray Mitckei. though sMlt-riilfe from aathina, in in toleiably good health, and exempt from the usual convict labor; hut that every Irishman ia removed from the hulk on board w inch he la coutlned A new club society, ou a novel plan, la about to be established in tialway It ia called the " Kaiigh-n-Ballagh," and no man in admissible who doea not present himself with arma. In order to meet uuy emergency that may ariae in the North, the government have rent to Belfast an additional troop of dragoons, and a body of artillery, with two held pieces froiu the fort at ChArlemont. There are at prevent in Belfast four confederate cluba, namely, the Mitchel. the M'Cracken.the Orr. the Hope, and the TeeJitig Clubs; and there iareaaon to believe that their meinbeia. which are aaid to be nearly low atrong, are pt sstsscd of arma? guns and pikea. At a meeting of one of there clubs the other day, twelve rifle* were diatributid by lot. and it is notorioua that an order for one hundred more baa been forwarded to England. i The rale of pikea. guns, blunderbusses. and piatols, | baa been opt ned in Carlow, by a Dublin apeculator, t probably in partnership with Ilyland; but with what < success in this hitherto peaceable county, remains to i be seen, as the aale waa not opened when going to press i thia morning. The " pikea,'' we learn, aie on the moat i approved principle, with handles, ready for Immediate ufce I i The Dublin City Post says :?" The commissioners of police in Dublin, who are acting with the utmost seal in furtherance of suppressing disorder and preventing bloodshed, hare directed that cutlasses shall be issued to n proportion of the police constables on night duty, 1 and pistole to the officers of the lorce. This prudent i step has been rendered necessary by the late atrooious 1 attempt to assassinate constable Byrne in George's < street." I i There was a rumor in Dublin that either Lord Har- j dingo or the Duke of Wellington would immediately : t arrive, to assist in the councils at the castle. ; The Dublin Evening Post of Thursday night says , t " Kverv one, we should think, evuiathe leaders them- ) selves, is awaie that the result will be fatal to the t rebels. Mr O'Brien is said to be hovering between i Wexfotd. Kiikeflny. and Tipperary. He is represented i by his own journals as making the most inflammatory ' appeals to the passions of his followers, aud recommend- 1 lug them, in tne most emphatic language, to retain ! i their arms, and use them against his fellow-subjects. ' Mr. Doheny, Mr Meagher, and the rest, vie with their i leuder in the vehemence of their treason. As.far as j pikes go. and a few rifles, we suppose the peasantry Hre aimed That warrants are issued against these j perrons, and their abettors, we hare very good reason , i for assert!ng ; and that these warrants will be executed, we are certain. It is not, however, unlikely that i resistance will be olTered Mr. O'Brien intimated as j 1 much to the " men of Kilkenny and it is said he is ! 1 parading round the country with an armed body- t guard, as well as Meagher, Doheny, and their asso- I elates It is possibln that some of the constabulary c may be murdered in the performance of their duty ; but 0 means will be taken, notwithstanding, to enforce the n capture of the ringleadera. now, it is possiote mat | t tbia Kill lead to the spilling of blood. If that should 1 occur, a rebellion will have commenced, and the Uvea of lbjre not only taken in arma. but the leadera who t may seek to accrete themlelves, will become forfeited. a We understand that within the laat three daya, several n persona bare left Dublin with a view of joining the t n l>elr- or. aa we hope, of hiding tbetnaelrea until the v storm blowa over, we bellewe that the mowementa of i every one of three peraona are aa well known to the i government aa they poaaibly can be to Mr. Smith a O'Brien, Mr. Doheny, or any of the other leadera." v The h'rttman of the 20th aaya:?We have to-day the <gratification of announcing a new and important ad- 1 brum to the Irlah League, in the peraon of the vene- i rable and patriotic Prelate of Dromore, the Kt. Rev. H Dr Blake The importance of tbia adheaiun, baaed aa * it ia on mature reflection, on true wiadom and aterling 0 patriotism cannot l>* over estimated The right reve- J rend prelate, though he doea not formally apeak for the ^ pinna and patriotic Clergy of bia dloceae, atatea that, ' from converaaliona he baa had with them auverally. he frela confident that they will follow hia example in " thua pronouncing for conatitutional agitation for the " restoration of Ireland's legialative Independence. " Amoi.g the other adheaiona to thia body, are Lord L French and hia eldeat eon, the Hon. T. French. n Tbr following la a sketch of the debate in the ilouaa of f ommone on the hill to empower the Lord Lieute- ; P i,ant or other chief governor or governors of Ireland, ; 11 to apprehend and detain, until the Brat day of Mareh, | ? 1K4V, aneli persona aa bo or they should suspect of oon- i ? - ' - s, .n.l ?? I || ?)'?! I llg aglllUM IK r " yr.r-u ju.r.uujcu., | lii Ji idk so the noble lord took a brief review of the n history of agitation in Ireland for the laat few year*, ocn tnvtirliig with the agitation for Kepeal, which had buti roudiicted under the auspicea of Mr. O'Connell, . ai <1 the object tf which waa by moral demonstrations 1 of li e ).? rplr of Ireland, to i fleet the restoration of the t In-h I arliameot. like that which from 1782 to lSno sat in In l.liti 1 omenta the clone of that agitation, a ? -ei ton of th< e thua associated together broke away . fn in tlrlr ronsnctmtea. established a confederacy, 1 founded U|oii totally dilterent principles from those on whieh the Itepeal Association rented, and bar- [ v la^ totally ditbrent otijirta in view These ob,?rta ?era at first covertly and ambiguously, but ^ Bute openly as they proceeded, net forth. But, If as be thought. It mas <|Uit? evident from their i I( 'inrusge fii In the very III ginning, that their w i lii' i'tip it una the total e?paratton of Ireland from ili hi ituh eui) i A- 1 heir motto was pbyaical force a* ^ i ' i.trs .ioIl, lu lu d fnm lal force meaning, by ? - |.ii( t?. loir r invito that they int. nded no less ( 11 an let > I on s: an >t 11 Crown of these kingdoma, by ul'teli they loped In establish a separate govern- ( n > i l in tela |<I Vii-'iU't n 'iilit lave been their i atrial a great cha :i,'w llad taken |lareia<ii . idl.iou at It. iai .within ilie l-ist two * ) ??> Kith i I? I . ! e* ba t fa V ' i able their de- J 1,1 4 lie a Is I lie!' ai aiti to the famine () ?mtmtm L D. " * ~ - " .1 -. . - --TWO CENTS. ui)d hirobfclj ? u um > .1 li nr ttm kotdibBifUt nun !? ' j'i? i't I-i nland, du i.h it t * nig !>< 11 it in Iri In ml. witti tlitti ol tin 1 I. r itn ! 1 \ r*, will' I'Hll Ihkl II llljvil IllHI'' I t H (ivri I I 1 f li [111 t. I, v l'irli Ili?* prople ot itn* country I1.1I 1 . it m l nuuh i" Hiii'vmr, iu tACiit n e ji- \ .11-: < h .1 i>s tin I ii -.-ii ns of their counti j in. 11 11 .'.1 in 1 . the | .|il? of ILh hlitrr kllifdoiu. Ireland hud scan ely ri vircd ti 1 n. Il l m.iI i II, rti of tin disaster tn nlr. il Ii a lod i| ?l.i n mi 1 vent occurred lu I'm lii which iH.r h ,10 a el in uni|ii'ijii'til throughout tlio MurlJ t > tli who ebtri I ed rebellious Heiiiinicutg mid wished toa--i<t in tl.f or 1 rihr w (1 1 xi.-ting institutions Imnu'd ate1> alter tl u'. vv ut the roi.federute thru* i.ll all disguise mid 11 ut f tli puts,I >11 1 i.ris,iii tii.- ranhs of which win 11 in mlci of House. In demand ns-ist11 in i from the ! rei.i h 1 runn-nt and p? op!o in ov ?throw lit ill;) i 1 ill it h 11 n ml , vernmeiit In Ireland. But the I-11noh < cvi runn ut although hut recently sprung lriiu ti e I, mn i.f , i< volution, had the courage 111 d magnanimity 1 ri lii-i- ut urn to lend any countenance to till ,1. .-igiis . 1 tin deputation.? b no 1 ra 11 d 1 n their to obtu.u succour Iroui h 1 hocc. lln coufedeia'til l not relax their efforts ut In n c, but proceeded,Irom day to day ?ini ,ti p by tep, to 01 gun Ire 11 no nster no nspimcy . by which tl. y hoped tououonipl rh their obj?ct. To show more minutely what that object wo, the noble lord read several extracts liom the I'ntltil it ishman mill the I nl, h'rlon, the uvuwi d organs at dilleictit periods, of the confederates. with the rent.intuitu expressed iu whieh the wholo parly hud Idi- o ti bed themselves. The hi in h lid en l et aure 1 f three sentiments were - to depot e the tin i n from her crown ami dignity in Ireland, and ut the same time to abolish at once, with enme spe.llnd exceptions, all existing right* of property. M littl (loubl. tin lefile could reinaiu Oil the uiind of any 1 in but that the confederation iuijueation w .n a conspiracy, inn nocd to overthrow the government ef the United Kingdom, and to establish seine 1,. w nntionnl authority iu Ircluild, repuhiicuu or otherwise, in its place ? Having thus established the first piopoeilion with which the noble lord Hut out, via , that i-ui 11 IruilorrUH conspiracy existed, be next pro<11 ded to demonsttate to the House what he termed Inn second proposition, which was, that formidable 11 ais wire 111 course of preparation for the purpose of I ri during rebellion ; and which it not checked is tbi 11 pn paialien would be but too likely to produce it. In sin wing tie progress which the conspirator* bad 1 nee in pn paring the menus of rebellion, the noble lot d gave a bin t historical sketch of the origin, rise, pre gees* policy pluns, ami discipline of the club*; alt< 1 which In silverted to Mr Suitlli t)'Brim's review all 11k. ami to li e proceedings which had recently Iskeu place at Droghcda, Huhliu, VValerford, ami < hi 111'K 1 n-Sulr. '1 his brought him to the cousiderat.en ut the no asure which lie thought it his duty to pupi e. In order to nicet tin: cxlgnoy of the case. 'it< la id l.u uli 1.ant of Ireland, in concert with the I 1,ut (lameller. Iiad pointed out tlie daugi-roUS < i aracter o| the clubs It aught he thought necessary to introduce a measure, particularly with regard to t to se elube ; but they were led by meu who were well versed n the Iuw. and who were skilful iu cvadiug it. As to the ( tubs themselves, there was no doubt but tin t tin y wete unlawful 1 and in prosecuting parties ct unacted with Ihtm. the incnits of procunug erld> 1 1 e. w hi u the ' lobs were secret, were not sucti as to enable the govcinimul wgtii auy facility to put them d<wn lie suid with laciiity, because, although the evidence might be piecured, still ths law was. iti no . I cures, so evaded as lu reuder the procurig ol it extremely iiiflicnit. An example ut this was 1IIolili d by tlie mode iu which the taw against train, tig, a archil g and di-< iplltiing, had been evaded It was 1,1.1 111 II that 1 tlKl law bull tl dull* vt.daS. d in it a 1 int. lor tome time past: but those who bail broken it lot k csie to ktt p within its letter. It ??i obvious, Hit i). that the ordinary law. although sufllcient in or> tin.t vaaiibt mcti as was calculated to meet t) c ? xigt ncy 11 tlie |<rt M iit case lie thought, tbereh le, II at. alter what he htttl stated, there would be no uoubt but that there was au UHiiooiatiou in Ireland which intended to subvert the authority of the law ntni of the crown oi this ce nnir>. by force of arra.t. If Met b weie the care, he kucw 110 remedy so siraightfor- * waul. m> direct in it* objects, so immediate in its purptM? 01 ,-t curing the pet tons of those at the heaj of ibis couspiruoy without, in any manner, endangering ti e piraous ut the innocent, as that which w>< commonly known" a.- the suspension of the Act of Habeas I 1.1pus. (liitat cheering ) Whatever measures might be allerwaiils loo ml necessary, that which was now most licet scary el all, was a bill to enable the Lord Lieutenant to secure the peraoustif til se suspected of litatou. (lleiiewod filtering ) He appealed With ooutltit nre to Parliament. to arm the executive govern menl. in suclf' a cfisis, with such a power. Tie asked II now. at tbe same time that lie felt that he might l ave been ju-tif'd in asking it at au earlier period. (( it at cia-tncg finui 1 ho apposition ) Mr i- til usnoh 41 lined lately rose, und intimated ltis liitftitlon (d'vitmg his opjiosiliou to Hie bill, which, he was convinced, instead ol psctiyiug Ireland, would only precipitate it all tile more speedily into insurrection He bail no hesitation in saying, that he was for a total und complete reparation between the two countries. [Lord John lliissell here pointed to the oath of aileg mice taken by tbe lion, geutleinan, on taking hie seat an action which was caught up by the House, and gave rise to vocilcrous cheers J Mr. K O'Connor continued, by observing that he thought he was best keepiug that oath when he was poiuting out the umde in which her Majesty was most likely to preserve her British dominions (A storm of ' Oh, oh ! ' from all sides ) He would remind tbe Upvcrnmiiit that they could not goto war with Ireland, and expect to remain at peace at home. (Kenewed cries of " Oh. oh !" nnngied with every mark of disaatbtacticn and indignation.) Sir It /' >>. 1. then roee autl gave to the measure just proposed a decisive and cordial support?a support not .jua lifted by reminiscences if past contentions a or by party r< criminations. (Ureal cheering.) Ho ookt d (-lily to tbe stale of Ireland, to tbe combina:ion which existed In that country, to theopen avowals )l the purport's of tbore who formed that combination, iud particularly of those who led it ; and la doing 10 he could not escape the ccnvtotiou that there existed in that country at the present moment, a wioked conspiracy to deprive the tfueen of her supremacy, and to overthrow the authority of the imperial government That being his conviction, lie unhesitatingly took bis part with tbe Crown of the I nited Kingdom gainst the conspirators who were bent on overthrowing it (Henewed cheering) He did not exactly blame the government for delaying the introduction of such a measure. Oovcrnments should ever be cautious, lest they hastily and unnecessarily invaded the :cnstitution in one or its most vital parta. There might have been reasons why some more stringent measures should bnve been taken for the arreet of earsin parties ; but if tbe government abstained from iuch. they did so upon their own responsibility. But here was 110justification forfurtber delay, a necessity laving arisen which called for immediate Interferuce. He thought he could answer for Parliament hat it would give a ready support to the government n the mode In which it now intended to Interfere, l'he ijucstion now at issue in Ireland waa not whether the union should be lepealcd or not, but whether the integrity of tbe empire should be maintained or not. Things had now arr.ved at such a pitch, that if they J id nothing to prevent It. they would have a deflating war in Ireland during the recesa. a war whioh would be ultimately brought by the goveromenttoa suoeeaaful conclusion, but not without great Iom of both life mid property. Should the ('rown fail in that war, ehicn it was not for a moment to be eupponed that It would do, he shuddered atrthe consequence# for Ireland herrelf, for in that eaae, there would be substituted or her present Government one of the mart eruel ind eaDguiuary tyranniee that ever existed. He belevnl the danger iinniinent against which they were itlled upon to provide If there had been unneceaaary leiay in demauding powers to meet the cane, there waa 11 the more reason why there should be a wpeedy acion now. It was possible that other mearuree would ie necessary to meet paiticular cases, which this uiraute would not reach. If *o. ha hoped that there would ie no delay in submitting tliem If-m-h were neoesury to be directed against the clubs and the (booting ;all< ries. at whioh latter the heart of the l.ord l.ieuenant win made the target at which to shoot. there ran no time to lore in introducing them to rarllameat. ar be it from hiui to urge the Government to demand nore stringent measures than they might deem oeoesary. They were acting on their owu responsibility, witn which he did not deaire to interfere. But. if thay leemed more stringent measures necessary, he cwuld >ot but urge upon them the propriety of at once prolosing them. So necessary did he conceiva the tueaure now proposed to be. that he would consent to the uspensioo of any forms that might stand In the way >f it* speedy adoption bj the House. The hon baroict concluded, alter administering a severe rebuke to Jr Feargus O'Connor, by expressing hi* intention to upport the measure. '1 b? other speakers were Mr. Callagban, Mr. Druuiiond, Mr. Hume, Mr. Disraeli, and other*, t'pon a ivision, there appeared271 in favor, and 4only against lie measure. Theae were Mr. D. Callagban. Mr I T 'evereau, Mr. R. M. Fox, Mr. J. Greene, Mr. F. O'Conor, Mr. J Reynold*, Mr. F. Scully. Mr M Sullivan. The itandlng order* baring been suspended for the urpose,nndan order which forbida the arrest of a ember of the House without leare being previously btained rescinded, the bill was introduced, waa read brat, second, and third time, in succession, and sent ip to the Houae of Lords at a single sitting. I'ltc Che rtlst ml ItejM al Meetings In Knglnnd. [( rom the Liverpool Journal, July 29], There have been, thia week, various meetings of the riali confederslea and chartists, in the large cities of upland and Scotland. We have elsewhere referred o the disturb* ncea at Manchester. Similar disorderly sh mblagca have been witnessed at Birmingham; a i? hundreds of persona assemtle nightly In Birmingsin parade the streets, and terminate their pedestrian sinble with a cry for " the charter," "justice to Irema," and " repeal " The mob is composed of Idlers, ailing theniselves chartists, and led on br a notorious by thai force man. named Mantle, of Irish, of poor gabondu, aud of children It is clear that they have <> real aim, ana wie nuair wuum u*j ?vw .? ?.ticr. linU it not been injudiciously magnified elseInrf into a repeal movement The whole thine U to <>nt? lnptlble av rearce to bare attracted even the aoii e o| the police. On Wednesday, there fellows inrehed in precession along Snow hill, Bull street, ligh atrcet New street, Paradise street, Sn.tolk street, Mi along liroonirgrore .-treet, to the Bull ling, whore ley arrived between 10 and llo'elook. They pre11 \< d military order throughout the route, and oooaic i ally the word of rounuand was given in an autho> itaiire tore by one of the leading confederates. After trie cheer* lor Messrs O'Brien and the Irish Coafstr..tlrn. atd three groans for Lord John Russell (being

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