Newspaper of The New York Herald, February 27, 1867, Page 4

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated February 27, 1867 Page 4
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raiRS IN EUROPE. The Ft&Un Military Movement from Rutland to Ireland and tfce M Rising" in tlie South# Alarm and Prompt Action of the Government. The Fenians44 Well Officered and Under Complete Control." I\ames of the Men Arrested and on Trial. The Reform Congress in London and Scenes in the City. k?i fcc. fee. The lutnan steamship City of New Tort, Captain Leiiob, which left Liverpool at two o'olock on the afternoon of the 13th instant and Queens town on the 14th instant, arrived at this port yesterday morning. 'i'ho Cunard steamship Fulrfax, Captain LaDgland, from Quecnsluwn on the 13th of February, arrived at this port yesterday morning. Our Kropean tiles and special correspondence, in detail of our cable despatches, are one day later than the mails of the Deutschland, and contain the first notices by letter of tike Fenian rising iu the South of Ireland, with additional details of the preparatory movement made at Chester, Kngland. THJJLN,AJ8, OUR CORK CORRESPONDENCE. bidden "Kiaingr" of lite Brrlhrpn In Kerry and a Policeman Shot?Cultlnjr (hp Tele graph Wires? Concernrallon of tlie Police nud March of the Military from Cork?Naval Movements* dke. Cork, Feb. 14, 1807. A mounted policeman conveying her Majesty's mall despatches from Killorglin to Cahirciveotn, in Kerry, was shot In the side by a party supposed to be Fenians yep to relay evening. The telegraph wires running from Valenlia in connec tion with the Atlantic cable have been severed In several places, and up to the prosent there is no tolc graphic communication with Valenlia. So great is the apprehension of outbreak and outrage that the police force has been withdrawn from the coun try stations and concentrated in the larger towns. It is unreliably reported here that the telegraph lines men sent out to repair the damage to tho wires had been attacked and driven from their work, and that upwards of one hundred and llfly armed men were seen marching towards Klllarney last evening. * A strong detachment of the Sixtieth regiment. Rifle Brigade, left Cork on yesterday evening, the 13th Inst., by special train for Killarney and Tra'.ee. Three persons, one of whom is Captain Moriarty, hava been arrested in Killarney for Fenlaatsm. Her Majesty's paddle steamer war sloop Gladiator, from Valenlia, has received orders to cruise between 12 sad 13 west to latitude 40 north, to look after the steamship Bavaria; but It Is probable that the orders will be cancelled, as her presence at Valentla will be necessary to assist in restoring quietness to that now disturbed locality. Yestei day three young men, who had been confined tn Mouotjoy prison for alleged Fenlanism, sailed from Queens town by the steamship Tarifa for Mew York. One of them is a brother of James O'Connor, late book keeper at toe Irith People office and now a convict at Pentoarille prison. CUR DUBLIN CORRESPONDENCE. Arrest of Ifrotana from Enclnnd-Tha In toodrd Attack #a Chester Castle and the Msmatal la Ireland Parts of One Plan? Sconce nt the Arrival la Dablin?Atraiga nent of Prominent Fenians, Arc. IU'Hlik, Feb. 13, 1867. Fentoaism to determined not to die without another struggle. Accordingly the quietness which prevailed bere ha. been most unexpectedly broken by an attempt to stimulate a "rising." While engsgad in the enjoy, meat of viceregal festivities on Monday evening, the caatle officials were startled by the announcement that the city of Chester, England, was in the handu ot the Fanians, who had possessed themselves of the castle, the arms and amunltlon store, and that a large body had taken steamers for Dublin, determined to Igbt and ruacne the prisoners committed for trial. Prompt measures were taken to meet Ui danger thus threatened. The telegraph flashed warning to outlying districts; and tho city yarns on' was put under arms at onoe. and long I>eiore "iba early morn" the lorco of city police were marched to the steam landing wharf. As the Liverpool and Holyhead t**to ateamed to Ihstr berths, tha first streaks of dawn lighted a arent worthy ot being depicted The decks of the steamer* were covered by the Fe nian party, grouped tn knots, earnestly dtoeasstwg their plena. Alt were animated, not expecting the recaption prepared for them. Some of them were line leoking men, wtth bronzed eonntenaiiore and military appear auce, thought to be Amertoaus, ntbere were seemingly farm laborers and operatives; every variety of costume, from the sublime to the ridiculous, ttomn earned small bundles, others florb-e looking revolvers, agd many grasped the national weapon?a stout sfcilielaii. As soon as the steamers reaohed the quay aide the pslioe boarded them and seized or surround-d the via* lien. Mot the slightest attempt at resistance was made. Revolvers were dropped Into the river, sod the whole company, amounting to sixty-seven, were quietly inamhed to the City Bridewell, attended by two hun dred constables Thus was nipped this great demonsira of |be prisoners have been since examined be fore the magistrate*. They made various and wild ex. cures, denying their connection wtth Feetnntsm, bet only three have been set at liberty; the remainder are all retained In the petsnna Afcording to the official information tt appears that about fifty delegates from New York have recently ar Steed. Their mission la to resuscitate the dying orgnnl salioa in Ireland and England. Fifteen ef there men are underuteed to he stationed la Loadno, nod there farm a directorate. Fight of there are aK-offieere of the Amurhwa army. There arehlao similar directorates at Maachsmsr, Liverpool, Leeds, Glasgow and Birmingham. Far some time these director* hare been making ar mageinenia to concentrate their forces. A meeting war 'Wiled fpr Sunday last nt Liverpool, and It waa there re solved to attack Cheater Caatle the following gay, sales the arms deputed there, rut the telegraph wires, good their escape to Holyhead np the tells, ataka i __ threes none* to Ireland Once on Ireland's eotl they believed they had only to sound the teodln of war to Insure a victory. There particulars were peered to uto the director*, and hi Nie than forty-eight hours upwards of fourteen bee Ired Fenians were eotwted in Cheater. The ewly m ormaWen received hy the rovernment enabled them M hove a force of military wetting sufficient tp awe down any aMarept at areauA; boi, unlike m Ireland, the act of habere corpus net being suepeaded, U.eir liberty eonM net be tetertered with ' The reoeption neeorded totheadveatorens sixty-reves, wire earned out tha latter pen of the programme not being known to those who remained behind, a second twtr.fi (Wowed to)la morning, and this day thirty.seven more were watered on the Incoming ? Camera. The great nMgorttf ef th -ra seem to be quite ignerent that the habere corpus ret to stilt suspended. They were oaddT the Impression that the suspension ended with the old year. ** Aftsw ef the prtooeere hare money, and eerert that thoy were engaged in the late Areerteaa war, and l et lh*f came here to look for employ meal there la a sad jent In the assertion of oemtng tn Ireisnd ler wot*. A number ef dotectlvos and apecml constables bave been drifted to Hdybred. They fceew poreessfcm <,f the telegraph line, and oomruonkwie partiouisru to imMinoi the suspicious looking people, of whore a large force is cedeowag there. * . ill to rumored that UM Fanlaos Hare succeeded to ebsttorteg n Meaner for th?ir pwa atw, to onevsy tbem /rem Liverpool to whatever trtoh j-ord to kkei to he ?host easy of access. So far their mnvsrereta hav railed to awaken the eitghtoet respoore oa tola part of the frwb at home Tha leu-r ware ?fek?W*g at the re sit of tba pret year's proms**. and will require aoraething very dec dad to gat their toolings agaid np to tho boiling foWtt. ? Twalva of Ilia prisoners lately committed for (rial wars arraigned tins dav. Ilulf of ibea pleaded goili/ to the rhar'e of tre-isou folrvny, and wore directed to stand by or -ontence Too others pleaded not guilty Among the lattoi uthepbeu J. Meeuy Ho wore promiuently on In* breast a ? iii harp, and it la generally unu rsloud inteud* to make a ui"-t elaborate speech in defence, in which lie wiil m:.<? some startling revelation* of the doings of lame* Stepi "ua. Hli trial la delayed for a ,e? day* to allow his oounael to examine "lie bill ol pw t iculaia. FENIAN FORCES FROM ENGLAND. The First Arrrata In ftublin-Nitmea of ilie Men iu the Fenian Detachments-Ureal Bx clteiuent in the Oily, [Dublin (teh. 12?Ktening) correspondence of Cork HerahL] Great excitement haa been cr?al"d In the city, accom panied by no small amount of alarm among the mora tinnd portion of the community, at the rumor, so widely spread and so generally concurred in, that the Fenian conspiracy Is again lu oar midst, and that both In Eng land and this country the moat strenuous efforts on the part of the executive government will be required for ua Suppression. This belief acquired Increased intensity from the fact that on the arrival or the Liverpool and Holyhead steunaera at the North Wail this day, a large party of police proceeded on board the vessel* and ar rested no leas than sixty-aaven persons. The conveyance of this arge body of supposed Fenians to the police station produced an extraordinary amount of excitement In the city, and combiued with the alarm ing intelligence from Chester to strengthen the belief in the public mind that this formidable conspiracy la likaly to cause fresh trouble to the authorities. Tbe names of tbe steamers on which the arrests were made aro the Alexandra and the Columha. It is believ ed that the police recciv d information from some source in England tost night that the suspected parties were on board. Be that as it may, the moment the steamers made their appearance in the hay tliev were met by a large force of the police of tbe 0 division, under the command of rt'jpcrinicndent Corr and Iuapecior Dei In. Each constable was armed with a cutlass ua tboy stood drawn up at the points where the steamers were to come alonrpi'dc. Tbe Alexandra, Irom Holyhead, arrived at a quarter past seven o'clock with a large number of deck passengers on board. Amongst these were to be reel about thirty men who Mood close together forward, and who appeared to be thoroughly acquaintod, us they con vert d iu groups a* the vessel'* bead was being swung round. This operation pre. anted tbe comuMes going on board at once, and the persona on whom the atten tion of tbe pollco was directed w-re seen to collect at tbe starboard or out> r aide of tbe ship for tbe purpose, it is alleged, of throwing revolvers and aramnnltiu over board. The supposition was subsequently strengthened by the discovery of three large seven chamber loaded re volvers bidden under a coil of cable near where they were f landing. At a late hour last night telegrams wore received by the goverument staling that a large number of tbo mon who had collected yesterday in Chester had pushed on to Liverpool and Holyhead to lake steamer for Dublin, and thai a great many IrMi operatives and laborers were collecting in Liverpool and Birkenhead for apparently no gord purpose. It was also te t p <phod that a special train wus In rjod:ne?n at Euston square station ol' the London Northwotiofu IUllway to c uvey tho Scots Fusi lier Guards to Chesior, and that arrangements bod boon made to rip up portions of tbo rails on the line between Birkenhead and Chester, In caso any attempt should be made by disaliected persons to join the crowds that had collected in Chester. Inconsequence of this informa tion the police received -trict orders to koep a vigilant lookout, und to arrest all suspicious looking persons who would arrive by steutscrB from across tho Channel, hud in accordance'with these orders a large body of the police of the C division remained on duty at the North wall ail last night. When the Alexandra came alongside the police wont on board and ar rested thirty-one persons, principally youog men belonging 10 the working classes, and a few who had recently returned from America. The prisoners wero sent off to Backvtlle place station under a strong escort, and they had scarcely gone when the St. Columba steam od up the river from Liverpool, at a quar ter to eight o'clock. A group of men similar in charac ter and ot the same cla.-s as those who came by the other vessel were obsei vod on the fore deck, and when they saw tbe pol'ce ashore it Is said they made good use of the time which was spent in swinging the vessel, which, at the host, is a very slow proceeding. Thirty six persons were taken Into custody, and were gont to joiu the first hatch at gackvllle place station house. A inort drip rate and recklew homing ohuu of young men c uId tcarcety be tern. They were very shabbily though warmly clothed, and siraugo to say, with very low ex ceptions, none of them had money or any docnm"iitt, or other matter that could be used against them. Some of them suited that they were dock laborers, discharged soldiers, bakers, tailors, mill workers, and several said that they bad oomc irom America to see their friends. They gave their names as Timothy Mabony, Charles Smith, Patrick Budds, Daniel Corbett. Francis Kearas, Micba I Lynch, Thomas Fiannely, Bernard Thigho, John Ogoghegan, John McHale, John Tra ere, Edward Morris. Thomas Egan, Michael s-mith. Thou. Lonergan. Hugh McGodrick, James Mitchell, Alexander Ousack, John Brady. Thomas Kelly, Michael McDonnell, Rlcnard Murphy, S.ortin Coleman, Patrick McNamee, George Magee, Thomas Gleeson, John Pigott, Michael McMahon, Peter McGuiunesa, Edwaid Martin, Thomas McLougulln, Edward Kartell, Thomas O'Sbea, Patrick MoCortnick, Thomas Caulfield, Henry Tracy, Bartholomew Garvey, John Cuban, Patrick Dunne, James Cunningham, John O'Brien*Thomas Fallon, Edward Clancy, Patrick Hunt, James Haliiraan, Patrick Hughes, Patrick Toole, Stephen Erroid, l'atr ck white, Thomas l unacy, John McGrugh, Miles McPadden, John Dillon, Maurice Berney, Denis Ahern, John J. Lymer, Bernard Egan, Thomas Archer, Thomas Waldron and Francia Barry. The localities tbe majority of them came from were Liverpool, Bolton, Manchester, Le da,' Birkenhead aad Sheffield. On being questioned in the station, *two or thrco of tliem who assumed the position of spokesmen for the rest, said that the police had no right to iuterfere with their liberty, as they were given to understand that tbe suspension of the habeas corpus act had been discontinued. Tbe answers generally given to the questions put to them wero very unsatisfactory, and the police have no doubt that tbe otyert these men bad in coming bore in large numbers waa for aggression. Arrangements are being made to hare tbe river dragged for tbe revolvers supposed to have been thrown overboard Irom tbe steamers, and as tbe cells of tbe stations are full, the prisoners will be at once transmitted to Richmond Bridewi It. In oonsequenoe ot fnrther Information received large detachments of tbn police are stationed on Northwaii to watch all steamers inward bound. Up to five o'clock tbls evening s vessel from Liverpool was expected to ar rive wlui a large number of suspected pcraene on board; but up to tbe time 1 write she did not heave in tight.' A large loroo of constables will remain on duty during tbe nigbt, and the othcors of the detective force are actually engaged watching the moveim ui.s of simpeded partios in tint eitv. Bixty-iarce of the prisoners con lined in Sack ville place station bava be-u conveyod to Richmond BrMeweil, where they vrtll remain till further orders. Nothing is spoken of tnrougb tbe city but tho arrests ol ibis morning, and a great thmi of excitement prevails. Arrests In flnbllnt K*brn*n- 13. rb'rom the Dublin Kreesa-ve's Journal, Feb. 13?Even ing.) The excitement attendant ou the wholesale arrests of alleged Fenian,. yvsterd* j had scarcely subsided wtien another capture of a sinii'ar nature had been made Una morning, when no loss than thirty-riven suspected per sons Wire takon into custody and ?on rayed to Sack villa j.tace laticn honro. Owing to tlio active orirnnnation af mas.-* of Irtshnief, re irents in England. Irish J. men cans and other persons, alleged to be disaffbcted, tue government hcmc-l instructions to the police to ex ercise the gr*dtc<* vigtlauce on the arrival of all the ?lenmtrs at the North Wall from England and Footlaad, and, in acoordanee with those Instruc uun*, detachments of constables from the aereril til riatonsof the city remained on dutydnriag the nignt, and kept a sharp loolc out. as It waa known that largo num ber* of men tram Bolton, Leeds, Manchester, Muaderv iluld, 4c., were making for Liverpool, Holyhead and other serpen*, for the purpose at embarking far lie land. Mr. SuMnnton.lani Corr and Mr. Inspector Dsvin, of the C div ision, remained In charge of the police during the night, and on the arrival of the klbernla from Holyhead, three as en uamed bbecban, Doaovan and Walsh were arrested. Although a great _4 many Irishmen cams down by the London and Western Railway, they <U4 rM embark for some reason beat known to themselves, bat remained in Holy bead, where the local police of that part kapt a close watefa on them and telecrapned their moreraenta to Dublin for the information of tbe authorities here. A boat five o'clock this morning the City of Dublin Company's steamer Trafalgar fame alongside her berth at tbe Northwall, and no sooner waa tat gangway shoved on board than over twenty men, who had stood In a body, tr.ed to get on shore with as tittle delay as possi ble. These men were evidently of one party, ana con nected for some purpose, as they stood close together and seemed to understand tech other thoroughly. Their effort* to got atdiore were frustrated by tbe police, who surrounded them, and on railing tbe muster rail of their captives their number waa found to be twenty-Avol Without a particle of unnecessary dsHr they were sent off in Hackvtlle place station house under * strong escort. As tbe prisoners went along they wart loud in their com plaints at baring their freedom Interfered with, and It was evident that they were not aware that tbe suspen aion of the habeas corpus set waa still In force in Ire Abont half-past seven o'clock the steamer 8k Colum bia arrived, and was at once bearded by the police, who captured Ave men, of whoae departure from Liverpool due advtoes bad been received. 11)ey were sent off to join their friends at the station as qntekly as they came BSl)Of6. As the rteamor Sea Nymph, from Holyhead, was ex pecied the persons who bad arrlvsd by tbs Liverpool siearisrs, It M supposed, had not beard if the arresta of fuse-lay morning; bnt there la no doubt of the sus picious looking persons who had congregated at Holy bend wire made aware ef the capture of their brethren. l consequently did DOi embark fbr Dublin t'll they uffht more of It, The Sen Nymph came alongside ?thought more of IV The Sea Nymph came alongside at lotgbt o'clock, hut only a few persons on board bod any liolermu lor the foMce. These few having been escorted ?to tbe station, inspector Devla inspected them and ques ?tloncd tbsm clovely. I They gave their names as John Donovan, John ghee Inn, Homes Waiahe, Mmon Madden, John Cody, Kloheel I Homing. Joerrh CWUne, Arthur Oune, John G.iligan, > John K.'oQa, latnck ShsughceMjr, John Quloa, John ?lir. nasn, William Fay, Peter McKenha, Patrick Green. William Gamble, Lukk Brehnay, John Canallan, John Ayrm Patrick Feoiey, Michael O'Dowd, Patrick Ryan and Thomas Doyle. . It would be hard indeed to bring together a more <lar ' lag and reckl-ws looking lot of men than the prisoners. Bo wo of them had been In the late Amerloan war, others I were discharged sold lore, but the majority elated that ? had beeu operative irad'-etnen, mill workers add laborers A few of Ibem bad money but by far4 the gTMUr u ituber bad none; bat there ?ppears to be ho loubt i' tLry :>od succeodsd in e-raplng the vigilance of th? p<>ii. w they would have all th.tlr wants MppaM hy person* m Ui uty oa w liom the detscilvea are keeping a cienr waich Orders bare been leaned by ihe government to tbs r msUbe.uy .uniuned *t ail lbs K>aporw a the kingdom te ev*rei?.< * strict watch m *U ftwwaMur k?wwr? pom A msr.su and from "across choanal " wu1 >* urm ail Huii<ecie<i jargon, wlio cm col give satiafacioc-. neooaaM of ibeinselvet, end their moveiuuaUk A lew < t the per v,<" who bud boon imet u at tbe Xorthwall ins morn ing * .-re released irom cadody on proving to die police that tbey bad legitimate business :u lb:* country. Ar rangements are being made to transfer the prisoners at b&Ckvtite place t utiioii to the Richmond Bri 'swell and the metropolitan police have received orders to reaiaiu oa duty all this ntgbt at the NorihwalL n i.ruKH raaTK uiuiia. Twenty-roar Of ihe prisonersarrested tbia r turning on jjisj iclon ol havinf 04?8 connected with tile Fenian conspiracy wer< conveyed in the prison y n to Bub mou<l Bridewell, where they wlR be confl ?>'! for tbe present. A nnmiier of suriaisee have been set atioat as to the real motive the men arrested on tbia and yester day morning bad In coming here in such Ur ;e numbers. Tbe reason they assigned thomselvea is, tl at tbey bad come to look for employment, although It ia known that many of tbem bad given up live and six shl lings a day before leaving for this country. This ioolu r mat myste rious, and Is calculated to lead to the belief that the misguided men had come here for aggression. The police are stationed along the Norlbwa'l, and will not be relieved from duty until townorrow morning, alter the Liverpool steamers arrive. AInrohlna from Cheater. OtKTKR, Feb. 12?Nora. large numbers of the supposed Fenians left for War riugtr.n and other lowne during the night, but there are , still many suspicious strangers remaining here. Thi re Is no doubt tbat mischief was Intended. The drat in formation was given In Liverpool by a man ho ling a FoDtau commission, and closely coincided Willi what actually occurred. Tho strangers' appeared well ojKcered and under com plete control. Tbey arrived principally by the Liverpool and Mauobeater lines. 1 wo bav'T?arks and a quainttv of cartridges of Private mako were found ou some waste land near the starion. Ljvikj'ool, Feb. 12?Afternoon. There appears to be good reason to believe tbat the demonstration at Chester, wbich has can sod such alarm la that city, was a genuine Fenian plot to seise the ftruaa hi tho <'astlo, though wttb what ultimate Intention does not appear. The prompt arrival |of military reinforce ments, however, has relievjd tbe special constables of theirylutlofi, and caused the Fenians literally to vaulsh. I.vrge bodies disappeared to-day either by train to Hoiyhead, or the road to Manchester and other towns. < n -anm, Feb. 12-4 P. M. Nearly all the suspicious strangers have left Chee.er. The Fenian Plan of Campaign. CnKsns, Feb. 12?0 P. M. It Is now beyond doubt but ror the prompt arrival of one hundred aud fifty of the light infantry (Fifty-fourth hull's) from Maucbester, wl(toh arrived on Monday boon, IKo hundred aud forty-tlvo of tho Grenadier Guards, from London, which arrived this morning, one hundred of tbe county constabulary and fifty police from Liver pool, Chester would ere this have witnessed sharp work, either in an attempt to get Into th'o Castle, whore thirty thousand stand ot arms are deposited, or in some other wnuton piece ot folly In reference to private property, lip to eight P. M. Monday about elevou hundred youths bad reached Chester and two hundred more arrived ury late at night. They were mostly from Manohe.ler, Liverpool, Prostou and Htaleybrldge. Tbe latest arrivals being from Mali ax and Loeds. Up to midnight they were seen to walk up and down tlie streets In parties of fours and sixes; if any attempt was made to join tbem by any strangers they would instantly disperse. The magistrates sa< all day and during the night and swore in about two hun dred special constables, who paradod the streets much to the dread of the strangers, as they were won to dis ip pear into public bouses, but would occasionally come out to see what v as going on. Tbe military and police a ere kept in readiness all night. To-day tho arrival of the Grmadlor Guards, with Earl Grosvouur and l<ord Kiel lord Gmsvenor, was bailed with immoneejoy by the Citizens; and though no action to break tho peace had beeu doue yet all seemed to breutbe inoro easily, and soveral hun dreds of the malcontents lclt tbe city during the day. The Chief Countable of Chester baa in his possession a list of the federal ofllcers, with tbe rank tbey held in the iederui army, who uro now at Chester, ami are be lieved to be in command of the pre?ent movement. Our correspondent ha.- received it from good authnriiy. A resolution was passed at Staieybridge on Friday eve ning, calling upon the "brotherhood" lu the Cheshire courts o> ot Lancashire aud 9hesUire, to fall upon tho city of Chester by sunrise, b tzed tbe stands or arms at the liockspit (foul huDdred) and in tbe Castle Calvnt (thirty thousand), and theu to seize tbe Chester and Holyhead line aud the railway packets to cross tt o channel to Dublin, wab hopee thus to route their breth ren in Ireland to Immediate action. The tint part of the programme, had it failed, of course, tbe latter was unne cessary and impossible. Hatches of young men, strangers to Chester, were to be seen/or miles along Ike roads in the tmmedia'e vicinity ot Ike Birkenhead line, with the aject, no doubt, at a word of command, to raise the raits here and there, and so prevent a great in turn of polite from Liner pout. Any attempt at a successful action on the part of the strangers must prove utterly futile with tbe present forces in the city, nnlees frerh supplies of a far more numerous number should join those now in the city. "CONSPIRATORS" ON TRIAL. Indictment of (Stephen J. Moony and Other Fenians for Treason Felony In Dublin by the Commission of Oyer and Terminer. Dubur, Feb. 13. 1807. Mr. Buron Fitzgerald and Mr. Baron Hughes took their seat* on the bench thin morning al lialf-past lea o'clock. Attorney General?Probably I might ask your lord ships that the prisoners in what are called the " Fenian oa-e. " be now arraigned. Mr. Baron Fitzgerald?Very woll; let that tie done. AKJCAIIiXMBJIT OF THS filMONBHl-. Edward Power, commonly known as "Doctor'1 Powor, and who was arretted at nls residence. Upper Temple street, where he kept an apothecary a shop, was put to the bar. Mr. Smartt arraigned him upon an indictment founded on the 1 reason Felony act, aome of the overt acts laid being seducing soldiers from their allegiance. Tho prisoner pleaded guilty, and was ordered to stand by. JOHM DRVOV pleaded not guilty to a simitar indictment. Mr. Hmartt?Are you ready for yoor trial ? Prisoaer?I am not. Mr. Baron Fitzgerald? Ton are one of the persona who sent in a memorial to-the court Prisoner?Yes. Mr. Baron Fitzgerald?Desiring that counsel and at torney should be assigned to you. The Court has no power to do that. Counsel and attorney will not act unless paid, anil there i8 uo fund to resort to for that purpose except in capital oases. We handed the me morial to the Crown Solicitor, which is all that wo oould do. Prisoner?Is it possible to postpone the trial t Mr. Baron Fitzcerald? We will entorta.u any applica tion to postpone tho trial, but it must bo by affidavit. Prisoner?1 have no means af employing counsel or attorney. Mr. Baron Fitzgerald?Any application you make must be upon affidavit. Kl.WAXD ST. CLAIR was next pnt forward. Mr. Mb i act O'Loghh n applied that the prisoner should out be called upon to ploail until he had receive^ a copy of tho indictment The Attorney General Mid that a copy of the indict ment would hare Dc.n given had it be. n asked for. Mr. O'Logblea?We were not retained until a short time ago. Attorney Goeral?I understand Mr. pewleai baa got a copy ot the tnd'tstmenk llr Lawless?No, only In the ewe of Meany. Attorney General?We will, of course, let them sot the Indictment. Mr. Baron Hughes?Let the prisoner stand by for the present. The prisoner was then removed. thou as nstvns wee next arraigned. He pleaded not guilty, and wag or dered to stand by. Michael Stanley pleaded guilty. Edmund 0'Began pleaded not guilty. Will am Moore Stack pleaded guilty. A? WBBLAB, who is charged with attempting to administer the Fenian oath, and with being in tb? possession of arms in a pro claimed district without license, was then pat to the bar. On the application of Mr. Cnrran, the prisoner was not called upon to plead uattl e copy of the Indictment had boon furnished. oms oaauun was next arraigned. Prisoner?Can 1 make n few observations? Mr. fimaitt?Plead first. I rtsoaer?1 plead guilty, and I wish to as/ that I am not In a position to do otherwise, becaust I bars not legal aid. Taking into oonsMeratlon the bar engaged against me, I am net able to defend myself. Mr. Baron Fttxgerald?We will give you liberty now, If yon choose, to withdrew your'plea. Prisoner?It is out of my power to engage legal aid. One of the informers swears that he m em at a Fenian meeting, end I? Attorney Central?I think, my lords, I mast Interfere hers. Mr. Baron Fitageiald?Ton cannot go into the merits of the cose now. But if you think you ere lanoeeat you caa withdraw the plea, and then the case must be proved against you. It to the duty ef the Coert to give yon every Prisoner?Under the circumstances I will allow the plea to stand. The prisoner was then removed. ?nwiao o'Kxirrs pleaded not guilty, and on his application the Court di rected crown summonses to be Issued for tho nttendnnce of Witnesses, a list of wbcee names he handed in. George Brown and Michael Cuddlhy pleaded not gsllty, end were ordered to stand by. jobs m'cxbtt was next called on to plead, but on the application of Mr. CUichlen he was allowed to stand hi unlU a copy of tho Indictment was famished BTirazs *mtni nsAirr was next put to ths b x Mr. O'l-ogblen ipplkd that tha prisoner ihould not be called upon to plead until ho had an opportunity of moving thai certain oounW of the indietmet the quashbd. Art- r some conversation lbs prisoner wm allowed to stand by for the present. Richard John ?towell, George's piece; Sfward Joynor, Duke row, Knusmerinll, Thomas Xavsnags, Weal read Fairview; and Dennis Downey, Trinity West, respect ively pleaded not guilty to Indictments them with the poeseeele* of arms, without Homes, Pa a pro claimed district. IOVATICT rvRXTira, of Upper Stephen street, pleaded guilty We similar In dictment. IMward William Williams, who was originally charged with prweutng a rsiolvor at a pernor, n the Theatre RmbI, was Indic ed for having anna is a proclaimed district. ' Prion->or?I plead guilty to that flhe rge. Mr ourraa tsi.l ihe prisoner, w?no is. native of the riapc of Good Dope, was only e (v? days a the oountrr when ihl* charge w-m made tgslo'H bins. Ho would ask the rase to scud until he rou|rj exssiinrthe prisoner's father la mitigation of puanhvioai. Mr. Baron Fitzgerald?Very well Let htm aland by tor lbs prudent THOMAS H.tlVSS, i communication having tmaa made to tlie court by the piotwaiuual udviafrs or Thomas Balnea, tue prisoner was ngaiu placed at the bar. 1' isoner? lly lords, 1 withdraw my plea of not guilty and plead guilty.

Itr. Baron Fitzgerald?You plead guilfyf I isoner?Yoa I have bo?n in a bad state of health slu e my arrest. At the timo of my arrest I was not Jul ty of any treasonable practices, end when it was mid wis makiug myself obnoxious to the detectives I was walking about the streets or Liverpool without a shilling In my pocket, I am deprived of my parents, and have no one to look to. For the last aix months I have been in pfison and have been very I1L My heart is dia Mr. Baron Kitsgerald?Is the jail surgeon herof Mr. l'rice (Governor of Kilmainham Jail)?He is not, my lord. Mr. Baron Fitzgerald?We will cosslder the case be fore we come to pass sentence. Let him stand by for the present. The prisoner was then removed. John Bennett Walsh was the next prisoner arraigned for treason felony. When called on to plead, after aoms hesitation he said:?I hear that four or live parties who were taken have pleaded guilty. If they have dons so I will plead guilty. By Baron Fitzgerald?We cannot take your plea on an "If." You must make up you nlnd either to plead guilty or not guilty. Prisoner?I will plead guilty, my lord. The prisoner wet then removed. HTitrHa* joes re mart. Stephen Joseph Messy having been again put to the bar Mr. O'Logblen (with when was Mr. Oenstantine Mol loy, Instructed by Mr. John Lawless), on behalf of the prisoner, applied that certain counts in the indictment should be quashed, or that the Court should direct that the alleged acts of oonspiraoy should be stated more precisely end explicitly Wore tbe prisoner was celled upon to plead. Tbe Attorney General resisted tbe application. He contended that tbe first oral sot was admittedly good. It charged an intention of levying war against the Queen. The other overt acts were even more in detail, for they charged acts done la furtherance of this design, as tbe colleotioo and distribution of money, the taking of Journeys, and making of speeches. Mr. Moiloy submitted that it was an evasion of tbe statute to sot out widely that a man took journeys and ir.ade speeches without specifying the precise periods aud localities in whloh b?* did so. Mr. Baron Fitzgerald held that the point raised was not sustainable. Mr. Bmartt then arraigned tbe prisoner on a charge of treason felony. The prisonor pleaded not guilty, end said he was resdy for his trial. Mr. O'Logblen applied for a bill of particulars of the overt acts upon which the Crown intended to rely as proof of the prisoner's complicity in the conspiracy. The Attorney General said that, although he could not yield to the application as a matter of right, he wished It to be understood that he would not rely upon any evi denco except that of which counsel for the prisoner had received notification, or would do so. The prisoner was then removed, hla trial being post poned for the present Edward St. Clair and John Devoy were next put to the bar. Mr. O'Loghlcn applied for a postponement of the trial until to morrow. Alter some observations from the attorney General, The Court granted the application. Tbe further proceeding in the Fenian cases were then adjourned uutii to-morrow. REFORM IN ENGLAND. BUR LONDON CORRESPONDENCE. London, Feb. 13,1807. TUN j-xon* in Conor**'. On Monday, a* If by common convent, ell London de voted iUcir to tbe question of reform. Tbere was a grand reform procession ot workingmen in tbe after noon, and everybody turned ont to see it. Even tbe Prince of Wales and IYinre Alfred were glad to secure a good window at tbe United bervica Club and look at tbe display of future voters. Tben tbere was a great reform debate in tbe Rouse of Commons at Ave o'clock, when Mr. Disraeli, tbe polltl eal necromancer, let out tbe secret of tbe conservative programme. Finally, tbere was an Immense reform meeting at the Agricultural Hall, where resolutions la favor of manhood suffrage were adopted. The main points of these evonle have already been sent to you by telegraph, but there are some intonating details neces sarily omitted In a cable deepatcb. roRHINO THK I'ROCHNION Tbe Duke of Wellington once declared (hat tbere were nog two generals in England who could march one hun dred thousand men Into Hyde Park and out again. The English mast have improved In generalship since that time, for bere are a few workingmen who can organise, direct and control a procession of over twenty thousand men, aqd march them safely and steadily alt the way from Trafalgar square to Islington. At Trafalgarequare, where stands tbe Nelson column, now guarded by Landsoer's new liens, tbe prooeesion was formed, and at least thirty thousand outsiders had assembled to see it start. Tbere was considerable disorder among the outside crowd?some bonneting of strangers and some throwing ot stones?but the men in the ranks took no part in this horse-play, and at last one of the leaders rode up and sternly suppressed Ik Aa club after club came up and took Its place In tbe line it was impossible not to observe that the men had been drilled in a semi-military style, with what ulterior object tbe future must determine. When the procession set out the one hundred pioneers who preceded it wheeled by fours with the accuracy of old cavalrymen. They were splendidly mounted. As soon as they bed opened a passage through tbe crowd a solid eoluma of reformers was marched straight up tbe street with military pre cision, and then the other two divisions af the prooee sion I ell regularly into their appointed positions and the whole line was in motion. The Seventh regiment coald Scarcely have executed tbe manoeuvre better. ON THK MARCH. And now what a contrast is presented to the Voleful procession of the Queen only a Heck ago. Then the rain fed steadily, drowning out ail enthusiasm; uow the sky is bright with brilliant sunshine, and ererytody de clares that the day is miraculously One for London. Tben there were comparatively few people In the streets; now the sidewalk- are pecked with spectators, the win dows, doors, balconies and steps of the booses, clubs, hotels and churches arc filled and tbo crowd overflows Into the carriage-way and often stops tbe procession. Then there was no cheering as ths Queen passed; but now ebeer after cheer greets these laborers, and every fare brighten up as tbe inscriptions upon thslr banners are road oft Everybody expected that this would be a most disorderly day; tbe rimes predicted Vt, the Earl at Darby anticipated it; It had come to be regarded as a matter or course; but (he procession flowed steadily along like a great river of stnrdy men, and tbere was no sign of disorder. The government had taken every precaution. Few policemen were seen on line of route, but heavy reserves wore la readiness In the side streets. Tbe soldiers were under arms in tbe barracks. The Earl of Derby's bouse was strongly guarded. Many of the shopkeepers the most nobbtsh, flunkeyish and alto gether Ignorant elans la England?bad closed their atom Ob tbe eontrary, ths noblemen and gentlemen, with true British pluck, had oome down in throngs in their Ota be, ? rumor having boon circulated that tbe aristocratic club bouses were to be hiamd and stoned. But there was no necessity to toll upon ths police or the soldiers; there was no hissing and no breaking of win dows. The meb marebed good nnturedlv along, laugh ing, talking, hurrahing and perfectly under the com mand ef Urn leaden. Stand horn upon the balcony of tbe beautiful Hotel end take s bird's aye new of thd reformers as they pass down Portland place. Ths stmt Is not an liks Fifth avenue, and ths sosns somewhat ntmblss that presented In New York on 8k Patrick's day. Every. mmmMgMNiJaaiMt together that you seem where Urn people are so jammed together that you MM to look down upon a pavement of beads. The womcw 1 with their gay bonneta and ribbons, packed around the small church opposite, make the perch appear like n mammoth brogues Uabu and aamagea emerging from tbe Mde ewsete era forced to halt, tad soon form n vehicular blockade, like the Broadway stages la Bar Haftam.'* at n psnaw sash. Ns lags are displayed from the houees, for tbe English do not understand the value ol tmntlng as aa adjunct to popular apoctaclea. Two or fhreo xealous policemen sxerclae themselves by clearing the hotel railings, which ere again osvered with speckaiots tbe moment the policemen leave, aa files re turn ts a lump of sugar no matter bow often they may hi brushed away. Now come# the proceed on, with 'sends playing revolutionary airs and with revolutionary flags flying. Tbe pioneer* ride In front decked with esseee. The marshals wear rosettes and rtoe at the bend of tbelr divisions. Tben the cheering begins and saoh well known Isader is greeted with applause. The men march in orderly disorder. They am la their rongh working dreeses, wear no ornaments or decorations, and are as sturdy aud rugged a set of fellows as can be foend in all England. They move slowly and have aa earnest, determined look which shows that they appreciate In which they am enlisted. As tbo cause In which they ___ the spectators cheer?they cheer In retnfn; but although various obnoxious politicians are seen at various win dows lbare are no expressions of atetpprobatioa per mitted. They are a peaceable mob: they oonld easily be transformed into a hostile army. It reels with the gov ernment what will be tharsequei of their present organi zation '' TBI KTMfl, ri.ACS ABB BASBBBS. It Is Impossible not to be ttrock with the wholly on F.ugliah character of thla demonstration. Tbo Priooe of of we ?!es and- tbe Duke of tMinburg ars recognised at their window, bat not a single cheer weioomea the future sovereign of Great Britain. The band* do BOi play ??Hul# Britaaain" or "Und Save the Queen;" bet' Yan kee DMme,* "tramp, Tramp, Tr?mp,"_ lAlaa." "John Brown> Bodv." and "Tkfli Hymn" are the favorite air?. The British Hag i* not carried in the line; but the Stare and sin pee, itao French tri color and the dag of Italy wave over tbe reformer*. If them) fact* lack siginflcacce, there are plenty of revolutionary oiottoe* to give tlu tu emphasis. "Liberty, equality and fraternity," the watchword* of ,i?. Kronen revolution, are conspicuous. Neat ootnea the watchword o the American revolution, " Taxation without repreenuwoo te tyranny." Wuh the American, French and Italian flag* is the motto, " Liberty to those who dare 'deserve it." Does " Dis obedience to tyrants Is a duty to God " mean nothing I Is tbo inscription, " The voice of the poople aunot be opposed with safety to the nation " addressed to the wlodaf The carpenters carry a banner saying, "Deal with as on the *|uar*; you have chiselled us loug enough." " Manh ud suffrage" is s very popular motto; bat the Cromwollian maxim, " Put your trust in God and keep your powder dry," is bailed with the heartiest cheers. A picture of the "Henrietta'' is in stantly recognized oy the crowd. Anything foreign, and especially anything American, seems must in favor. The Prinoe of Wales was passed without a cheer, but the American Minister r.oeivee a positive ovation. Every head Is uncovered; every voles joins in a hearty shout; every band plays "Yankee Doodle." The windows of Mr. Adams' bouse were crowded with spectators; bat of course there was no response to the cheers. On tbe whole, V this had beeo an American procession, it could hardly have been more decidedly anti Eugltsh in its characteristics, its expressions aud Its sentiments. THB OKK.iT KSroRM MKSTI VO. Thus, without any d^turbance, and without tbe neces sity of a single arrest, the reformers arrived st Agricul tural He"?a very large Iron building, something like the old Hippotheatron, and usually occupied by a circus or an agricultural exhibition. The interior was decorated with tbo banners of tbe circus, mingled oddly enough with these of the Reform League. The route from Trafalgar square was about four miles long, and the streets were Used with people the whole distance; but at the hall another and a larger assemblage appeared. At least thirty thousand persons packed themaeive* inside the building, and It 1* estimated that one hundred thousand were out side unable to gain admittance. Mr. Edmond Beales, President of the Reform League, a lawver and a Master of Arts, took the chair. Mr B*alae is a stoutlah gentle man of about Ofty-four years of age, with Iron gray hair and whiskers, and a fln >, fresh color. . Ho speaks enor g -Pettily, and rouses the people te the utmost enthusi asm. Tbe burden of his speech and of all tbe other ajx-echee was a demand for manhood suffrage, and a de nunciation of the Derby government. They all hinted at revolution, but wouli not mention the word. It waa gunpowder w*thout the spark that produces tbe ex plosion. J. Muart Mill, the philosophical member of Parliament, sent a letter approving of the object or the meeting, and declaring that, although be was engaged at tbe House of Commons, be would have been present had tbere been ihe slightest fear that tbe government would interfere with the proceedings. The O'Donoghue and Messre. Potter and Taylor, all members of Parlia ment, delivered addresses, as did Professor Roger*, of tbe Oxford Ralorm League, Mr. Ernost Jones ar t Professor Brasley. Tbe O'Donoghue is a fine looking young gentiemaD. and speaks elegantly and fluently, pointing his eloquence with most expressive glance* and graceful gestures. Potter I* a Bleek, jovial person, and a thorough Englishman. Taylor, another strong friend of Bright, is a small, dark gentleman, who made the most incisive address of the evening, and invoked the genius of poor Artomus Ward to point nts satire of Disraeli.. Mr. Ernest Jones has been to America, and lectured in New York. The meeting was in every re spect successful. Ihe cheering wss vociferous and unanimous; tbe resolutions, reflecting tbe sentiments of the speakers, were carried nem a>n, and tbe Derby gov ernment was unequivocally condemned. Neither Bright nor Glxdetone appeared, but tbelr names were mwl cordially applauded. Tliey and their coadjutors have fully convinced the people thai manhood vuffrago is a necessity. Now let them explain how it Is to be obtained without revolutionizing the country. This is a point winch disturbed many an honest, intelligent workman ?t the meeting, and which was not settled when tbe meeting ended and the lights were put out RRPCRK IS PARLIAMENT. Meanwhile a reform meeting or quite another sort was being held at tbe House of Commons. Mr. Disraeli had promised to expound the views of tbe government upon the rerorm question on Monday evening, and the anxiety to hear blm was moat intense. Before tbe doors of Westminster Palace were opened st six o'clock in the morning, a score of persons with tickets had assembled there. The House of Commons is not open nntit four o'clock in the afternoon, and these persons and many more waited patiently the livolong day. Gentlemen sent tbelr s*rvante to keep placet for tbem In Ihe line. Others engaged men to do this servica Members' order* were of very little avail, since nearly every inch of room had been reserved for some privileged person. It must be remembered that the House of Commons Is by no means so large as our House or Representatives. It is a very small, but most beautiful hail, panelled in walnnt and upholstered in green morocco. On the ground floor are the scats for member*?simple benches, like pews?and there tbe legislators of England are 1 lacked uncomlortably close, wearing their hats be cause there is ne roam to put tbem down, and sitting very quietly because there Is no room to move. Around tbe-four walls are gallerlas, the ladies' gallery being screened -with lattice work. There are more member* of Ihe Mease then the reotn will actually bold; put fortunately they have never beea known to be present aliogetbor at any one lies On Monday tbe House filled rapidly; hut tbere wee none of the custom ary cheering as well known members entered. Tbe Prince of Wales, Pnnce Alfred, tbe Duke ef Cambridge, Prinoe Teek, Karl Russell, tbe Karl of Derby, Disraeli, Gladstone, the Bishop of Oxford, Valpoie. Bright, Lord Naas, Invent, Milaer Ctbeoe, Lord John Manners, Lord Stanley, Sir Stafford North cole, ,-ir John Simeon and other notabilities were palmed out as they entered the House and took seats in tbe galleries or upon the mem bers' benches; but tbe anxiety about reform was too great to admit of any premature demonstration. Disraeli bad kept his secret well. Everybody knew that he did not intend to bring ie a LIU and would ask the House to proceed by resolutions; but nobody could tell whet tbe resolution* embodied. A mors representative and a more attentive audleaoe was never assembled to listen to auj 01 at or. piRRAnn's am km spkrih. After a few preliminaries tbe Chancellor of the Ex chequer rose and began his speech. A tali tbin man, with a strong Jewish fare and dark curling hair, now turning gray; a voice shgbtly muffled, but still very dis tinct; a manner singularly ungraceful, and, at times, even awkward; this is Mr. Disraeli. He waa dremed in a long black frock coat and gray trowsers. Now and than he pause* affectedly in bis speech, and thus make* somo of his wtttleut points, as wben he declared thai in 1MB England tad "a?a?a?government," the doubt implied by his hesitancy producing roars ol laughter. When he intends to he impressive, he drops his voice to s hollow, solemn monoloue, and hugs himself across tbe rheet Willi boih arms Tbe characteristic of the man t* insli.centy. It is impossible to see and bear him wuh out distrusting him. Hn Is, of all speakers, the most artificial, end tho n.ost transparently artificial He is a too clever man, who always oi erreachea himself. Thaw characteristics were reflected in his speech. Be evi dently felt the pelitkei and tbe historical importance of the occasion, hut railed to be equal lo It. Prom the very first his address was a failure, his warmest admirers were disappointed, bis own pe'ty grew cold towards him; be wasted time in vrmitng points whtrb nobody disputed ; he accepted as final conclusion* with which ail tbe opposition disa greed. Never appearing to advantage except in the attack, he appeared to the extremes! di*advaot?ge in de fending a policy which h? wa* obliged to admu was "net ?altering to the ministry.In order to impress an au dience already fully aware ef the grandsur m the crista, he a*ked that the pas-age of the Queen * speech refer ring to reform should be seed. Che clerk tend tbe wrong passage, and there wag e laugh; the dark reed another wroug passage, and there waa another laugh. No introduction could bave beea moro unsatisfactory, then Dtsrwe I began by an appeal to hie own party to euatatn blm, and followed by qn appeal te the liberal party to forget partisanship. So palpabie a ol under elicited iron.cal cheers. His review of tbe history ef rerorm and his eulogv of the British eoaetitutiun was tedioanfo the delivery. His depreciation of the Ameri can Congress, tbe Prussian Chambers and the Preach Corp# Loglslatlf, aa compared with the House of otu rn on*, was not well received. Hi* peroration was sepiio morical, and uttered in Sumner's wont vote. It HOLT Of TUX OffOamOII. When Disraeli ant down everybody felt that lbs Minis try waa at tbe mercy of tbe opposition. He bad shown clearly that his party, having accepted office upon tne Reform question, had determined to beg that question and not allow themselves to be turned out of office upon It. This was aa infringement of the ooee of Parliamen tary honor which all of Dwraeiin sophistical org* maata could not Justify. He had aeted leave to procoed by resolution, bad promised to plane the resolutions on lbs labia lbs next day and had fixed the debate upon them for that day fortnight While begging ell this de lay he bed by no means piaaated the opposition. Oath# oootrary his naotent spirit flashed nut when he de embed Profoeeor Goldwtu fonttb as "* wild men" from "tbe cloisters tat some oellefe;" when be iron lowly defended Sort Basal II for bis "finality" re form, and when he tamed like lightning te re ply Ie en Iron tool cheer from Bright. Bet either the opposition bed decided to be generous or could net ?ree epos any definite policy; for pre sently n aent. dignified, elderly gentle man, wall grey hair and whiskers and e prim, precise votes and manner, quietly arose, and la a few com moo place sentence* an nounced that tbe opposition weald net atyeet to tbe method ad proeeedleg by reeeleiton, bat would enargeL sally oppose any delay in dealing with the eebJeot or re form. This wee tbe great Gladstone, and hta dictum wan accepted as flank Tbe reform debate waa ended. The ?nltetpatofl atom bad dwindled la to e mere paming shower. It wee left te the newspapers of tbe meat morning to giro DtaraeH tbe reply he drained, bat which sens el tbe liberal one ore seemed to bore rebdy. Aoeordlngtf the Kat e handles the Chancellor of the Ex chequer without store* His a'eurd and flimsy resolu lions are so fknelfol, to nngrammatteal, so Impractical and so ??ffififoniney that nobody eon be Induced to endorse them, end by the Ume the 24th of February arrives Dis raeli will And himself e laughing stock This ministry dose At please tbe people and cannot tang withstand tbo pope tar pressure. The only question la whetbev * liberal ministry will bo able to please the people br'sur Manhood aofflrege t* the popular war cry, and no m'Aistrv dare grant thai, Iistead of linkly ac opting thA gauL tloa tee government dallies with the subject as Vioels tbe Sixteenth did with the revolution, end the rw^eii will be nearly tee same. Grant a thorough rot on A ? rafiua any reform. This ought to be tbo policy r/ ths govern ment, end then Ibe people would know w^at u> do The present delays are very dangerous, and if you take tee mottoes of the reform demon*rati os |D me streets yon will see what form teat danger r/ui probahlr mimi Tbe English are a naturally varr/tonaormive people, but there waa onoe a Cromwell 4nd also "charles the First. ? ViOLATiM TK ScttUf. Daniel McOInn, No. 1M Eighth avenue, was arraigned before .Justice bed with'at the Jefflmen Market Pol Ice CoeTt yesterday, chaffed with violation of tee Biotee >?*? .?<*! in tbe sum of 1*00 At tee Pourth QPsmtet Police Court yesterday, mtrleb Montague, of Third avenue, between Twenty iourth and Twenty-AMi atresia, was commuted by JtieUoe Keller to answer for te allseed vtnfcuion at the Etctee tow THE UTE ARCH DEACON M'CARftOR. .. , Hervicea Ywwterdnr. Th? beauty and magn flceoco of Catholic cereinonialg *< n never more amply portrayed than at the ol?.eqBla, of Arebdeaeou McCarron yesterday. The long venerated paitor of St. Mary's parish had sunk into his eternal rwt The parishioners, m order to show appropriate veneration for the remains of their deceased pastor, had made every pieparalion significant of their woe. On entering the church one vast drapery of black met the view. Pendant from the galleries was an immense r of crape, interspersed here and there with crosses of ailver fringe. The altar was shrouded In solemn black ness, relieved only by the silver addenda pertaining i? n requiem. One hundred and forty priests occupied the sanctuary and the chancel, and at ten o'clock oom menoed chanting the office for the dead. The body of the lamented archdeaoon waa placed in the centre a?l?L dressed in full priestly robes, with lighted tapers harm ing all around the burial casket. Many were the teen ful eyes that looked upon the remain, of their benetoe tor. Widows and orphans congregated around the binr and dropped n tear of heartfelt narrow ever the dm The office for the dead having been melted, t*>?n swel led adown the vaulted aisles the opening notes of Cb er ublni's requiem. The oelebrant having ^ mass, the Bev. father Quinn, of St. Peter's ohumh. Barclay street, pronounced the enlogy as follows, tak ing his text from the epistle of Paul to the Tb thLT^hJ-k to.be Ignorant, brethren, oonoerahw "T. aswep that y# sorrow not, even aaoS25 which have no hope. For If we believe that Jesus die* am? l^'^ l"en*? them?Uo which .l'eplnj?wt5loSd thiT^'h.k'J1- * Vl" we "f unt? you by U," Zord tf inSir!fs* which are alive and remain unto the eons ing of the Lord ahull not prevent them which are aalaae it w,!hL^^rel; ?h?"1??end f^hroven^iMTT'iJSf with the voice of tue archangel and with the iruxnn nf ilJ iJivrtand remain shall be cm tight up together with thum <m the clouds, to meet the Lord An the thesl wordi? X^"t Wherefor* oomf"rl <??? another with Such, my beloved brethren, were the words addressed to the Thessalonians, even at the time when they warm suffering under Pagan persecutions. The apostle harm calls death a sleep, and bids his heantm from that sleep they will priate that on this occasion I address you in aTJiCSC^ guage. Death, In its forb.dlng aspect ho pastor?the guardian of this flockhm^JSid FnJ? ?? may draw a moral. Death alone is^JtiJi and its finality Is buried in obscurity. Your beloved \?r,r"??lLkno"? ,n thh c,ty> were be V-witi ^ half of his life. At an early age he oonceired th* ihm of becoming an ecclesiastic, and having finished the thill toxical course entered the celebrated college ofManvn??!^ for a long time he had hoped to he a rolebrant 2T5E: altar, and after his ordination did all that lav in Ua power to prove himsolf a worthy priest or God I? u. exalted office gained by his ordination the deceased we never lacking as to the duties which periam^ltoTS vocation. In his native country he had heard of the want of missionary priests in America, and, filled with the Idea that something good might be uone he em ntli ^ aT t k8? _We tern shores. In the old land kn had heard of the efforts of Archbishop Hughes la the eause of education. Starting from his native soU hi landed here twenty-mx years ago. He brought with him a mind well stored with theological knew!, edge and an excellent constitution. He ?m. like the missionaries of oid. to break uH bread of life to the hungry and to dlsnel the darkness which had heretofore clouded our landL Bf 1 might spesk of bis qualifications I would say as I mall* know.thathe wasvereedto tbe full m every scieamf Ihe sacred ^enptnres he made bis constant study Oftmi have 1 been surprised when he announced to me that hi had completed the naratives of the apoetles in the origi ns! Greek, using the Latin vulgate merely as a bolp m }& 1.trM>8',tl0M: 'Ather MCan-on wL a pJSJJS ... .1ra?d an e,oquent or*tor, del Ivor ing his sermoaa with tbe tervor and unction of an apostle. At Uaw a. may have appeared to be severe, but that severity amen only from his great seal for the glory of Ood-eedlfnr nhv i?tbh',lc churcb- He ? ing In his nature, as many a sinner wilt confess. He saw the beginning of *l?_ Catholic IItorary institntlon in this diocei The tJZXg of St. John * College will bear testimony to thia wmwa tioa Not only did be content himself with - for that institution, but collecting, se tar as heiUbf ? hlld^'toim? ^apr theLrou* P0*"? which it mm holds. In 1846 ne was made the msisunt neater * *!'A. * M* khowu as St. Josaph'a parish and durine all bis pa do rate I am able to say that no 'pmiobIm without (he rites of the church?no person died without }, At that ttma tbe parish extended ftan ber of4tbt, fallbfel wm appalling aevtr Jid he Telvl post. As churches increased he had time to devote him to other duties. The prom men t idea with which he aeet tt.? ?'w*?Llhe education of the Catbollo youth. Having been transferred to St Mary's parish lishad those orders of which you m nSSHIureL?Sfc thriiUai Brothers and the Sisters of Charity Short! v aft-rbeiog appointed to this pariah he purehied th?2X EES??. 5S ??* -?? .vs. ?s j ??v. uwi/itmi VMUUI1C iamillOS. HA Via and deareet fneod In tbe ministry. The wow which I held for him has been mhrnkM ? twonly.two yearn >0w I venenSe bk with filial affection. Although not able lo aonear fwifn?? you at this altar be has spoken to you bVofSSU22 U*** controlled this partrik. an* "tolh? ot that direction you will all bearanH testimony. There could not have been a more tifatnl jcene than that presented at hla SSL . ?# ?"?* <* bis Creator, he gam i T*" 10 th4? truly (VthoTic -f- 'r Father, Into Thy hands I command my fpirll-lfl Jesus receiva my soul '' and then, signing h'SmSf Wm the sten of the cross, he expired u sweeOvasahahlw !^IL!k Aleep. I cannot tell you, tayio^rtr holered breibrM, of his hospitality and his Allllt Z0a* CM,lMllfj th|A lhat which shines S above avory other virtue is the respect he always had authority, a few days b fore his death a number eft ecclesiastics was In his room; tbe question was m?sUd where be would like to be bur.ed, and hla renlv wm a herever the authorities determine there lei me mlI1 A nobler example of obedience oannol he aanuUvd. BsL beloved brethren, this grand panorama must be loilla you. The deceased preaches to yna UMlay rram aw bier; be tells us of tbe sbortneas of life and of ?be ?*? billty of atonuty. From those eld and silent Haw team oomog to us ft leasoii?MBo vs, also. srtD&nd." ft rti ??? mftv yst rest upon his soul m sunn that proven* ft* entranoo into tbe Joys of Heaves let os, by our cmyeia. try to remove it. Let ua humbiy suppbeo* tfto o3rf mercy thftt he, ss wolJ u we. after dubIqc throovh *a. ?*?'- khniHd* maosiona of me Olasswd?? bfeaeing which 1 alnoersiy wish yon ail The Arohbishop at the oonclunon ot Utia isaM. prooounoed the fin*I ahsolutiou. and tbo romsiaa warn taksa 10 ths vaults In St Patrick's osthwliai fortntm raenk While ths funsral ims mi? * arooo from many hearts, 'Twfaiseetks j KSHTUCKY FQUTIGS. SPECIAL TTLEWAi T? TBI N*mIb?iI*m mt Ike Daiaa UmtmUm hi. FraikferU Jkr. - KR\HKr?*r, Ry., T?i M, II Ninety eight counties were represented In the UyUa* Contention whiob assembled kmMur. TbeA'AcndL anas of delegates wo? very large. ReseioUo-ga ?ne adopted declaring thai Union am should pre* 4 the ?hn urn* readmitting the Southern State* In the '/aoa . the following Stat* ticket van nomirmted:?IB*. Oorernor, Colonel Sidney K. BUM; fay Llei liaaal Oorernor, Colonel It t. Baker; for Att *rney Ginarat, Colonel John Mason Brawn; for Auditor tiuionri 8Baa Adnata, for Trmnuror, Cngta't M. J. t/Wk; for Rute ur af tha Land Offloe, Hapten J. M. '/tidier, forSJSte mteadeat of Publte laatwintloa. Bar., baaUl SUriaaam The fliat ets nomhwaaWare Uaior. ofllcero la tha Mh war and sarrsd with totinetten. Tba con rentiers irtnooroua and <*ar*ctertsed by, rreat aaraestnam. Captain W. J Bandy, oaadt/*u for Congreae an tha irth dtatrtot, la apposition to Knott, *u presented In Aadararn eoaoty yesterday #Uta on ftete/there ha wan Miyailf Fifth dtatrtot. from apeak lag coming te H>l? plana iaa bum wuaa Ja&tica.?rbenameef tha man reported Jamaica la Lynaaa T. Clark*, aad aet Lyman V. a* atatod ta tuye of the mem lag | Pi.tiamao. ?After aararal maettngs af the kowa sitewr/ of rioehing they hare awarded the keeping af tha Iw poor to Mr. Samuel You a go f ? Hnararaao ? Oa Moaday afkaraoea a raoa took .yhmn naar tha Tillage of Bampatead hatvoan Mr. John frm'w bona Blink ere ye, aad the gray home Fannin /dalat m which the former wan the winter. During \?m m m rnorJ maa named Bergen wan thrown from hoe ef the normal aad aeraroly Injured, bat tl M t/iought net f*xnlly. i Mum IknAmun.?Thursday moral ag^ am um skoey John ML Clayton, Chpkala McKay, aematlwK.og, waa go- > ingont af tha Inlet tern became anmaaaafMhi* aad ran ashore Jute balow Sellock'a dook; but tVuugh eiertlona of captain aad craw aha waa gotten ?, with hat Ihtte damaga and proceeded on her veyag% Hnrrotk Oornrrr.?Wltltem H. Betook haa been ay pointed Potemateor at Baal H?,nptoa The Suffolk County Ttmperooo# Society kefg it* ooe hundred and aeraoty aaeood meeting at Bond Ground on ruuenr and W'ednnsday loot, thle 1%'anid to ha tha aidant aoolair on tha island. ' Krone *r a Corr ?lea'er H. Daris, formerly County Treaanrer of Suffolk oou'jty, waa oa Sunday laat kicked by a bona and bad ojy, 0f bli arma broken between tbe write and elbow. It m tbouahi by hi* ( htnc.au Una ho will ho dap* red/of tha nan af tha nmb. Finn ?An eld Mouse at Bloe Point, Suffolk county, waa entirely now mm ad by Are en Wednesday erenlagi supposed to hi tha work of an inoeadlary. THE MVIM8HHIP BE >/UtYUM. Batrrwoe*, Feb M, JigT. The resignation of Ooreraor Swan aad tha naoaera. tmn of IJeulonant Governor Col, which wm died for lw< day, bee been mtteooted.