Newspaper of The New York Herald, March 9, 1867, Page 7

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated March 9, 1867 Page 7
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1f they had been in existence they would have been speciflcully embraced in this clause. As It is it is sufficiently comjuohensive in its word ing to give all the power needed. The tele graph is clearly tin invasion of the rights of the Post office, and takes so much from the public revenue. Now that such extraordinary facili ties are brought to bear oa the transmission of mail matter it becomes the duty of the govern ment to asaert those rights and to give the ?? oountry all the benefit of them. It is unneces sary for us to enlarge on the advantages that would accrue trom a comprehensive and well organised system of telegraphs and pneumatic lines controlled by a public department and directed by a single head. Suffice it to say that it would give our vast territory a facility I of intercommunication that would contribute immensely to the development of its resources, and it would moreover enable our widely scat tered population to keep pace in all other re speots with the intellectual and scientific pro gress or the ago. A MenU BartkqaaJte la CaueetlMl. As Stabad the Sailor groaned under the burden of " the old man of the sea," so General Hawley, of Connecticut, we learn, is groaning under the burden of the showman Barnum. As Mayor Hoffman last fall;" in run ning for Governor of New York, broke down under the dead weights ot James Brooks, Fer nando Wood and John Morrissey, so it is feared General Hawley will break down with the dead weight of Barnum. Aa Brooks, Wood and Morrissey jumped into Congress from the shoulders of Hoffman, so may Barnum jump in from the broad shoulders of General Hawley. But as the moral reaction throughout this State against the nominations of Brooks, Wood and Morrissey laid out Hoffman by nearly fifteen thousand majority against him, so it is predicted that the moral reaction In Con necticut against Barnum, as "a nomination not At to be made," will be the political death of General Hawley. Barnum may slip through by the skin of his teeth, but his thirty years in all his various tricks oi obtaining money on false pretences, we are informed, is regarded as a bitter dose for the sober, honest, hard working, moral portion of the good people of Connecticut. We hear, Indeed, that there is, especially -among the parsons, a low rumbling going on all over the State, which will 'be very apt to culminate in a moral earthquake against Bar num the showman on eleotion day, in the de teat of Hawley by two or three thousand majority, because he is ridjng the same horse? ' the woolly horse?with Barnum. And what says Touchstone? "When two ride a horse, , one must ride behind." From a newspaper \ point of view we rather like the idea of this Barnum going to Congress. We shall be able to make him a good subject for the amusement of our readers on such an occasion, for in stance, as a passage at arms between him and Brooks, Wood, Morrissey or Ben Butler, or the (?doubtable Ashley. "Old Thad Stevens" would hardly touch the showman, except to ?ttr him up with a long pole; but that would be a good thing for the newspapers. Bnt the ?oral character of Connecticut, it appears, is beginning to be understood as involved in the contest ov?r Barnum the showman, and Haw ky. It is feared, will be made the scape-goat lor Banna's sins and transgressions against the moral law in all his impostures, and for the greater sin of boastfiilly parading all his ex ploits to the world in a book, yea, two books, to the disgraoe of Connecticut. The democrats AM la high feather over Hawley's dead weight of the Feejee mermaid, and they seem to be ?are of gaining the State with Barnum the iron nan against Barnum of the woolly horse. As wo are living in an age of revolution, why ahftn^ not such a revolution as this come upon Oeaneotiout f fhl But ?r Oamma the Klnsdoai ei Cua4a. The late Colonial Secretary of the Derby government delivered a most important speech In the House of Lords on the 19th nit, prerlons to Ids retirement from office, on the proposed "Canadian Confederation or kingdom which it is intended to plant upon our northern frontier. We have already laid before our readers tb* main features of the plan, the organisation of tho new government, and the name by*which it Is to be known. The animus of the project, however, is fully Illustrated in the speech of -the Earl of Carnarvon. The kingdom of Canada is to be established as an oflhet to this -republic on the North American continent. It Is prophesied for it by the last Colonial Secretary that in time it will become a nation more powerful than the mother oountry, Eag tand, and as great in territory as Russia. With regard to its permanency and compact ness, those are to be assured by ignoring the right of secossion on the part of any of the Provinces?a principle which the British gov ernment so heartily recognized In our Southern rebellious Static Its military power will be carefolly nursed until the ndw kingdom can defy, U not dictate to, its republican neighbor, while a line of fortifications already being ad ranoed Is designed to stand as a perpetual mensoe to this country along our lakes, rivers and geographical boundary lines, from the Atlantic ooast north of Muine to the Pacific at Vancouver's Island. W bile these schemes wore being dissected in the House of Lords a great many soft words flattering to the United States frll from the lips of the noble debaters. Earl Bussell and Lord Monck saw nothing in the proposed kingdom but benefit to this oountry, and Lord Normanby deplor d In advance the miseries of a war with the United States. But it does not appear that this feeling of security and the growth of many blessings from the establishment of a powerful monarchy at our gates is shared by the loyal State of Maine, which sent from Its cold and apparently inhos pitable regions thousands of patriot soldiers for the defence of this country against Southern Tebelllon ; for a protest - against this creation of a kingdom from which It is only divided by an imaginary lino is under consider ation in the Legislature of that State. This action on the part ot Maine may be regarded as only the precursor of similar measures to emanate from the other States which border on Canada?New York, New Hampshire, Ver -mont, Michigan and Ohio. these and other expressions of public sen timent on this qnestion the general govern ment may be compelled to take cognisance of the change In progress in the British Provinces. Whan by Ikiropoen interference an empire was ?onght to be established on the ruins of a republic in Mexloo we did not Interfere, bs cause oar hands were ftill with our domestic troubles ; but circumsUnees are altered now, and the governments of Europe who looked aghast at the outpouring of our peoplo in 1861, when the flag was insulted, may see a train more destructive fired if this Canadian project is persisted in. However, there are- obstacles greater, per haps, than the hostility of our people in the road to oomplotion for the Canadian kingdom. There are elements at work in the Provinces them selves which may defeat it The Prenoh Cana dians object to surrendering their traditionary inheritance to a Saxon ruler. They fear that their religion and the educational system estab lished under it will be dominated over by a majority Church?If united under one form of government?because ther have read history understanding^ and know the penchant of England for that kind of policy. At present they are Independent, in a religious point of view. A glanoe at the nationalities which comprise the population of Canada will show the probable strength of the opposition to the proposed measure of consolidation. In Canada East there are in round numbers nine hundred thousand people of French origin and one hundred thousand of Irish origin, out of a total of eleven hundred thousand. In Canada West there are seven hundred thousand persons of Irish extraction ont of a total of fourteen hun dred thousand. The Catholics alone in both divisions of Canada number four hundred and sixty thousand. It is safe to calculate that a large majority of all these classes are inlmioal to the British crown. Hero is one very potent element in the way of the schemes before the imperial Parliament. How far the scare which might be got up on the suspicion of a Fenian movement might militate against the confede racy would depond upon the real intentions of the parties who control that branch of the organization which aims at Canada as a baso of operation*. Our latest intelligence from Toronto is that orders were just received from headquarters to hold two thousand volunteers in readiness for service on the frontier, as a Fenian raid was expected. It would appear to be an acceptable timo for such a movement, now that so lurge a portion of the Canadian people are excited to hostility against Great Britain on this question of a consolidated king dom under an English ruler. Enropraa Policy mad the Knatern QrmiIm. How complete is the change which has come over the diplomatic mind of Europe since the time of the Crimean war I Then, and for at least a generation previous, intervention in the affairs of other notions was the dominant characteristic of European statesmanship. Now non-intervention is the universal rule. Amply as this chango was illustrated during t'ae late German was, the illustration yrtm less visible and emphatic than that which it is receiving at the present moment in eonncctlon with the affairs of the East, It is impossible not to admit that, as every nation has tlic most perfect right to manage its own affairs, the change is oua for the better. Oar recent communicationnfrom-Europe, on? and all, clearly show that whatever be- the sympathies and interests of the Power*, not one of them is likely to interfere in the settlement of the question betwe n tho Sultan and bis Christian subjects. England has al ready emphatically doclarod for non-interven tion. Russia, as wo have seen from the im portant letter of our special correspondent at St. Petersburg, will be an interested and anxious onlooker; but she will be nothing more. Prussia will follow tho same courso. Austria has no choic.' but to yield to the popular current. The Emperor Na poleon may have special ends to serve? may, in his heart, be opposed to non iutorvention ; but for the present year at lea?.t his hands are tied. France will have no war while the Exposition lasts. Turkey will thus be completely left to liersoUL It is Impossible to look at tho affairs of the East from the point of view from* which they are thus presented without feeling teat we aro on the eve of witnessing another and a grander crusnde. The passions which in earlier tinres roused the Christian populations of the West and impelled them in thousands to the rosea? of the Holy Places will bo as nothing to the passions which, in this later and even nobler struggle, will animate every Christian breast throughout tho Turkish dominions. Nor will the righteousness of their cause foil to socuro for them the sympathy and encouragement of Christians everywhere. Volunteers will ponr in upon them from every nation in Europe. The conflict once Jairly begun, it is impossible to say where or how it will en1. It will bo a struggle to the death between thA Crosccnt and ths Cross?a struggle between barbarism on tho one hand and civilisation on the other, and in which the scienoe of a rude age will have to compete with the powcrfal appliances of modern times. If the great Powers but stand aloof and prove faitblul to the principle of non-intervention, the Crescent must give way, and tho followers of Mohammed must abandon a soil which they ought never to have touched. If the great Powers do interfere, they may check the progress of the movement for a little; but no Interference will ever reooncile the Christians of the East to Mohammodan rule. Modern ideas must triumph, and the religion of Mohammed must stand aside or perish. THE FLIM III THE SOUTH. lUaioff, Va, March 1,1SST. Ths whole Vlrg nla and Teaneeaee Valley haa Josi been visited with the b eeriest fresbst that baa occurred with in lbs memory of tho old eat inhabitant. Tho whole valley, from Lynchburg to ChaUanooga, haa been awept bjr tho cwoilea atresias. It raiaod Incessantly for throe days from tho Sd lostant, which. *ltb tho nelUng enow from the mountain*, overflowed all Iho atreama. The Virginia and Teanoaooo Railroad la badly damaged, and tlie train* aro all blockaded at thto point; bridge* are swept away and deep cute tilled with rock* asd dirt. Two brldgee on the Bast Tanaeaaoe and Virginia Rail road, one at Llmeatone creek aad one at another point n?ar KuoxTllle. are gone and the road otherwise badly iniured. It will bo three or four dayo before all the train* run regularly. Tho country la badly damaged, fance*, ho'me* and baras being waahed away. The weather la now clear and tho straama are all falllsg. FIRE III IATM, 1AIHE. Bath, March I, 1*67. A Are this evening destroyed the Keanebee Steamship Company'* depot, with all Its contend Loss sa the butldinga, 11,000: on freight not aaoertaiaod; cause, i apontaneou* oombuatlon of some ootloa waste la ths depot walUng Uaaeportalloa by steam. FWE MJMCHESTfl Rocmmsa, Marsh ?, 1M7. Ths comb manufactory of flchnbera, Baaaboaaeeh 'g Co., Water etreet, was burned last even tag. Loss abc-oi 10,000. Insured Ibr H,M0. Tho erlgta of Ms Are ?s accidental AH ALLEKI NEW VNKJNKI ? MTV* Busw, Msfjh I, INT. * EUROPE. Manifesto of the Government of the Irish Republic, An Active Fenian War in Munster, Ulster and Leinster. Sharp Actions with the Military Polieo aid Coait Guards?Railroads Tori Up?laeei? diary Fires?Heary Keiaforeenonta from Kaglaad, aid General Exeitemeat. NAPOLEON'S PRESS PROSECUTION. &c fto. BT THE CABLE TO UBCI8-1001. thefenuiTwar. TIi* Irleh Repahllo PrKlaia?4-F?iiu Mm feet* tp the Kepahllcaa Peeplee. Lokdob, March S?Noon. Several Irish and Eaglieh newspapers have received and published a proclamation, purport 104 to oomo from the "Government of the Irish Republic." It declares that "after ages of outrage and of valo apppcals to reason and Just toe they have at hut resolved to appeal to arms to rescue Ireland from serfdom and establish national union, pnbllo sa^oty and political freedom, and bring about the consequent separation or Church [and State. Aa republicans they appeal to republican throughout the world for sympathy and support. Actions la the Fleld-Ksfaiemesti K the Caaatlea ef Dahlia, Lhaerlek, Devra* Clare and Wlcklew. Losdo*, Mar oh T?Evening. Despatches received during the day from Dublin and Cork givo ths following psrtioulara of the last outbreak in Ireland:? A Oght took plaoe on Tuesday night at Talagbt, about eight miles south of Dublin, between the armed poltco an l a large body of Foniana One of the latter was killed and Ave were wounded. The police captured eighty prisoners antf sis loads of ammunition, and up to dark to-day over two hundred prisoners bad been brought into Dublin. The main bedy of the Fenians engaged in the Oght ' retreated to- the hills north of Dublin, with Lord 3'rathearu' (Sir Hugh Rose), the commander of the Britis 1 forces in lrolaud, in vigorous pursuit. The police station at Kilmallock, nineteen miles south of Ltuerick, in the province of Muni lor, was attacked by twe hundred Fenians, who were repjlsed, leaving three of their nnrober dead upon the Qold and losing fourteen prisoners. The barracks of the police at Drossore, oounty Down, in the North, had been fired by aa incendiary, aad totally destroyed. Dromore Is aa Eptsoopal city la the province of Ulster, built oa the river Lagan, and distant fourteen miles from the town of Belfast oa. the south wosu It stands oa tho high road to Dublin. The manager of the Uniea Bank aad a moanted police messenger have been shot la Dromore. Reports from Dublin state that the various bands of Feniaas appear to be issH supplied withi rations, and ibey seem to have risen snddsnly In-ali parts of the Island. They attacked the Coast Guard stationed, at Klllelagh, In tho oounty Clara, la the province of Munster, and look away their arma Asfsults have ben mads upoa the stations at Carys rort, In Wicklew oounty, and called by the native Irish Macraddstn aadMoycraedia, situated ia the province of Leinster, aad. use that at Holy Cross, la the same oounty, aad supplied themselves with arms from all H1080 plaeei. The excitement in Tipperary is intone* General Qlisssn.ts reported to be them. Ia the DaMla MaaaiaUaa-Tfae Dead at Tal aght aad ia C'erlc. Dusum, March 8, 18*7. A heavy storm pravsiled In this viclnliy night before lost Largo quantities of saow fell, and it ts said that iho insurgents who took refuge ia tho mountains are suffering severely Item cold and exposure. Doaohue, the leader of the Fenians in the tight at Talaght, has since died; aad three of his companions are also dead. A police constable has been killed by the Fenians in Cork. Hepefal Reports. Dcn.iv, Msreh T?Evening. Thirteen prisoners in alt have boon taken at LI ni tre k. All Is quiet in this city to-dsy, and reports from Cork, Lmenrk and Waterford represent that there ire no ipparent signs of disturbance there. A Uraeral .Uevemeat ef the Fealaaa la Alaa oter-iaeeadiary Pires la the City ef 1.late rick. Loxnon, March I?Evening. Despatches from Dublin, Cork and other parts of Ira land, received during the morning aad afternoon, give the following Intelligence ? A body of Fenians, Aft ten hundred strong, are re ported to be threatening the town of Tipperary. The troop* had a battle with a band of the Insurgents near Kilflnan, In the oounty Llmoriclr, and defeated them, killing one man, wounding several aad taking thirty prisoners. Among the latter was ths Fenian chief, General Lane. A force of rebels, some three hundred slron* was slat beaten by ths soldisrs at ClonmeL Several of the former were killed, eighteen prisoner* were taken, and a quantity of anas was captured. The Fenisas strip private hoaass of all guns and other weapons. / Armsd bapds of aMn ara^aoving through ths oountlss of Clara, Tipperary and limerick, aad have frequent con flicts with the felloe eo.d oonstabury. A Dr. Cleu*y is reported to have beea killed at Ktl mallock. incendiary Ires in frequent in the elty and oounty of Limerick. flip Railroads la tha 9pat|, Lopnon, March T?Evening. 'Lord Derby stated this evening that the railway tnlM , ire again running between Dublin and Cork. Dentin, March t, 1MT, The rails oa the roads running into WMsrfort ham been torn up. _____ Pealaa Wat Material. Dtw?, March I, INT. Largn ^nan title* of nmtnnnltlon and mater tale for pro. 'going "Greek |rv? have been dleecrered and seised by the aoldlew and the poUia in va.*lew? parts of the country. Heavy Keiaforccuicnfa to the Br-'frt* London, March 8?Nood. Troop* ?re being rapidly despatched to Ireland all available point* The Leidea Tinea and the Irish-Americana , la Ireland?Difllcult to Catch Them. Londor, March 8?Evening. The Irish correspondent of the London Timet sayi Ire land to fall at Iriah-Americans, and argea that severe punishment In their caaea is Imperatively necessary. But, ha adds. It ii eery <t\flcult to apprehend them; (or the people, though they give them no aid, refuse to be tray theaa to the authorities. He states that Colonel Dun lad the Irish la their attack on the atatlon at Kil ?ll(K? He ooaclades by say tag that the present rising la con sidered a failure in Dublin. THE EASTERN QUESTION* Christian NecetlatleB* with Turkey?Imperial Kuaelan Sympathy. Loxdon, March 8, IN). Despatches from the Cast report that the Christians in Theaaaly have entered into negotiations wHh the Tnrka for aanring their religious Independence. The Emprem of Russia has sent the sum-of $66>,000 to aid the suflerlag Christians in-tbe island of Crete. FRANCE. ffapoleon'a Preae Prosecution. Paris, March 8,1301 . Emile de Oirardin has been flned 5,000 francs in the Correctional Court for violation of ttio law of the press. M. Oirardin appeals frosn the decision vf theoeurt. ENGLAND. Death of Artemua Ward. London, March T?Evening. Charles V. Browne, better known as "Artemus Ward," died at Southampton yesterday. THE UNITED STATES SQUADRON. Livsrpool, March 8, 1881. The United Slates iron-clad Mi&ntanomah'haa sailed for Pert Mahon, Spain. FINANCIAL AND COMMERCIAL The Losdss Moner Market. London, March 7?Evening. Cs&solk closed at 00%. amskioan ascuamrai closed as fWtews:? United States Ore-twenties 74 Illinois Central shares 77)$ Erie Kali Way shares *4 X London, March 8?Noon Consols UMlay are quoted at 90% for money. United States It vo twenties 7Sjf Illinois Centml shares 77 X Erie Railway shares M The Fraak fnrt Bourse. riuwaronT, March T?Evening. United ?ts*ee tend' Tlx The Liverpool Cotton Market. Livkrtooi, March 7?Evening. Tlio - cotton markot cloned dull, with a declining tendency. The rales to-day reached 7,000 o&lee middling uplands at 13t?di. Liverpool, March ft?Noon.

The broker's circular reporU that the cotton markot daring the week lias boon dull and Inactive, and prioea have shown an increasing downward tocleucy. The sales for the whole week foot up 68,000 bales. The market ibis morning opens quiet at Mis loilowlug quota tions:?Middling uplaurts, t:t^d.; middling Orleans, 13)(ri. It is estimated tbat the sales to-day will react* 8,4)00 bales. Lilverp?< DreadatnlTa Market. LtvBRrooL, March 8?Noon. Com la selling at *7a 3d. for mis d Western per quar tor. Llreneel Previsions Market. Livrrtool, March 8?Noon. The market for provision* is steady and unchanged. LlvtVpeol Produce Market. - Livkrtool, March 7?Evening. Ashes bare dtokoed to 33a ?d. pur cwt. for pois. ijritRrooL, March 8?Noon. Linseed-oU-uoehanged from 38s. Dor cwt. MARINE INTELLIGENCE. Qoscnstown, March 8, 1807. The Coeerdi steamship Palmyra, from New York, ar rived at this pert last evening and subsequently sailed for Liverpool MAIL DETAILS TO FEBRUARY 23. IRELAND. ?OR DUBLIN^CORRESPONDENCE. Alarm IkiMw City?John Mitnhel mm tke Fnka Lender?Tlie Ilnb?M C'trpu rtaepeneloa aid Rfrci of Its l'Mlli?intt-uD?tcetl*i" a Fr ||M ul H.w the Wark hi Done?Kxeeo live CloJaan ml Irish MralD-Htcphw. J. Memmy aad the Other Ooavlcts< See. Dtiiiu*, fob. 8*1987. The greatest precaution* to guard against any attempt at oatbraak is Dublin are Mill kept up. The aoldleit are rarely let out of tbo barrack, and not at all during: the night. Mooting* of tbe Privy Council are held almost daily, preaidad over by tbe Lord IJaatenant, and daily report* of lb* state of tbe country submitted to tbaaa. Since my iMt communication there ha* not be?n> any stir on the part of the Peul?n& Tbe Kerry mouataina ore (till searched dally by military. Tbe repcrt* about Stophcn* being in the South, although still repeated, are not authenticated. The announcement thai John Mltchel would aaiame tbe leadership baa been received with aome aaUafaetion. He la considered more likoly to bo true to tho cause than Stephen* was. Tbe debato on the application for renewed suspension of the act of balsas corpus hat been watched with great interest, aa tbe action of tbe government dote sot meet with general approbation. The suspension is piaductive o? aa immensity or annoyance to Individuals, and baa a very depressing ofTect on the trade of tbe country. At the opening of Parliament It was announced that aucb was quite unnecessary, and the government a**nred tbe Bouse ot Commons that the excitement In Tralee waa bat aa unruly mob of about one. hundred man; so people thought from these statement that the act would be allowed to come into force again. The station^or tbe mall and passenger packets between Holy feted ana Dublin Is Kingstown, n, place distant about seven miles from Dublin. Train* rua alongside the steamers and convey the paaaeagors to the city. This is the route by which most people oonae to Ireland from England and elaswbve; consequently It demands tbe greatest amount of pollen rarveiHanea. Guards of batty constables snd lynx-eyed detectives await sach in coming steamer, aad examine pneeengera with the glance of professional thief eatsbsrt. Parties known to the police an allowed to paaa, but any ono having at all a rorelgn look, or wboss appearance in.ilea tea that hs m ight be a fen tan, Is fair game. Constables accompany him in the train from Kingatows to Dublin, follow him to hotel or teeidenoe; probably they deannd his name and examine hi* documents and luggage. The naJbrtunata passenger may bless his presiding Mar If ha escapes seeing the Inside of tbe City Prison. Should proof of loyal Iden tity be not-forthcoming, the dlssgnsatls tact in at once communicated that "the act la suspended." I have heard bitter remplalnta the last few daya from tome get* tlemen who have experienced this treatment, and com mercial mea who have been la the bablt of coming to the country for a few davs, without much taggsge, fed It a great Inconvenience that because they wear a sleuthed bat they are to be detained In durance vile until they onn communicate with parties screes tbe channel. If any of the readers of tbe U?**u> meditate a visit to the land of mint* aad sblllaliea, I would strongly recommend or credential, to be carried in n pocket easy ? The Chief Hecretary for Ireland, la moving the seoend reading of tbe bill,propounded a oaae daabtieee satisfactory to tbe government supportera, bnt by ao means sMlafao lory to people bore, oonthury to. publio opinion, aad wbleh, by comparison with the action of tbe govern ment, Is oertainly Hlogloat The conclusion which tbe Executive evidently wish people to *rriva at la, that renianiam la something of the natur* of a disturbance known as a faction tight?a Malm for h scrimmage which can be checked by stem action for a abort lima The Lord Lieutenant, in a public speeofc at the Dublin Man sion Heuee, declared thai be aid not believe in the dis loyalty aad disaffection of ths nraat balk of the Irish people; that in many parts of the oouatry an unsettled stale existed among the lowar laboring Masses of thosa dependant M sgrloaUur* for employment; that upon these ?xctt*be and Igoofaat portions of the population the loVMgpble promise and exaggerated statement* of KBtEsL"trSraI?5K? h^m to the dlMUietude 6r the well diapoaed, ana serious damage of the Q&mmTce, trade and social tdttnoeaaaf I of Ireland. ' The Chief Secretary, taking op tbe mm strain, wished to show that the people of Irelsnd in ijuile lovai; that Kuranism is but a wreicSod sxcreewuoe. appearlug here mill there, to the horror of the population. He ad mitted that a little d'soontent exists, but denies that there ia sympathy with Fenttrotna. He alluded to the kiilarney outbr ak aa the action of a few struugers, who succeeded in persusding a small number of deluded In dividuals to take up arms for a day or two. Bot although he thus pictured the st*U> of the country, he wont on to say that, ' anxious to ahow, nt tho earliest moment, that the government wlah to put trust in the people, and to allow those who instigated the movement the liopefcwsMM of thoir further dtiaigus, he requested <Jj? act to he suspended but for lliroe mouths." If |be man of the population were not known lo be infested with sentlstent* of cloee affluity t? Keniantam why would it be nacsasary to retain tho laige standing army at preseM in Ireland, or why would the Brut faint telegraphic signal from a distant part of Ireland rouse the whole Kxeeutire to such prompt action f Way need the magistrates and pauiostrlckenoouslabulary be heeded wNen they ntied om for troops; or why should a general and staff, with an army of nearly two thesssnd men be despatched at midnight to meet what Lord Naas stigmatizes as the action of a deluded fsw. The disaffection In Ireland may be kept in check Hy a standing army; but it appears to bars worked too far Into the system of the country new for say governmem, whig or tory, to think that the suspension of the act for three or six months can remedy li The generous policy sketched out towards the oountry at the opening of Par liament, would haw done moro to smother disaffection, by removing the canes of complaint, than any force of arms can accomplish. A large number of persons ar rested on board the 1/tverpoo) steamers' have been re leased on condition of leaving the country; th y hare been put on board and seen out of tho harbor. A warrant was issued yesterday for tho removal of nine of the prisoners lately sentenced to* penal servitude. They were conveyed under a strong eecort and delivered to the governor of tho conviof prison. It is believed their ultimate destination will be Pentonville and Portland. The prisoners seemed greatly dejected. Stephen J. Meany is still detained, pending the da cision of tho judge ss to his powers of Jurmdiotioa to pass THE FENIAN PUHI OF ACTION. John Mltehel HaM lo be la Direction. The following singulsr document appeared in the Dublin frtrman'i Journal of February 22, addressed to the editor of that paper:? Dublin, Kob. 19, 1M7. As Mio Chester panic snd tbe Kerry "rising'' are at an e-iti, and the public confidence is again happily restored, permit me to gtvo you some account of tho ruture Fenian programme. This I should have dono last week, but fearing that the then state of tHe public mind would prcvonl yo? from giving credence no tbo statement, 1 dolayed it, Knowing well that a few days would re-aaeuro the public that Fenisanlsm is not, at present, very danger ous. Wlion it wss disco vored In New York that Stop lions fulled to keep his promise of commencing a fight at the close of last year, tho rury of tho Amorican Fouians know no bounds, and if he were caupbt during the first stages of disappointment,| he would not be now in France to give trouble to tho government. The supposition that he is now In Kerry is entirely groundless. He is id Paris, and has already sent for his wire to Join him tbevo, where be intends to apply himself' to literary pursuits (for tbe future, being somewhat in the condition of Othetto, so far as Fenlauism is coneorned When bis defection was dis covered by Colonel Kelly and others, weonvention of the Brotherhood wss-o&llcd In Now York, when he was formally deposed, and General Olneoon put hi his place, Sro tern., until the vlew? of John Mitofael could be ad. That gentleman was at once commuaicated with on the subject, and his advioe was to the effect that the organisation should be kept up in Amoiin, but that nothing should bo farther done In Ireland, owing to the danger to organisers and tbo people from' tbo extreme watciduhiees of the authorities. Mltehel signed that it would b> madness to keep up tho orgsnisatioa in Ire land, or attempt an Insurrection nntil Kogiaad was at war with some of the groat' Powers, which' event, he thinks, cannot be long delayed! He advises Mo consoli dation of the two branches in America, the accumulation of arms and stores st oonvooient points for transporta tion, and that orders should bsssnt to Ireland* t?suspend operations until a more favorable time. Thssn views were presented at an adJoorBSdimeeting of tlw oowron tion above alluded to, and unanimously adopted. Mltehel also consented to bo the future chief of tho Fe nians on both sldss of tho Atlantlo. This agreement *? notified by the convention, and a messenger dss patched immediately to Ireland -with tho news. Fortu istely that messenger arrived' ia> the nlok of Ume to itop a foray contemplated by tha more violent Fenians Here. Orders wore Immediately despatched to> all parts it the country to prevent thoconto at plated innrs?iil. shicb bad tha effect desired. The aouthwaot of Kerry It tbe only place whore tho order did not reach In time, acuce tho attempt at insurrection tbtre, and tbo cause of the pedpie of other parts not Joining tho Karry msur jents. It is not for any want of' sympathy, but in obe dience to orders that that "torn ost" was not mora seri ous. The order did not reach England as soon so Ireland, hence Chester; nor need tho Cheater people imagine thai It was ths extraordinary display of vigor by lbs au thorities that prevented tbe sack of Chester Csatto: bat be thankful that 4he order or John Mltehel reached the leaders Just in time to prevent it. This being aa, it ia Blain that the aaen lately arrested la Dublin, Drogbeda, undalk and other ports, did not oome to Ireland to create disturbance, aa tho order of suspension had reached them before they left Kncland. All Amsrtoans in Ireland, Kngland and Bootland hsvo boon ordered back at ouoe, and moot of (hem have almady left All would have dono so but for tbe want of nawaas. The more Indigent have spplted to Mr. Adams and tho vari ous Amor can Consols at oar porta- for transportation homo. So tbo police and 'detectives amp relax their vlgilaooe and Lord Dorby.let tbo hoboes sorpns be re stored. Tbe aext invasion of Irslaad will depend on Job a Mltehel, a ad tbe efaanoee of was between Kaglsod and the I'n iied SUUee or Franoe?aad It Is te be hoped that Ireland amy so improve In tbo interim Ibnt no ebsnsro of rulers may be noroossry. Wltboot, however, lustioe t>eing fhirly done to Ireland > a strong bomiio element will always exist in tbo Unlted Matea, ready to take any ulvantage of England's troubleo wltb foreign States. Ths sbove 1 have obtained from Mr M Us hoi's tnssssn jer, who is sa old friend sad schoolfellow, and who has rsturnod by the Liverpool, slsssaor on Saturday. Your >bediont servant, A FENIAN. Relrsas sfSsmosIti VrntsM [From ths DaMln Sounders' News Lstter, Feb. 91] On Tuesday nig ht about fifty of the persons who were irrestod during the lam weak or two oa leading at the Sorthwali from Holyhead aad Liverpool, wore sent back igaln to England on beard tho steamers which left our luays. After a day or two's ooaflnomont the prisoners ?sggsd for release, promising to return to Engtoad at >doo, and tbe authorities deemed It advisable to send bora back. At first tbe prisoners pretended not to know saoh other nor to have coaaoottoa or common object, Mil seeing that their game was plavod out they adopted i different course; their oooh wao elubbed to pay their pessaae, and their conduct generally showed tho author ities they wste not mistaken ia hartag taken thorn iato custody. As the ? easel contain lag them was moving off heir courage revived, aad aome patty signs of bravado seru exhibitod. It is not' improbable that the same :onrse will bo adopted wltb the other prteoners. About mo hundred of tbeoo sre still in Btnhmond prison. Aibleae as a Centre. Dublin (Feb. 22) correspondence of tbe London Timoa] A stronger from Aioenoa, named Mulloy, whoee novemenis wore suspicious, has been arrested at Alb one. Two persons, named Reynolds and Maglll, have ?een taken up by the police at Armagh under similar ?ircMinstance* They hod been travelling about through arloos towns In Knglaad aad Ireland with no lawful ob cct that the detectives could Imagine. Important letter* ind other documents were fonnd in their trunks, wltb ionic money In gold and a draft on Liverpool for mora* I han ?200. The prisoners worn remanded for a week t? iljow the constabulary time to road the documents. V not her suspected Fenian agent was arrested at We k> ord. but sot free after a private investigation before tUn nagUiratcs. fames Stephens?Ills Antecrxleata nad la gs- I enes ia. Klllaraay. Tha following letter, signed "A," is published laclhe ' London Timet:? Permit ms. in vindication, of tbo quiet aart poerooble :b)rsctor which tbo inhabitants of tho remote and pt?. Luresque couutv of Kerry have slwsys enjoyed, ta offer klm surmise that the outburst of tbo irts'.iw rebel I an of 1867 In that district is entirely o**ing to the clrcumstanoo thai Stephens wsa a re>rident In Kiilarney snd its neighborhood for a considerable period. In tho cspacivy of a prlvsto tutor Hofsmilies in the district. This was suboeqnently to hl^return to Irelsnd from Frsncet whither he Qed <js account of his participation in tbo Smith C?>Brlen re bellion of 1848. During his residence I a Kiilarney. Stephens had abundant opportunity of ma rinn himself scquslatsd with the Intrlcsrlss of tbst aiountainous region; snd no doubt its adaptability for guerlla war fare readily occurred to hlsn. At this Mns si so ho is said to havo thoroughly maotorsd a knowledge of the Irish language. In eoateimpiauon of tbM part which bo hoped oao day to play as U>e leader of a/great national increment, and in view of the exlgenaioo which fate might Impose upon htm. Let me st'/i that slier ths sjfay of Raliingarry, la 1848, bo to?Jt refuge. In the district to the south of Klllsrnny?thst Is, about Ibo neighborhood of Kenmaro. Titers be was secreted for some time until too finally escape! to England, snd thence to Franc* The oubecrtber lo thoroughly Itnbaad with tha beltof that poor Kewy Is Imlsbted for the outburst of fvolanlsa within its boundaries to theoo olrcumstancer much mors tbsa to any peculiarly blood-thlrstv or rtlnorderly spirit diolln gulslilng lla peasantry. Tho rebellion of. lt?8 l ad no ulensloa Into Kerry, nor did tba Whltebay movement of later yean And any patroaage there, Why, then, should this remote snd orderly district be msrked ost M ths stsrUag ground or Ireland's fourth rebellion in the pressat century, unless It bo for tbe facts above men UaaedT One more criticism on th?erMa oornn to me I would hog English Protestanls to notice tbst this outburst hss oocurred la the moot Catholic county la Irelsnd. Aa regards ths oocupatloa oT land, their posilloo aa grand Jurors, aa magistrate*,-and aa poor law guardians, the Catholics of K'jrry assume a higher pisce than probably la any othe t eounty in that part of tha British dominions. Ths ra>jsl array started from the liberator's own town of Cshlrjveen, sad it made for Klllaraay, with the latantlon of racking that pre-eminent Catholic town, and plundering aad bnraiag tbo residences of tho first aad mom dovvtad of ths Uatholla fsmiiiea of Ireiaad. Let English Pr.atesunu leant from this instance?it is la vain over to ax poet 1/1 sf ProtsoUnU to yield to reason? that CathoI'M wbo re fuss to fall In with popular mov^ meals la Ltolsnd hsvs ak isost as little mercy to expect, a Utoir Protestant bretbrea similarly Indlspooad. I Sue tf mpMosd spon ths valnsbis opaoa of tho first, for the purpoas of vindmatlag tho fslr Iter, of m ?s'^V# county, and, saooadly, for tba purpooe ^b. ?Vieory lo which I am fondly addlgtad, thai aowhova l I theoo Islsads Is ths distinction of religious creeds prai I *MSmhtMll# l^"rdM M ^ ot tho Oaut NAVAL IITfU !<*??. Tha United Statea ateamor I>on, Which left thin port 4 fow daya alnoe, gooa to surrey aud Iooa!o ou oui cbartg lUo shoal reported by the ahip Cultivator in liut. Port Monmouth wilt be her rendezvous |inUl tha waathar pruvea fhTorahle, when she wdl sun out, tn<; Eatt by South about ninety inilas, and, after the shoal, will jilaoa a buor ui>on It and carefully a.irvwp it, eat&hllablng the shoal beyond doubt by aatronomiral ohsorvatioos, by soundings, and preparing a chart of m? "vbo United States steamer Mamphia, wkteh laft tuia port provisions for the aufferlaf poof of tha South, alaocarried out ten thoufcnd ponnJaof &r?*d ro? tbe United States steamer ZTzLZ now Jt Nassau, and ban been detained thara for aotnw week*, owing to tbe impossibility of t to briny her to New York. Th? Lancaatar, abbutolght weaka a*?, got aa far north as t^pa Hattara^ httlira* blown off the coast and bad to make NaaaMl.Jdng of provision* II i? to bo hoped ftie will mto wuer lock on iif*? ?llGmjtf. Home iBUQtttloDi lure II ta be inferred Ibil Ihf Ehta will frort Nassa* contiaae her aruiaa to 8w?ai?* ay and complete the aegotiatioaa for that desired plaoar which all the warld says Uncle Samuel desires tha po? 3GB?siOQ Of. Kumor savs Paymaator John O Bradford, of tha May York atatlon, goenwit as FW Paymaster of tha aana? ron Admiral Karrwrnt la t* command; alao Chief Ba> ginaer Thomas Wlli'nmson, aa Fleet Engineer Onaor two commander*, at present on duty at the Hew rent Mary Yard, will prdhahly accompany tha Admiral aa mambora of his staff. Captain W. E. Leny goaa aa Flea* ^jSe United States slflop-ofwar Portsmouth la flUln* out as a school a hip for apprentices. About one bundre# and Mtv men will be placed on board of her. Tho Dumbarton la to ixfh despatch boat. Tha QuloM* baug, Oneida and NarTaeaOsett ar? rapidly lUing fo? forelRir cruises. , t . . ... Tbe Wampanoag will aootr be ready for her trial trlR and wonderful results are predicted aa to spaed, ho Admiral Karrn?ut goes t?' Washington on Monday upon Important business. IN6T.?Spring Fnnhloaa. HKK, J. W. IIRADLEY'8 . , MEW EMl'BESS INVrSIULB TBAIIi IK TUB CELEBRATED DUPLPV ELLIPTIC O* DOUBLE SPRIN'J SKIRTS. The most OBACEFUL and ELE3ANT SKIRT8 mad* ALSO, all tho FASHIONABLE BHAFBH In tbe "PBIDM OK TllK WORM)," "PARIS TltAIL" and all OTHERS of our POPULAR STSfcBS. bee PARTICULARS la tha * FOR'SALKin1 ^ FIBST CLASS STORKS In the UNI" TEl) STATES and MANY OTHER COUNTRIES. At WHOLESALE by tha Bicluslve Manufacturers and sol* owners of PATENT. BRADLEY A OA BY, also, a? teg^WX^^'^fSbTHEB. Twenty-elrtlM ?troet, Second avenue and Twmity-niulh street. inanuraa turcrs of rverv description o? IRON WORKTOE BUILD 1NO PURPOSES. Iron Building Fronts, OWderm. Ooluma% Beams. Shuttera, Vault I.i?hta, Railing*. HUbla Waturea. patent Opera House Chaira, Ao. Particular Mtautloa pM to the manufaature of line Castings. Estimatos furnished whew requenled. R^?^t'ha** H. Smyth lecturres to-morrow, 3)<a|nU>ck, Je ?'risinamism and kbnxab riOittiNOH. ? in eonnectlon with Lessons for MeOJugf on Abases bjr a?? In thaOburohaa." Argus Uall, WV Broadway. A.-Tw the PsWIc.-Otol^fcy tbejlw-wt fire upon our premises baring baan adjnnted. wa are ptw isarssskbjaf?r. few days, due noUee of ^iVlTB.UW^TMAB ft OO . ZM and m Broadway. ?| (be adjoinlaf premises No. W. .AJSrSirJar ^rws^swA'^ssrtai iasTea 8 T? Joseph BURNETT M CO., Beaton?Ural tor WfA VOEIMG EXTRACTS for eoobingnswposaa, and^dratjpriaa for TOILET AHTICLEd, embracing hair. KLOBIMEL?an asqulatta parfnma OOLOOM* WWeBw^lttaa flrst appealed HflNd to.ftwtfa. _Ajag* Tribune, OctobarjL | and pulmonary disorders, gold erarywbace. '* Owl* Jt?&rf IfSpSSJfSSt UOPr'8 MALT BXTBAOT, DapotMl MaMV. i bI(5w9'8 3koJciT 1A^"tToChSs'SarTSy tested slnoe flrst introduced. Tbe demand tor tbam ^aw tested sinon nr?? ihitouk?. * "? _ ""7: .C." steadily inoreaaad, andpvrelj upoo.thab- own marMatbar hare found faror with tboae who, f?>a? palsaonary. br?? ohial or asthmatlo romplalats, rtqsiit Insm, tor oougba I and aolda tbay ars etDcaomns. t Bartlatt'a Mwre^albl^ MaeMai A FIRST CLAgS E " **" ** ' For uaa by HAND or * MOTION at U THE CHEAPEST UUVIII Mlimw ?Jy-.*.--. Princinal ?mce No. M* Broadway, eornar Priaea at, M. E> . A SPLENDID OPBNIMO FOB AUBjm. HPIf ?iwni? UHn"" s'.'ih'fas by HAND or FOOT, wltbFalajst UTMlM lr?.waK,:. unparalleled as a hair dressing Soldby all drmwlsta aa* - '? W^dr^afidAatIr?8gV2Lfp^|?. fiublouahle ha M. Y. ous. Ifaotory 81 BareUy street. ufaeta. ? Aster House. oSKf Wff oSS.-.r lsJS?US1t& ftJhtT>n'n? srftfc* aflantion to Um prsscrtp'ia tleparimenA JSS, D?^SS VW. 1522-5VSJS5S Stays' gSSSSd. (Aca<? Blaecbsr atreet. ] free. Flmare usssr & tsss. *""" ma' ess aU drugtflsU. ___ Oat?Kaex's H?rl?? H*? f** Broadway and M3. Bold br all dealers, and at the depot, wvag ??eoasya. w??f.Vt ad only at patentee's o?ee,<a Bieec-ter auaat. lUmasAC?? Wells, Helm bold, rod^lngton, js*,;? whp2s*^r?a tt nW^tnIlW? Ttrsstfc. imn '<* one ef the beet fMMtto phyaMaua and nuraea in the United Slates .and baa bean uerf ferMartjjyaawwttfc nerrr faliina safety and aueeeat by milUona of MUMa ra* their children. Itrelleres %haobUd ftonjala, autaiLdniaa tery and diarrheea. griptna In Us bo?al\ bud wind eolto. H, giring health to tho child it reataUyttoother. ,U"mB8.CW1N8LOW1B HOOT',UNO SYBUF," haring the fae simile of "C?ni A Taaaias" on fee outstda wrapper. All others are baea imlt*.ttane. n*XrO*fsd ?ia*? ?* gUBMABiNE WLB. for HaUwra, AnlAetal Flowar Matsfe, Ae> ,^ka^CTiK?riKi'.nAr,sa* HOP. (leneral Agent. Ta Iflufy ?* N*I1.Vv,mo!Rt* WHY N|?Tr B-gkr, 0f the How. . prions re* eat Ions for O? "<235*1 Errors. Aboaea and Aseoclatlon, on the PhJ*1?;TS.|Ure ? Law*, lalbe irsA D iaeaaaa Induced by ,?no?nL?.,?JL ?T.iopes, free af ebatje. xtrs-r. lion, Philadelphia, Fa. - ' - _ ate1"3"51'^