Newspaper of The New York Herald, October 21, 1848, Page 1

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated October 21, 1848 Page 1
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TH NO. 5253. Ctrcat dcwsp?p?r Enterprise?Ue ports of OsngNWi Mr. Richard M. Hoe, on* of the greatest mechanical geniuses of the present age, him ju?t completed magnificent Improtements In machinery, and otherwise, kt the establishment of the New York Herald. and i* now on bin way to London and Paris, for the parpo*e ef Introducing some of his magnificent presses into the newspaper establishments of those cities. During the tost six months, we hare expended abont forty thousand dollars, in machinery of all kinds, and tartans other improvements. We are now enabled to print * double-rheet Herald at the rate of from sere a to ten thousand copies per hour, and could throw off a hundred thousand copies in twelrs honrs. with the greatest ease In the world. Hating now the weapons of a great morement in our hands, we mean to apply them as soon as possible. to practical purposes. On the opening of the next session of Congressw* mean to place before the 8enate and House of Representatives, proposals for giting full reports of the Achates of both of those bodies, to be published etery day 1b the Herald, and glte them a circulation tbrowghoat the world, of from twenty-fir* to thirty thousand per day. At the opening of the session, we hall commence giting those reports on our own account; bnt as it will require a double sheet to embraoe the debates of both houses, and a rast expenditure for paper and reporting, we shall propose that Congress pay a portion of the additional expense, In the came manner as the French republic pays a portion f the expense of publishing their newspaper organ, the Mtnittur. The adrantages to Congress, to the gnternincnt,..ind to the American republic, of such a plan, would be numerous. The Herald is the only Amerioan journal i... . simulation, and a eirnulotlnn loo among the higher (titwrnan ind intellect* of the age. There are Mvaral journals in this and other itios, called penny papers, that have a largo looal circulation, but they are without ability, and not competent to give a high tone to the newspaper press, ouch as we are able to do by the extraordinary facilities of our arrangements, organisation. and preparations of all kinds The new printing prensas which Mr. Hoe has oonstrnetod for ns, are the only ones of the same form and capaoity in the world The publication of eaoh day's debates of both honi<es of Congnas, tm a doable shoot of tho Htrald. In the same way as tho debates of tho Britiah Parliament are published la tho London Tiuiei. and other Journals there, would elevate the tone of the country, and of onr statesmen, and circulate their famo and influence far beyond any other mode that could De adopted. Tho local journals published in Washington have little circulation, and lass influence. Probably, the party papers there hart ot to aggregate circulation of oyer two thousand, more or 1cm; while the Herald, M we have already laid, sirsulates Dearly twenty-five thousand per day, as WD be perceived hy our returns ; and when the next session commences. we, probably, shall have thirty thousand over all this continent and the tilde world betides. * This is the practical movement which we have had la contemplation In expending large sums daring the last few months. A proposition, embracing these views, will be presented to both honses of Congress, no matter what candidate shall be elected, or what party shall be tn power. We shall endeavonr, even at our own expense, to coaasence the plan we have described at the pealng of next session, and trust to the good sense and sagacity of both the Senate and the House to oon ur la oar viegs, after they shall see their prastical efficiency and general merits. Police Intelligence. Ji Singular Caie ?f Jlmalgamalioti.?Yesterday. Cap*tain Magnes and offloer Whelan. of the sixth ward poller, arrested the notorious old blaok thief called Bob Moore, together with Maria Hutchington, a whits woman, about 20 yeais of age; they having just arrived Iron Boston together, under very Mi?pleteus circumstances; and as Information came to the officers that hey wert concerned in I Jobbery of some >700 from a steamboat, Kant, they were both taken into custody, on suspicion of being the guilty parties On t*e woman being brought before the magistrate and examined by Clerk Stewart, Bhe related the following history of her past life, in language so far superior to the ordinary runofwbat is generally expected from parties connected with nvgroes, that the magistrate was comSletely taken by surprise 8hs Mid that her parents ad flvsn bar an exoeUent education, which was evident upon her oonversation; and they resided at Nottingham, Vermont, where, a few months ago, she resided, but. unfortunately, a disagreement took plaoe between herself and family, respecting a marriage she wished* to contract, to wMoh h*r father was opposed This opposition by the parents to ths union of Maria with tha man of her cboioe, caused a great dissatisfaction. M0 Maria, while under an excited state ot mind, l?ft the house, and startsd for New Hampshire, with a determination, that as they had refused their oonsent to her marriage, she would now marry some one that would bring disgrace upon the family; and, In order to carry out this <le?ign, she became acquainted with a negro sailor, whom she proposed to marry, and return back to her parents' Louse with her black spouse, for thtf' purpose ofreu venga. The mairiage she carried into effect, by announcing to a country nqulre to publish the baas, ? ? ^ ? > ##.> ?ku imU* . - ? all this time, not dreaming but what loth parties ??re white. However, the day Utifc4, and the bride and bridegroom appeared, the latter m black as the squire's hat: although a pretty good looking man for a black man, yet null as black an a coal. The squire at lint refused to marry them, but upon a little consideration. and finding Maria determined to have him, knowing fall well that his reotion of country was somewhat in favor of abolition principles, joined the two Sato one .(making cleaily a black and white pair Now that the deed was done, ?be relented almost immediately. and, instead of returning home to disgrace her poor father and mother, she steered her course, with her dark chart ami. to Boston, aa her heart had completely failed her, when finding the awful position she had placed herself In merely for the gratification of throwing a disgrace upon her own family. Bill Hutchington, for that was his name, and. of course. Maria was new Mrs.. Hutobington, took board together in a negro boarding house, and resided together for three weeks, whan this notorious thief, Bob Moore, went on from this etty, and soon made their acquaintance?and, by his smooth artfnl. and deceptive tongue, he persuaded Maria's husband to go to >ea; and no sooner had the vessel sailed, than Hob made lore to his wife, and indnoed her to aocompany him on to New York On arriving her*. Boh introduced her into a negro boarding house, kept in Mulberry street, as his own wife; where tney were living together, when the officers pounced in upon them both, and convejed them to the Tombs. This story, strange as it may appear to the reader, is, beyond donbt, a fact, and goes to show, most conclusively, the extreme length that a woman will go t? seek revenge, even to the discomfiture of her own happiness for lib. The above account was given voluntarily, by this unfortunate young woman, to the magistrate, wishing to explain how and in what mwnner she beoame associated with the negroes It is supposed this young weman baa been made the instrument by which these black rascals have committed many robberies. She is neither govd looking nor homely, but looks like a plain good natured country girl, and one who could be easily imposed upon. Justice Timpson committed them both to the Tombs, to await a further examination. Jlrrtit on Smpicion ?Captain Magnas and Officer Whalen arrested, yesterday, two men, by the names of Miobael Kennedy and John Kennedy, having in their possession a silver lever watch and a gold Krwnoh watch supposed to be stolen, for whieh an owner is wanted Apply to the captain, at the 6th ward station house. Justice Timpson committed the accused parties tot a further hearing. Naval Intelligence The Naval Court Martial, on ooard the C nlted States ship Pennsylvania, proceeded yesterday with the case f Lieut. Holland, charged with drunkenness and disobedience of orders Dr Psttnn, Purser, Wm Kennon, Lieut Wayne, and others, war* under eiamioation, as witnesses The cross examination of the witnesses was not finished yesterday. Tasewell Taylor, Esq., of this city, appeared as counsel for Lleutanant Holland?Norfolk Btacon, Oct 18. Commander Victor M. Randolph, who is appointed to the command of the United States sloop-of-war Albany, arrived at Norfolk, on Tussday. Great Galk at Tampa.?In coaseouence of the severity of the late gaie, the waters of the bay rose soma tan sr twslve net higher than was evsr before known. Nearly the whole village was washed away, ana among urn ouiiuiDgH uemroyea.we npeou J ill iwn of Mr Clark, the bonne occupied by Mr Wm J. KerrU, th? dwelling* of Mr. Mackay, Judge Turman. Mr. Lenjr. Mr. J B. Allen. The row of building* occupied formerly by the company of Florida volunteer*, aa wall a* the commlMloaary and boepHal. are all nwept way. From the above brief aoconnt we oan give but faint Idea of the suffering* that many valuable and highly reapactahle oltl*en? mu*t "ndergo The only coaeolation that dl*tant friend* can hare at preaent 1* In a Arm reliance upon the known gfnaronlty and kindnen* of the commander at Fort Hr oke-Jack?#*tiUt, >Ta., N*w?. Bt mnkrs of IIartp >ri>.?Front 6 P.M. ol Monday, to the earn* hour 01 I ueeitay. thirty lonr ?? ?? I* arrived at our wbarree twenty two of which were rcboouer* I bin will give nouie idea of the Inter eet Hartford bae in the ua*i?a(lon o| i oouecticut JUvef.- liar If vtd Coutu ?f. E NE MOR AFFAIRS Xir BV&OVB. THE DETAILS OF THE NEWS, XIC'EWE* BY THE O ! Ki A ma fl n n w ? n a n a s i c a n b u i r n it h Jit AT BOSTON. Oar French Correapomteiice. Paris, Oct. 6. 1848. Tht iMtH Ntw*. Yesterday. the city ?x fall of rumors that Generals Cavalgnac an<*Lamoriciere, and M. Senard. wore about to resign their posts, and withdraw from politics. These rumors affected the steck market quite sensibly, bat I do not credit them; on the other band, I tblnk that General Cavalgnac exprcta to be tbe first Resident of the Krenoh republic, and that he has no idea of yielding, without a contest and a defeat It Is now said, that the government favors an election of President by the Assembly; and from the course adopted by M Marrast, I am induced to the opinion that it is true; and the fact, that Thlera, Barrot, lie , ho., have all at onae became charmed with universal suffrage in France, tenda to confirm that opinion So far then from retiring voluntarily, It looka to meaa if the government was going to make a vigorous effort to sustain itself against the treble attack of the legimitists the aocialista, and the friends of Louis Napoleon, fir ail tbesa are now against the government. What the government now fears, ii the election of Napoleon ovei all other candidates; for by the draft of the con stitntion, there must be such a majority to be elected by the people; and in ease of no election the Assem bly select from the five highest candidates. The executive branch of the constitution comes under discussion to-day, and the remainder of this week will probably be consumed upon this subject. Yesterday, tbe question of incompatibilities, in offloe, was discussed; and while there seemed to be a very strong majority against allowing the representatives to hold any other ofllee and a principle to that effect was adopted tbe exceptions to the rule were referred to the organic laws, as they are called, which allows the Legislature to make indefinite exceptions, and render* the provision in the constitution a nullity; any oriaie put upon me power of a single ohamb?r, ev?n in tbe constitution. in sure to be removed by some subsequent provision; a full career of dictator*, for a single chamber, in the hobby home of French republicanx. One provision of the constitution gives the command of the army to the President; but, yesterday so far as the protection of the Assembly was concerned it wan given to the Assembly; so tbat, for auybt I the Assembly is at the head of the armies. All this may be be?t for France; certain it is, they ought best to understand their own matters. And a very different regime is, in fact, requited, to hold a people, full grown, and who baTe all their lives been subject < nly to despotic government and laws, from that which is adapted to a people, like our own, educattd to respect the laws from their infancy Even before tfce adoption of our constitution, there was a motion to exolude all officers, military and naval, from the office of representative General Cavalgnac rof e and raid. " tbat he considered suoh a measure a grand act of injustice and ingratitude;'' and the : project was referred to the organic laws. ! The Menileur, of to-day. deola'es all the dlffe-ent ' versions and rumors as to the mediation, and its proI ceedlngs, and the aooounts given of it in the Italian papers, as altogether without foundation: the truth I is that upon this subject, the seoret* are yet well kept. We beginning to have our fall rains, yet the weather generally is del htful; wf 1 ;ve had a magnificent autumn, u< crops are abundant, and businese is beginning ive more and more rapidly. Pretty large or oave been received from the United States and ;land. for manufactures; and there is an Increae confidence and busiress. Yet the p>ess and Asp y agitate the nation, and keep up a kind of agita and nervousness, which prevent the full success business operation*. The movec ents of Ledru Rolliu and his friend*, and the banquets, create also some timidity in the financial world; though they are held with a very steady rein. M. Raspail has published a letter from his dungeen. demanding to be taken out each day and led to the Assembly, and returned again to prison. |tbat he may be able to dieebarge the mandate with which the people have charged him. He says that the real eriminals are not at Vineennes; while, on the other band, medals in thousands are being struck off for two sous I each, representing M. Dorejav in tbe tribune, assailed by the Montagnards, and nil heroism in resisting them. In tbe election of vice presidents, yesterday, the olubs Poitiere and Institute coalesced, and elected their ticket. The combination, before, has never been complete. This may produce new ministerial com bin aI tlons. but not a new President of tbe counoil; (he withdrawal of ^Oeneral Cavaignac would be a loss to France and to Europe, and, I am sat sfied, will not take place. I tbink that in a republic, this principle of requiring ministers to originate all the measures of legis stion. and then, upon a defeat, to resign, will not be found [to operate well in practice; it does well i for a monarchy, where the chief is irresponsible. becau.-e then tbe ministers originate measures 1 for tbe monarch, not for the neople ; and suoh a vote i indicates to tbe monarch tnat the people have no longer any confidence in tbe monarch ; and that, for the security ef tbe thronevit is necessary to change them. Louis Philippe attempted to save himself by (uoh a movement; but it was " too late." Tbe remarkable letter of Prince de Joinvffte to his brother, the Duke d'Aumale. dated about one year ago, is well worthy of a translation, as it speaks feelingly of " the King''as.4fetingui*hed from " le Pere." and foretels tbe terrtj^e ratapiity to them that oame to pass in a few mofltbe tbweafter. Joinville la ? ?-n? -V And 1 that France I* deprived of his service* I know the* the naval officers had great respect for kin aa a navel commander His wife, the princess, wai belr presumptive to the throne of Brazil; bnt the the present emperor has now an heir, and therefore, another throne la lost to the faintly. Bat the birth of a daughter to the Dnke Montpensfer create* a prospect for the Spanish throne, as the Queen haa hitherto failed to furnish one. The letters of Loulr. Philippe, the Queen Mother of Spain, Queen Victoria, and the ministers of the three court*, which the revolution has put Into the hands of the republicans, and which have been published, have created a great deal of Interest In Europe, but. I think have rather aided Louis Philippe'* reputation for diplomatic intrigue, in the matter of these Spanish marriages. All Is quiet now in Prance ; and the general aspect of Knrope, at thl* moment. Is a little less threatening. The Monittur states, officially, that the Austrian government have refused the mediation of France and England on the Italian question. OBSERVER. Ireland. [From the Dublin Freeman's Journal, Oct. 7 ] SMITH O'BRIKN'R TR1AI..?THE JURY BYSTKM IN IRELAND. Smith O'Brien has been now for many days on trial for bl* life, before a jury of Tlpperary landlords. It Is an exclusive jury, composed of twelve men, his known polltloal opponent*. Instating this, we merely state a fact, without any insinuation that they will not a ! true verdict give, according to the evidence. Last week we reported for our readers the proceeding* upon the challenge to the array .and direoted their atten' tlon to the (trange fa?t* thereon elloited with regard to the composition of the " long panel" of the county of Tlpperary, from which waa selected the jury whion now sits true deliverance to make between William Smith O'Brien and our sovereign lady the Queen. We were then able merely to call attention to the report. Toe lateness of the hour at whioh the report reached us precluded our doing more. We now return to the subject rather to recapitulate the facts, that they may be solemnly on record, than to offer any commentary. mr uu ci'iuiut'uMrjf uuuiu aau 10 ine force of the Imiod the J teach. Other circumstances relating to the conduct of this trial, and affecting the fubetsntial Justice of the procedure. we drew attention to more fully last week: we mean the refusing to the accueed a copy of the indiet: ment; the refusing him a copy of the panel, without which hi* right of challenge wax a fares; and the reI taring him a list of wltneeses, which, of course, left him at the mercy of any scoundrel informer that might be Suddenlv slipped upon him, without the mean* of using almost toe only weapon of defence available against a false witness?the Impeachment of his character These olrcumstanees are now the subject of a plea j in abatement: and unless the orowfc refuses to let the writ Issue, which It la privileged to do. and which, we fear, Its present officers are dot unqualified to do. will form the subject of a writ of error. We wish to speak of the constitution of the jury panel It appeared from the evidence ef the sub-sheriff, and of the other witnesses examined In support of the challenge to the array, that the paatl con?i?t* of two hundred and eighty-eight names, and that .of these two hundred and eighty eight, but eighteen were Catholics. It Is not for us to imputo motives, or to luggrst the probable influences which determined the composition of this panel. Counsel for the priaoner asserted that snch wholesale exclusion of CatboJos , from the panel would, In the progress of the case, bo found very convenient by the Attorney Oenerai, pre, eluding, as It would, the "necessity" of carrying out the Menenlan doctrine so sorupnlously acted on by the present ministry of bidding Catholic* standby. The suggestion of the counsel, whether well founded tr not, oy what must aMaast be aceoi nted a very curious coincidence, proved correot as to fact, for no Catholic was put to the book, and, therefore, the Attorney CJenersl did not find It neoossary In the prosent case. In sostentation of the anti-Catholic fooling of his superiors, to repeat the Insult* so often heaped b? him on the ('athollos of Ireland, since the opening of hi* official career by reiUratirg the oft-pronounced sentence of '< athollo. stand by.' This he had not to do on thi* occasion for there was no Catholic to be Insulted the Jury having been sworn before a single man of the pro*eribed faith came to "pollute1' the jury be* by hi* presence Let 01 now look to the composition of the panel, as elicited by the evidence adduced en tha Qrst day of the trial A* we alresd* observed, that panel?though the long panel of an Irish southern county?a Catholle county -and consisting of 288 names included W YO NING EDITION?SATIJ olIj eighteen ( aitoHc* ! the remaining 370 being all protectant? and known political opponent* of the gentlemen placed upon kli trial. The flrot queition that uggeata Itaelf, on looking to the remarkable disproportion between the Catholic* and protestaata on the Tip. perary panel l? ?ba* this been the rule, or ia th's the exception ? It baa unfortunately been the rule in Tip- i perary to exclude Catholics from the panel toae Wrwe an extent as a politic regard to appearances would admit In no country in Ireland ha* the hostility between the conqueror and the conquered continued to rage with more unabated fury than in Tipperary, and is no eountry did the war of classes and oreeds rage with more unmitigated ferocity. Kew of the oonquered race therefore? marked as they were by their catholiei?m?were permitted to lake a place upon the jary panel of Tipperarv; yet, few as they were on former panels, their number on this occasion was reduoed to one-fifth their usual amount Mr. Kirwan. a gentleman ot high repute in the county, and intimately acquainted with its inhabitant*, deposed that on one of the late panels handed him in court, there were 102 names, of which 61 were Catholics?showing the propcrt an of Catholics on the panel to be between one-fourth and one-third of the entire. Another and totally distinct paiel was submitted to examination, and the same h'ghly respectable witness proved that on that panel, whloh consisted of l'X ! names, there were 47 Catholics, being pretty much the same proportion as on the former. The practioe then in Tipperary had been to put from one-fourth to onethird Catholics on the long panel. On the present occasion, that proportion bad been altered ami the number has been reduced to one-sixteenth. We will not say why thi* alteration was made, but we will repeat the result which, of necessity, arose from that altera tion. Not one Catholic was put to the book, an** the Attorney.Genera) got an exclusive jury, without the necessity of bidding Catholics stand by But in this case not only was the exclusion of Catho> lies from the panel proven, but the very uames of the Catholics usually on the panel, but excluded from this panel, were sworn to?sworn to, by some of the exolud I *d parties?some by their acquaintances who served on former Juries with them, and some by the late subsheiiff of tbe oounty. Why were there men exoluded ? Not because of their want of respectability ; for the late tab-shtrfff and the present sub sheriff beth proved on their oaths that the omitted Catholics were qualified, by property, by sbaracter, and by intelligence, to act ac juiors of the highest o ass. Why. then, were they exoluded ? Not beoause ef their connection with the peculiar politics that characterised Mr. O'Brien's party, for it was sworn that they were never members of any political olub whatever, and the sub-sheriff admitted that in excluding them he was not aotHated by even the suspicion that they belonged to the clubs Why, then, were they excluded ? The sub sheriff refused on his oath to tell why |he excluded them. We cannot tell the cause but we can tell tbe rei-ult. It Is this?owing to tbe arrangement A# PatkAlU .. exclusive jury was found, without the necessity of pronouncing the watchword of the whig jury factors I " Catholics. stand by The Havrt Journal thus describe a dirty attempt made by the English authorities to lay hold of an Irish gentleman, named Cavanagh, supposed to be . implicated in tbe Irish insurrection " Within the last few days some oircumstances of a grave character have come to light, which we think it our duty to i?y before the publio. Amongst the persons implicated in the recent Irish movement, woo sought in Franoe that safety which we ever afford to political refugees of every natien, was a young Irishman, named John Cavanugh ' Although severely wounded at Balling ar-y, and closetv hunted by the English polioe, Mr. Cavanagh contrived to embark at an English port, for Havre, where he arrived fifteen clays ago, and was waiting for a passage to Amerioa. He had flattered himoelf that he was beyond pursuit, but this was not the ease. Tbe Uay before yesterday, about half an hour before tbe Southampton boat sailed, a Havre eommissary of police, with two of bis men. vitited the hotel oecupied by Mr. Cavanagh; the latter, however, having got wind of the affair, was prudently absent. The oom* missary. it seems. had reoeived a letter from the English authorities, through the medinm of the British ! ( onsul, Mr. Keatberston Haugb, and was recommended to see if the papers of Mr Cavanagh were , I regular?that is, if he had reoeived an English passport. Had Mr. Cavanagh been at home at the time of the visit, he might have been arrested, and re-em1 barked at onoe for England, by the eomiaissary. who 1 was ignorant of the oircumstanoes under which the stranger sought refuge within the French territory. " The English Consul, who merely ' hinted that it might be prudent to send Mr. Cavanagh home.' took good care not to say a word about his being a political refbgte. "Mr. Cavanagh fortunately escaped the plot laid against him: but we have a right to ask bow did the English Consul dare to intermeddle with an alftir , which regarded tbe French police alone' An explanation of his conduct i? desirable: and it has been made tbe subject of complaint to tbe Minister ot the Interior." i With reference to the above. 1 shall merely remark. I that when a politic*1 refugee arrives In France, with- . J out a passport, he should at once declare the faot to tbe authorities-Viz , the mayor, or a oommls?ary of folice. dist nctly slating that he is a political refugee le will then receive a pan-port from the French authorities. and escape tbe friendly offices of such men as Mr. Featberston Haugh [Correspondence of the Freeman's Journal ) Arrangements are already in progress for the issue of a writ of erroi in case of an adverse verdict. Some : of yonr readers may probably not be aware that, in cat-es of felony and of high treason, it is in the power of tbe Attorney General to prevent tbe issue of a writ of error, while in tbe misdemeanor cases the writ issues as a matter of right It has been whispered here that the government will give directions to Mr Mo! negban not to consent'to the process In ease a verdict ; agaiiist Smith O'Biien should render it neeessary; but I cannot believe that even were the goverument to is! sue sncb a command. Vtr Monaghan would assume : the responsibility of a course so unprecedented, and morally involving ihe guilt of murder It there be 1 "nothing" In the point, the writ can onlv have the effeot of delaying the vengeance of the law. If tbe point be good, Smith O'Brien has not had a legal ' trial; and an illegal trial not being a trial at all. the execution of oapital sentences so procured would be legally as well as morally murder The writ of error, then, rest assured, will not be stayed?and, I confess, I Ho nnt viva nn v nrxilMtiA* fn fK? snmne wkUk that government is anxious to prevent Its Issue, cognizant m it must be. of the real state of the facts You are already a wars that Mr Dobeay has arrived In Paris It may be interesting to your readamto know that letters bad been received from this gentleman, I announcing bis safe arrival in Franoe. and giving some of the partlouiars of the later part of hia sojourn in tbis country, whicb. were it that our informant i does not feel himself at liberty to oomnunieat* tbem , at length, would possess muob interest We have how' ever learned that the last fortnight which Mr. Doheny I spent in Ireland, was passed in the west ridging of t*e count \ Cork, in the district extending between .\lacroom. Uougane liarra, and Dunmanway, and occai sionally further westward. The dlpguise he wore wan the ordinary dress of a peasant of the humblest olass. with his whiskers rhaved off, and his hair cut olose On one occasion, when the polloe were fairly on his i track, and had made a very close search for him, he was enjrying a good supper in the house of a poor man, 1 not twenty yards from where bis pursuers were oon| suiting as to what direction they should try next. I Having finished hia meal, be got a glass of punoh, and ; retired to rest. Next da* he moved to another part I of the country, distant about twenty-four miles Here | be made himself known to a person, who supplied him with a ohangeof linen, and offered him money, which, i however, he declined, stating be did not require It. and I In a day or two after he proceeded to the city of Cork, as a common carman, passing along the high road, seated 1 on the shaft of his car. with the rein cords and whip j in his hand, ne one in his company, and only a piece of old rallcloth or canvass on the cart. an if to cover I the goods he was going to fetch. In tills manner he 1 nasaed numerous notice station* slant th? rmut ?lt.h. out attracting th?. least notice from the green ooated ' gentry who occupied them and arrived in Cork late in ' the and pat up bin horse and ear at a st*ge I where noma other pnraon took oharge of them N ? * t day ha failed w an ordinary deck passenger la the ! steamer for London, from whenca, alter applying to , (ome Irish people who formerly lived in Caahel. for shelter, and receiving it for one night, he made hi* 1 way to Boulogne Here he wan recognised by Mr > O'Dwyer, barrister but his recognition there did not mnsh alarm him. A few days afterwards he proceeded i to Pari*, from which place his last letters to Ireland : were dated. Spain. The Madrid journal* of the 20th ult. state that the 1 Carllst bands In the Maertrasgo had beeu dispersed and that their chief, Koreadell. was dangerously ill. The President of the Coudcll gave, on the 29th, a grand dinner on the occasion of the delivery of the lloches* de Montpensier, at which all the Mlni'tars and several members of the Corp* Diplomatique assisted appears, anxiously de-lred to see her slater and niece, and I* waa accordingly believed that the Duke and Duchess de Montpensier would ihortly return to Madrid The Pari* Cfiititutionnrl publishes the following letter, dated Perpignan. 2Uth ult.:? ' 'It is reported that Cabrera hu entered Praa<-e, md that he has oflered to submit to the Spanish government na certain condition*. Tier* la every reason to believe Uist w* shall shortly behold on onr froatiera teeond edition of the Convention of B?mara. According to all appeeranoes, the HonteaoUnist war is drawing to k close. The discouragement of vb? l*nd Is notorious, and e< me of the partisans of the pretender are beglnalne tn ory out that they ere betrayed. We have even been a?enred that the Queen had i (Ten d s command In her amy to C?hrer*." The three per oents were done at 18}% for cash: the Ave par cents at 10,S for paper; the debt without interest at 8%; and the coupons at 0. Portugal. We have reoelved advices from Lisbon to the 80th ; ultimo The ministerial journala announced that a roveln tlonary centre bad aent agenta through the provineea to organise an Inanrrectlon, Senhor Samora, late | captain of the municipal guards. had bean arreatad on a charge of being engaged In the political conspiracy. Fean> were entertained that the Mlgualitea would move, should the t 'ariiat Insurrection gain strength in Spain. Ccnde de Thomar (Coata Cabrai) waa certainly to go to Madr.d as ambaaaador, bnt return to Lisbon next January, to be preaent at the opening of the Cortea The Spanish toldiers engaged In the Seville revolt, to whom the Queen had granted pardon, aailed in a Spanish frigate to Cadia. Colonel Pidal and the oftcers ? ?R K I RDAY, OCTOBER 21, remained in Liibon. Variou* rofcberie* and mnrdera how the uiKjuiet state of the north of Portugal. Italy. The Neapolitan pap?-r? of the 23d ultimo, annonnoe n arrival from Menslna on the 22J, bat without any newa of Import*noe. Captain Pletromasi had been appointed commander of the maritime department of Mesaina. and Captain Preati commander of the fort of that oity By a decree of th? Neapolitan government, dated I the 21st September. the duty of one duoat on the importation of foreign eorn waa taken off. The Conttmporanto of Rome, of the 24th ultimo, ! states, that on the luth the ateamer Venezia Hailed for i Venice, and that on the following day the Monoenigo would leave for the aame deatination, with a number of Lombard and Polish volunteer* The Sardinian squadron waa still at Anoona. The Roman Legation left Roue for Romagna on the 24th. The Nourrlliitr. of Maraeillea, aaya that it waa generally reported at Nice, that Genoa had declared itself > a republic, but that nothing certain could be known ' on the aubjeet till the arrival of the Genoa steampacket. AfTfelra In Baden. The inaurrection in the Grand Duchy of Baden haa been for the preaent suppressed. and the leader, Gustavua Struve. haa been taken and abot, pursuant to martial law. It ia now aaoertained that another republican movement bad been long contemplated?the failure of the previous one under the popular Heeker and the energetic Bonstedt not having damped the spirits o! their partisans ?and that the recent inaurrection in Frankfort waa the signal for the outbreak No sootier was the movement In the above free city arretted, than the central executive turned their at tention to Wurtemberg. Baden, and the two Heaaes, and began to make the necexmry military preparations for meeting the republicans in those states. Troops were first espatched to Baden, where the danger appeared moat imminent, and those imperial troops, accompanied by the military force of that duchy Itself. puahed on irom Kriburg te the little town of S'aufen (about four (ierman leagues from the former) ; they commenceC the attack on the 24tb of September on the republicans quartered in that place. After an obstinate contest, they defeated them, giving for a time no quarter A part of the town on which the oannon played was set on fire. Tne inrurgents were attacked in front and rear by the Bavarian, Austrian, and Baden troops, so that escape was a matter of considerable difficulty The fugitives were mercilessly cut down by the dragoons, who refused all quarter. The number of the insurgents is variously given, being set down at 600 to lfiOO. including some :i00 natives of Piedmont and the Italian cantons of Switzerland. The remainder of th? discomfltted corps reached Mullhaim, where the latest acoounts left them preparing for a defence a roulrance. In that place as well as in Lorracb and Schllengen, there are many determined republicans. A considerable portion of B?den, ineluding all the so-called Rhelnthal, has been placed under martial law. According to the Mannheim dbetid Zeitung, the insurgents who retreated to Mull heijn have rained entrenchments near that town In 8truve's proclamation*, issued from his headquart* rn at Lorraob on the 2let he orders the abolition of all feudal dues and imposts (except. so far as the latter are concerned, those levied on the frontiers of Germany.) the introduction of an ineome tax, and the 10 percent reduotion of the custom dues in Baden.? i FromLorrach he marched with his adherents to Schlieugen, and thence proceeded by the railway (of which he took possession) to Mullheim and Staufen, crescent eundn in men and money?acquiring the latter by sizing the public treasuries It is not stated in the Frankfort and Baden papers whether it was atStaufen or at Krotringen (where the Insurgents were also defeated) that Struve was taken prisoner; but the Frankfort journals positively announce?and one in a semiofficial manner ?that he was shot on the morning of the 26th pursuant to the sentence of a oourt martial. The same fate awaits 80 other prisoners?at least, sentence of death has been recorded against tbem The report that Strove had been tried by court martial and shot, was premature and incorrect, it having been officially announced that the council of war as eembled to trv him. bas declared itself Incompetent, and that insurgent leader will, therefore, be tried by the ordinary tribunal Germany. The march of insurrection in Germany does not respend to tbe disires of the Red Republicans of France. Tbe Riformt admits that the republican movement in Germany has completely failed It attributes the fault to Struve, who made a premature movement in the Grand Dnohy of Baden without consulting the other chiefs. It was intended that after the harvest had been gathered, a eomtiined movement should ibave been made simultaneously at Cologne, Stutgardt. Ulm. Asehsffenbourg. Sigmaringen. and other towns. The Rt/mme, however, expect* that the affair is only adjourned. >-nd that the revolutionary spirit is gaining ground rapidly amonst the German peasants, who, It says, are more enlightened than tbe Frennh. It is farther asserted that none of the Garman troops can be relied on to act against the people, except the Austrian! and Prussians. Bavaria. The Mnnich papers of the 28th ultimo, announce the discovery ofa republican plot in that city, and 'he arrest of a number of democrats, Inoluding the Baron Von Nauendorf, Dr Hermann, and the editors of the two papers. Considerable excitement prevailed in the Bavarian capital. Important front Austria. Our Parts letterso the 6th inst announce, from an , official source, tbe determination of the proposed mediation of France and F.ngland in tbe affairs of Italy, by a manifesto of tbe Anstrian government, in which, , without referring to that proposed mediation, it declares that tbs Lombards-V enetian kingdom shall continue to form part of tbe Austriau empire; but that constitutional and representative in?titntions of the most extensive kind shall be granted to it It is said that a difference has arisen between the governments of Austria and Piedmont, relative to the choloe of a towu for holding a Congress on tbe affairs of Italy. , The Austrian babinet had proposed Inspruck. as being near tbe theatre of war, and likewife to the different governments to be represented at the Congress. Tbe King of Piedmont, however, objected He feared that the pressure of public opinion, In a town so devoted as Inspruck to the imperial crown, might exercise an unfavorable influence op the decisions of the plenipotentiaries of Austria and'Prussia. Tbe King desired that tbe conferenoes might he held at Paris, but the French cabinet formally refused. It is now prop' sed that Berne shall be ^elected, and it is believed that the British government has assented to this ehoice Tbe Journal dt? Delia ft contains a remarkable artiole on the revolution in progress throughout the Austrian empire, of which it believes we have seeu only the commencement. It does not regard the late successes of Marshal Radetiky as sufficient to preserve Austrian domination in Italy. It looks upon Baron Jellachichas the chief of apolitical and social revolution in Hungary. F.ven In Bohemia, it remarks, that the victorious party has been compelled to effect a compromise with the vanquished. whe themselves took up irDf In thd nam* of the Kmperor ' In not Vienna " asks the Dihati, " released as it Is from ltd national workshops and emancipated from the tyranny of insurrection, the seat of an as embly which in accomplishing the greatest revolution that Austria ever witnessed f There arc facts which it it impossible to destroy An oscillation of the political pendnlnm nay cause fortune to lean for a moment to one lidt, hut he mutt he blind Indeed who can believe that the passions, the internet*, and the rivalry, which have exploded M suddenly after no long e.ealm in the midst of so many various nations, ranee,' and countries, are ready soon to become tranquil No human force could restrain them; and although it Is Impossible to predict what changes may take place, the only thing that rational men can believe la. that we have as yet only seen the commencement ot the revolution which Is to decide the fate of the Austrian empire. Accounts frsm VI* ma of the 38th ult , state that some blood shed on the preceding night was. In consequence of the National Guard having interfered to suppress a riet In the faubourg of Nchottenfeld. The populace first threw stones and then fired on the guard Some of the guard and six of the people were killed. The garrison had been ordered to keep within Its barracks. The people of Vienna are greatly excited by the publication of some intercepted letters from the Ban Latour, in whioh tbe form? acknowledges the receipt { of certain sum* of money, and a?k* for fra*b remittance*. "to keep hi* troop* in good luin^r ' The let- i tern contain rant interesting information of the real ewn of the Moeasion of Mima Auatriao regiment* in tbe Hungarian army, and a wish that the Kmperor I might be induced to issue rone proclamation* to the Hungarians. by which much uanrmary blood shad might be prevented. Soma deputies are preparing a motion on the sutyect of this intercepted onrrespondenoe. Count Batthyani. the Pmidaot of the (Inn garlan Cabinet, arrived at Vienna on the 2Sth nit . gain to re*um*-the negotiations with the Court of Rcbonbrnnn The budget for 1840 wait on the 38th ubmttted to the l>iet it presents a deficit of 01 million* of florin*. The deficit of the current year amount* to 70 million* Sweden. The latter* from Stockholm of the 18th nit. give an account of the reception or welcome given by the estate* of Sweden to Ring Oscar I., on hi* return from Malmo. Hi* Majesty, in reply to the congratulatory 1 address of hi* Parliament, was graciously pleased to i award the merit of tha influence which he might have exerclted In tha adjustment of tbe lamentable content (between Denmark and Oermany.) to the alacrity and . readiness with which he had been *upported by the : State* of Sweden and tbe Storthing of Norway Hi* Maie*ty al*o expre**ed hi* oonfldent hope, that notwithstanding the unexpected obstruction* to the exe cutlon of the convention of Malmo. all dtfllcultiea , would be eventually removed Tlia UanaMan Principalities. Tbe M?lntr Ztitung publisha* letter* from Broly of the 24th ult . from which It appears that the 6.000 Turkish troop* fiom (ialaci have cro**ed tha Serath, and marched agalnat Wallachla, for tha purpo?? of restoring the old state of de>potlsm It I* not to be expected that tbev will meat with aay resistance, for a Turkish army of 20 000 men I* encamped at Uiurgewo. The Cholera In Kngland. The Hull 1'itkii reeord* three death* from Asiatic aholrraon board the bark Falla* Capt. Moller, a Prussian vessel, uow lying in tbe Old Dock, at Hull It appear* that tbe Pallas arriv.-d at Hull on tbe 1*' of April with a cargo from the Baltic *n>l ha* been lying there tine*, in consequence of tha Daniih block- I IER A 1848. I ade of tbc Baltic porta-the era* htilin b?tn sen boms. On the ratification of tbn armistice, f'aptal Moiler engaged a now ore* at Barth, In Pomeranii I and (hipped them at Hamburg, on boar-J tba Vlctorl i steamer Tbey arrived at Hull on Kriday week. an | went on board the It Ik proved that on th [ TO}age tbey ata large quantities of Iralt, especiall | pinnia Ob the Saturday morning, one of the a* i was taken ill, vomiting and purging aeverelv. wit violent apaama He was attended by Mr. Lambert, drngglat; but rank gradually, and died at midnigh At eight o'clock ob Sunday morning, another ma waa taken ill, with similar symptoms. He was atteu<. ed by Dr. Cooper, and recovered About ane o'cloc on Monday morning, a third man *a? taken ill. H alio waa attended by L)r ("oopei, but died about nooi Betwnen tea and elavan o'clock the aame day, tt mate, a line, healthy, robust young man, waa take 111, and died about four o'clock. Othera of the ore were mow or leaa indlapoaed; hut tbey hare all r< covered The opinion of the medical men ia. that th diatase waa Asiatic cholera Tbe Parktt, from whio w? have extracted tbeae particulars, aaya: ? into* the oircumatancea of the fatal oaaea above relate government baa, with a praiaeworthy promptitud went a deputation from th;> Oeneral Board of Hraltl fully to enquire Dr Sutherland (of Liverpool, editc of tbe Journal of Public Health) accompanied by t D. Urainger. Ksq , arrived here on Wedna?day, an yesterday tbeae two gentlemen commenced a atric and aorutinizing inveatigation into the whole of th reported caseeof oholara in this town. Or Sutherlaa and bin colleagues have had |<tven to them the ahle r? port of tbe Medical Sanitary Committee, and hav alao had given to them all tbe information which th medical profession of Hull could furnish We believ inetr enquiry (wnirn in Rope -trictiy private) will no close until thin evening Their report will h? made t tbe (ifin-riil Board of Health We uudorstand tha Dr. Sutherland and V|r Grainger. on leaving llul will proofed lo Hamburg and visit other place* on tb continent where the cholera ha* been prevalent 1 heir enquiries will, of oourn. be directed to a*ner taining a* far an possible, the nature and origin of tfai disease and tbe bmi mode of repelling it* attack. " The Unzrtlt of h'riday publiHbeH an ordei iu council dated the 28th day of September, reciting the act. o I art session. to renew and amend the 10th ot Victoria " for the mora speedy removal of certain nulsanuet and the prevention of contagious and epidemin din eaten," specifying that " the I'nited Kingdom ap peats to be threatened with a formidable epidemic dii eace, in consequence of the progre*?ive advanoe c runh a disease to tbe western portion of the continen of F'.urope;" aud directing that the pmvitioas of ih s aid act shall be pur in ferce throughout the whole r (ireat Britain iume>liatel) from and after tbe date c tbe order, and continue in force for six oalenda months. The Presidential Klectlon In ait Eiigllnh Point ol' View. [From tbe London rime*, Ootober 5 J In tbe anticipation few aots are so solemn at tha of a great people electing their ohief Nothwith standing tbe vaunted limitation* with which an Knj iishman knows that tbe crown of hie oouatry is sui rounded,be neveitheless attaches a vast importauc to tbe personal character of his sovereign; and whei be bears ot a nation actually choosing iu chief, be be lieves tbe national policy to be at stake. He therefori naturally expects that tbe selection shall I mailt upon principle, and oonduoted with gravity. To b< pure we ktow how M P.'s are afien eleoted, and thai humiliating experience ought to dispel some of tbi awe that surrounds great national acts. But a nr??l dent, a chief, a man to sit among kings, and wield ? vicarious divinity, la a very different pemon troin t mere unit in a representative rabble. The inaugura tion of such an office ought to be a holy convocation and not a drunken saturnalia; and the national mint ouiiht to be nreiiared bv solemn nreliminarle* an< grave deliberations. If, too, we give up tbe rlgh divine, the least that can ho expected from us Is th? we shonld supply it* place with the sublimest princi plea and tbe moat heroic virtuea Such ia the aat?.:e dent view of tb case. and that which people probably aitunit when they dream of a republic But if we want to know how preaidenta are ac tually elected, we have now the opportunity. B; the end of neat mouth the United State* will havi chosen a aucoesaor to Mr Polk. There are fou candidate* in the field. General !?. Tay or ia thi nominee of the wbiga. They have all along de nounoed annexation and the Mexican war, am Gen Taylor'a principal cl?im ia that he haa distin guisbed himself againat Mexleo. He la, however, some thing of a protectionist He appear*, alto, to hav that blunt, hearty, energetic character, which la pai | ticularly congenial to tbe American taete. and la tt) very *oul of republloan greatness. He would, howeve never have been thought of, but for the vigor and aui ore* with which he pushed tbe late war. He may thi | be looked on aa a feather from tbe euemy'a cap . an Ma choice la likely sought to divide their camp ; bu on tbe other hand, it aadlv impair* tbe whig protei i againat tbe Mexican war. The demnorat or old hunki nominee 1* Owner*) Cms Anwtag ?hHt elalma. we ai told that he haa secured the support of all the Irlab i tbe Union, by hia sympathy with the oauee of repea Nay, we are furth r assured that had the irl*b rebe | lion turned out 01 her wise, we could not possibly bai escaped a war with Amerioa. a* the Iriah would hav ! exacted from General Cass a promise to march fortl ' with into Canada. He would have given that pledg and thereby secured bla election. The third oand date 1* Martin Van Buren, tbe free aoiler and bari burner. Mr. Clay, a whig, is the fourth, and haa bee fiut forward by hi* friend*, againat hia own wlxh, an n spite of hi* actual protest, merely to damage (Jen* ial Taylor and Martin Van Buren, without the leas proapect of hia own election 'lhin i* evidently a struggle of private interest* Mere opinion baa lost Its force in the State*. Ther are, howevtr. parlies, for the nbvlon- reason that a* feudal cy Is power and power ia both gratiflcatloi and profit. \ part) is made up for the occaaior and both candidate and party are equally improvise 1 General Cass ia to come In on the buck of an IrU rebellion mid tbe whigs btrrow for their purpose t*? glory of a war wMrh ihey corni* nioed and abhorred The Van Burens appear to constitute an interest ! tDelrown TDey art sbrewd. able nmn. good lead<-aiid tacticiaui. but very freely ebarged with the war 01 a political creed. and consequent ineluaeiity of pn tension* Mr Clay is merely u>-e d ag au engine of part annoyance But the Miuple tact that within if week* ot th* election there should still be a* mm; four eendida'e*, pro?** that no great polltioal ijuei Don 1* at if me. and that there Is a want of real partli or schools of opinion The American Journal* appear to he conalderabl putiled by thi? cross sort of warfare They are then selves hound to maintain a sort of consistency, an OMbuot enter Into new combination* unite no easily a fluctuating mass of elector*. Ibu* we read In tb Nrw York Hrrald '-The present content for the Pr? sideucy continues to be one of the moat perpleiin and Interesting that ha* aver taken place. It is ft coi te*t apparently, of mnno-uvre*. startling surprine new Id* as. disorganization of old parties, and organ latlon of new ones; all taking place without any orde regularity, or direction " In the sane paper oeci on.c casual descriptions of the oandidate* and the partiee which fill up the picture of political chaos. Fi General Taylor are claimed "general principles, hone avowal*, and freedom from mere partisanship." At ' tremendous old hunker meeting." however, In Tnn many Hall, the Hon Mike Wal?b says of (Jen. Ta; lor's supporters, that ''they opposed the late war, ?c stigmatised every man engaged in It a* blood-thirst and as ft robber; asserted that it was commenced fc selfish ends, and for the purpose of robbing an 01 pressed people; and yet tbey take up ae their cand ante, one whose only claim to the offlo* of Presiden Is derived from his actions in that war." The '-free soi or Van Buren movement.'' we are told, "li oertainly i new thing in the history of polities In this country already it is sai4 that twenty Ave liberty payer* hav gone over to the support of the Buffalo nomination* The national reformers, who nominated Oerrit Smith are looking in the same direction All the ultras, an odu feuds of all parties, the people of one idea appea to be gathering together for the purpose of supportin Mr. Van Buren " The Clay wLlg* appear to be In a very difficult posl tion, and to get on more by the division* and weak ness of the rest than by any Inherent political virtu and consistency. They seem, however, te make th best of ihelr game by keeping up a brisk Are of Invec tive against the other candidate*. In the proceed lngaof a meeting ef th* Seventeenth ward, at Net York, occur two attack* of a poetical character, whlol afford a lair specimen of this extraordinary contest The flint is gravely quoted In a manifesto, and la til reeted agftlaat Mr Martin Van Baren ? "For Matty Van's a man of doubt. Be wirsa id tad be wires est; We n'l.p ely know, wlitu on the traek, W h?M?r ht'sgoing on or doming hack." The second speaks for itself, and was sung at th< same meeting with the gmntect applause ? "This UU leetiun i* te Mil Ik ho II till the White Utilise chair , Cea<e then j?n wMg? up to the work. To put Wave Huij there. Cmobv*? "Oh, Uioii, look h?ir: oh, then, look whata? In kiehlKat', ri?ht ysndsr Do not yon Me old l>twis Cass t He looki-Jost like a gander! " ()b. Harry Clay, he Is the Man, Who's sure to be sleeted ; 11* now looki qvite rieteeted. "Oh. then, look here, k? "Jchm Tyler he hat toM himeelf. Boot*, breeches, DUM) ail J all; a>4 now hi cots it strong for Cms. But It wou ? do this fell. "Ob, then, look here, he. "AhUMrai Bobby, too, I thiak you all do know him, Ii engages nest March by Hoik, To writ# M* dytn* t?>Cut. N^h, than, look bare, ka. It * fair to Mr. Clay himself to observe that be hM publioly disavowed the an made of hia nam*, and declined the contest m far at word* oao oonra* thai determination That oironm?tanoe, how???r, la our (pinion *peak? all the stronger for the miserable confusion of pari let and prostration of principle bare exhibited Of tba ?eTen million America* rotwra caree1) one know* hi* own political creed, or bit no othar object than to he the vehement partisan of somebody or other, he known not whom It la faotkoa without faith and i teuton combined with tndiffer*M?. The 'J at ted (State* are the raw fuel of political strife, and only wait the spark that la to kindle them What N corny can there h? in ?uch a people ' How long will It h. Wore a personal ennteet of eatraordlnary eehen>. nee. or a political adventurer more than usaallj unprincipled and erafty, will plunge the whole Uaioa ????i????inil? m-HMinMirz mm LD. TWO CENTS. it into eivll ??r ? la the ahannra of ?nun<1 politioai n vi?vn and bonaat political difffrnoct", tknn ia nor* to t, h? an avil tandnnojr to pvraonal laotlomt and ({narrate. ? Nnoh ara juat tho tlm?a for a Marin* ?r a Sylla, a Pomd pay or a C$ermr. Kor onr ankaa, and for th? **k* of ? th.- world, ? would dvpraeata tha admnt ot nnoh ma j anjr*h?ra, and aapaoiMly In tba ?r?-at Anglo- Anwirlaao n Republic! h Thi Hon. (inonnt. Biimorr. ? Hla Kxo*H?nav tha Ho? Or org* Bancroft, >f>*rh??(ig pnwd i ?Mk with Kir Knbert l'ee| at hie family realdence at Tam worth, I* dow on > vl?lt it Iri'tillind*. ne?r Southampton.the rat ot our Korfl(L vHnMur, l.?ril Palmeratoa Oiri iti.- On the 4th lout., at Cheltenham, <"omj mandi-r <)?w?r Lowe ? ' On the 30th ult . In London, LinuMoaot (i?D?riJ ; tbe Hon Oenrge Murray, inn *f the Karl of Manafleld. On tbe lHth July, at Neernuch, Brigadier UtMral Stacy Thla officer bore a prominent part la the Sikh i war On the 2Hth ult . at Attingham IIoum, near Shrewibury, the He* Lord Berwick Lately, in Krance M ile de Kerxahiee. the eoura* geoua companion ot the Duobex* de Uerrl. on her ex. peditlon in La Vendue raihlona for October* The new material* that will be fashionable during I the month of October, and probably continue ho tor ! November, dividing the vogue a* ihe cold weather ka' crearet, with rioher material*, are poplin*, levantina*. ! broad etrlped pekln* and oaoheuiire* a tiguea aatinrea. I We ahull, neat month he enabled to an iiwince mme I aft be moat xplendid material* )at h.iVf appeared for rone MatODi. Ca*i?iahi: 1)?em ? White xatln capote. <t niodera xly open ah ape , the exterior deoorated with tour row* of l?ce, diapo*ed from tbe edge of the br m to the top ot tbe crown, one above another; tbe interior la orna| mented only with white bride*. Kobe-,edlngot* of quadrilled foulard a high ourxafe, and <leevea a threequarter length, and tight over cambric fall ooee. | Hame-enloied rep* caiawek. lined with blue talT-t*; tbe coraage, made to fit tbe ahape exactly, and quite up to the throat, la oloaed down the middle by a row of gold button* ; tbe aleerea rather more than half a length, lliiht at tbe upper part, but widening aa they Iiaas the elbow, are Bniabed by a triple tall of blaek aoe Tbe baaqnine. out ?o ae fully to display thaahape 1* deep at tbe back, rounded in front, and trimmed with very broad black lace beaded by a front of flaaiacolrred ribbon. Lace oollar and blue nark knot. Moknim. Data*.?Straw cbapeau. around ah-tpe; tha interior triniuieii in the uhd xtvle with u.,a >?<i kin* ? | ttriped ribbon brides lb? exterior with ribbons to cor,f respond Striped Pfkin robe*; oofn^e a la Dubarry. ,f bull at tli? back, opeu on the bosom and trimmed r with a plaiting a la vielle; sleeves a three-quarter ' length, *nd of equal width from top to bottom, rounded and opening iu front at the bottom, and trimmed to coriespcnd with tbe corsage; gnuiip. and under sleeves of buillonee I'hete are two pkirta. tb? upper verJ short. and opening en tuuique. Ih trimmed at the bot,l ! t('in by p uerp biais head?d by a plaiting a la vielle, I which i* continued to the waist; the under skirt 1s [" trimmed with two biais; a oeinture of blue ribbon, ia '* 1 bows and end*, complete* the gurmturo 8 j Jlvkkimo Dnkm ? t he hair arranged in plain band*. 11 1 and adorned with knot* of ribb?n. Luderrobe of * 1 pink satin. overdress of Honlton lace; the oorxage ' made low. and adorned with tour lalls: the skirt If ' adorned with five flounces 9 Homk Dkih?Black laoe cap. a small aise, the front ' : ariauged in the turban atyle; the garnitura U a full ' . knot of blue ribbon with floating end* Gray ailk robe; tbe corsage quite high, and tight to the ahape, la k 1 trimmed round the top with a quilling of riboon to k correspond; tight sleevea, a three quarter length, An1 ithed at the bottom with two falls of quilled ribbon ' dUpored aa volants. the coraage la terminated by a j elope bai-uutne, trimmed with a Bounce, headed by * quilled ribbon; three flouncea decorate tbe skirt.? | Laditt' (ia telle of Fathion. Tbe Corn Trade mt Uarope. [From the London Shipping <>aaetie. Oct. 0.] ' No material variation ban taken place ia thepoeition of the grain trade during the week We continue to receive very large auppllea lrora abroad. wbioh tend to ' check hnything like au upward movement in prices. \ That the crop of wheat u considerably below an averr age. both in'tjcantity and quality, In generally admitted, and in nwt ca*ei>. where the teat of thieahing haa been tried, the deficiency ia reported to be i<rn?ter than j expected Spring corn ia also atated to be abort; and potatoes are with the exception of one or two oonntlea In Sootland, as extensively diseased aa In 1844 Under ~ these circumstances a deoline from present rate* can scarcely be reokoaed upon; but so loag as our aontinental neighbors are able to ship ao largely aa they r have hitherto done, no advance can occur The opig* nion we have at various times expressed, that no change I of consequence wan likely to take place in prioss, haa. j ' on the wbol . proved correot; and w? are atlll Inclined t to tbink that quotations will for aome weeka. if not ' ,t montba undergo nogmatertal fluctuation. That there . waa a large atonk of old Kogliah wheat In the bands of w the tanaara at tbe time of harveat, admits of ao doubt. Q and though tlii- haa since been a good deal diminished, j there ia rearen to believe that. a?el*ted by the imports / from abr ad. we shall buve aufllclent to preveat a high * ' rai(?e of pricea In proportion, however, aa potatoes j bec? me scarce and dear (and they have lately risen I materially in value.) tbe consumption of flour will in" j crease; and it ia wirtby of remark that, with but Uttle ^ I excitement in tbe trade, there exists a feeling that the i tendency of pitcea will in tbe long ran, be upwards, ' hence bolder* are not by any means anxiona sellers. 4 i The arrivals of wheat coastwise into London have been very small and the quantity exhibited at Mark,1 lane by land carriage samples has also been moderate. | On .Monday tbe show on the ?aaex, Kent, aad Suf, folk stands waa leas than usual. Tbe freater part ' ' wae of tbe new orop. and being mostly of vary inferior quality, the millers noted with extreme caution The beat parcels were aeleated at about previous prices, but a good deal ot tbe wbeat l' waaunfettor millers' use, and bad to be sold to tbe h starch makers at rates somewhat below those at wbioh . similsr forts were placed on that day se'night. Siuoe then the receipts of English have been trifling, but no . 1111 pro* 111 flit nan t>K?u place in the demand, and thi little buriimiM" done on Wedne*day and thin morning vm on tbt< md? term*. a* earlier in the week. The duty remain* at 4* . and is not likely toriee before the > 18th Instant, by which time nont of what may now be \ on parage tioui the continent will probably have reached our shore* The arrival*) from abroad have not been mi sbundant thin a* last week ; (till, 20 000qr* ba?e eonie to band and there in altogether a large quantity on board xhlp at thin port. Importer* have. beweTer. remained firm aod good *ervic?bleq?a' litler have not. been sold cheaper than before. The . purcbaees for local consumption have been quit* unimportant, but several paroels hare be-n taken during the week fer shipment to Ireland. Bar'* ley of home growth ha* not come forward freely; the '* qualify being, however, coarse. factorH have had to ~ accept la. per quarter lean. Iu foreign, a moderate * extent of burineaH baa been done at ab iut former i atea Valt bar met with little attention, and Ita value haa rimained nominally unaltered. The arrivala of oatfl ' coa*twlre and from Ireland have been on the same limited scale this weekaa previoualy. but we have been Jr well supplied with foreign, itnd the dealer* baviog rt acted on the reserve, great diffloulty hits been esperlenced in effecting rales. On Monday prioea were quoted Ad to Ik per qr. lower than on that day ae'nnight and thi* decline baa not since b>eu recovered, ' J hut there waa rather more diapoaltlon to-day to buy at 1 the abatement Brno* of all sort* hitve been Heir fleeted and the turn hu* been in favor of the porcbnper Pea* have been In good requ?at, and nava r readied full price*. There have lieen few offer* for I floating cargoes of Indian corn, and the previous ratea I hare lieen firmly insisted on. t Markeu, ; Lo.nkoji Mokki Ma h a a i . I huraday Evening. Get a b ? The Knglisb fund* have not expertenead the allghti. eat alteration during the day. the only quotation of ,, < onsols ??r money being 8a>< to S* aod for the areonnt i Mi.1* to \ Bank Stock cloted 192 to 104, India Stock, r 236 to 237 . India Boada 30a. to 33a. premium; and Kxg ibvquer Billa, March, 31a. to 84s ; June 27a. to 80s pi emlum j. Tha foreign market was leaa active to. da* hiuinua n Mexican having decreased The transaction* a quoted Id that particular stock worn at 18? 19. 19?{, n ?nd 19 for money, and at 19 for the account. la Porugnese, bargain* were concluded at 36 and 34% tor money. The other operation* in this department la. * < luded?BrasMiaa. at 73 ex div.; the Small at 74 and I, 3*; Chilian, at 83; the Three per Casta , at 46KKuekian. at 90S; Spanish Klve par Casta., at 11V ami . Si the Three per Cent* , at 38^; Belgian koar-aad-a Half pat Cant*., at 71*; and the Font par Cant. Cariflcate*, at and MX ax dlv. A loan of 4 *00.000 marcs banco, or ?380,000 sterling, iroposais for whleh vara taaned about three month* 1 baok b) the Norwegian government, ha* jnet been concluded by Meier*. Harnbro * Son. of London, aad Salomon Heine, of Hamburg, eome agent* of the government having arrived hare on Monuay laet for that pnrpoee The rata of inter eat is four par cent, the prin1 elpal will be liable to be paid off in :to year*, and tha 1 price at wbtoh it ha* been >aken i* 93 The object of the loan I* to enat le the government to a**l*t the commereial ' mmunity who have been crippled by tha fleet* of tha February revolution on their timber trada with France The Hallway *bare market we* extremely heavy today.and in ea*e* where sale* were effected, lower quotation* had to be submitted to Oct 6 13 M -The Consoi market haa remained teady tbl* morning at 86*, S for praaeat transfer aad 86S S f<* t'w,< Thr?? P*r Annuitia* of 17M have been done at 84l?. There be* not been ?o mush doing In foreign stock* thl* mori-ing, but tha market ia tolerably Arm. I Tha railway share market ! rather flatter tbia morale*. with a very iacoaaiderable amouat af busiBVM. yr?*T?* euro** Thrkb.?Contol* for aaaonnt, MS H I Lominn Amfril-an Pmitin?i< M****t, Oat. 9.? Bacon rail* *teadily. and p io?*fully maintained tierce middle* said at 36* *40*. aed bacon 4U* a 60*., for tastern and we*tarn Smoked baa*, *old at 40e a60* , and la salt 30* a 40* l.ard In good reqoeat. aad aa tock I* getting small, rather better price* paid; keg* sold at 46* a 60*.. and bbl* 44? a 46? All kind* of beef and potk getting scarce, aad demand good with prieee looking up Prioe* for shipa? India bewf 130*. a l 136* per tierce ef 83d lb* ; me** 106* a 110*.: prime i me** 00* a 96* . India Cork 110* a 130* par tierce if 1 804 Ibe ; prime me** AO* a 70* par bbl Ch*a*a ia good demand and stock getting mueh r*doce<i. rather bett-r J rice* are paid; good and flae 60*. a 6?*., iaf aad aid ? 4* . _ i LivrnrooL CetTow MtissT. Oct 6. Thera i* T*T i little change in the price of ?ottoa tttia wtah, --*

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