22 Eylül 1843 Tarihli The New York Herald Gazetesi Sayfa 1

22 Eylül 1843 tarihli The New York Herald Gazetesi Sayfa 1
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TH Vol. IX?No. UbO?Whole No. 3474 ARRIVAL OF THE STEAM-SHIP CALEDONIA, AT BOSTON. FIFTEEN DAYS LATER FROM EUROPEAdvance In Cotton?Activity In the Markets ?Espartt-ro In Kngland?Victoria and Prince Albert In France?Prorogation of Parliament?Queen's Speech?Irish Repeal -Welsh Rlota-Interesting Condition of the tiueen?Chartism?The Crops-Letter ?- from Mr. Bennett to the I^ondon Times ? A flair* in all part* of Europe, dev., Ac. Th* Caledonia reached Boston at seven o'clock on Wednesday morning. She left Liverpool on the 5th infat. We have received Loudon and Liverpool papers to the latest date. We are indebted to Wilmer & Smith a European Times, and Charles Wilmer'B News Letter, lor many of our extrac's. Our thanks are due to Harnden de Co. for the eatly delivery of the news. That concern is nevertiring. Success to them in all their express movements Packet thips Europe and Independence had arrived out?the latter in sixteen days. Business generally in England wore a more healthy appearance than it had done for some time previous, and confidence was reviving. The wool. }en, iron, and other trades had received an impetus There wtw uncommon animation in the Liverpool cotton market, produced by the unfavorable accounts respecting the new crop. On the arrival of the news ulse at Hflvre, the cotton market was thrown i.iiogreat activity. A considerable advance has been the result, and an enormous amouut of busiuei-8 transacted. In American produce nothing of material impor tance hed occurred, business being quiet, but firm. Colonial ougar hus gone off with less spirit than previcuely, and at rather lower prices; but the de cline has not been general. Most kinds of cofl'ee, mmuuic tor nuxnc cmjsumpiiuii, nave iiiei a line sale, end pricen are again higl.er in nearly all instances Cocoa iti at.rio looking up, with a steady demand. The crops Io^k as promising as can be expecte d considering the heavy rains which have prevailed in various parts of the country oi late, and the cold spring The northern are better than the southern crops. The reapers are busy in the fields, and harvest it is generally believed, will not be much below an average one. The Irish papers are filled with the most favorable accounts of the approaching hatvest. The delightful weather of the previous week has had a beneficial effect upon the crops generally. One of the most protracted sessions on record was brought to a close on the 24th ult. by the Queen in person. The winding up of the parliamentary campaign by the Queen's speech, delivered by herself, was deemed essential by the ministry, in order to show the country that they possessed her Majesty's confidence. It is whispered, indeed, that the stipulation was not very gratifying to the royal taste, and that if she could have staid away with decency,she would have done so. The Times states that she refu. sed to be a party to the state pageantry of proroguing Parliament, unless the internal arrangements of the house uuderwent a considerable change; amongst othtrs, providing a chair of state for Prince Albert, of a superior kind to the one previously used. All this, of course, was instantly complied with, though not, it is added, without a good deal of inconvenience, owing to the brevity of the time. The speech itself says little which is not commonplace, except the portion which relates to Ireland. Iu rending that portion of the document, her Majesty, it is said, raised hervioce, and emphasised a good deal. The terms of the speech as applied to that section of the empire are rather strong, but it Mr O'Connell is to be credited, her Majesty substituted "deep concern" for "indignation" in the original draft, when speaking of the repeal agitation The agitation would seem to have friends?not to say spies? in high places. Uc was the first to announce that the Queen censured her prime minister, and dismissed him without an invitation to dinner, because he introduced her name into his first speech in the House of Commons, when he declared his intention of putting down the agitation by force without her authority. He was the first also to announce ihat the ministry had abandoned their intention of coercing Ireland. The secrets ooze out, probably through come of the ladies in waiting about the court, for the daughters of Kve have a prescriptive license for allowing their tongues to outstrip their judgment. O'Connellco itinues to blaze away in Ireland ? The agitation increases, if possible, in intensity, and the rent is kept well up to the mark?swelled by contributions from America. He has attacked the Queen's speech with great ferocity, treating it as the < speech of the ministers, and wishing it to be believed that her Majesty was coerced into its delivery?that she is not a tree agent?and that a resignation would have been the result of a refusal. This does not tally, however, with the marked intonation which her Maiesty is said to have imparted to the reading of the passages about the Repeal agitation. The King of Hanover took his departure for hit own dominions on ^turday. During his three months sojourn among us, he has received the most mnrked attention from the leading aristucratic fa JUKICC, Ilia I I lilt linviltps IWK.* U -unvil Mj? IM Ik VVHW?HH succession ol fefs hmH dining out. Ilis Majesty may console himstIf for his unpopularity among th? people, by th?? attention which he has received ai the hands of the nobility. The rumor which prevailed some tim<: ago, that he waa about to resign the crown of Hanover in favor ot htsson, does not appear to have been well founded. The great Protestant meeting, which was announced ad on the eve of taking place in Bellest?n counter demonstration to the liepeal meetings?hai been given up. The advice contained in the Queen's speech is nssigned as the cause. A correspondence on the subject has tnken place between Lords Lon donderry and Roden, the former expressing his belief that no necessity existed for such a demonstration, and it wouid do more barm than good. Thii appears to be the feeling of the party on both sidei of the water o| puseu to the Repeal movement. Th* wonder, however, ie, considering the bitter, almost deadly feud, which exists between th? ultra Protestant party in Ireland and O'Connel's satellites, hovi this fierv spirit of the former can be at all kept quiet by any feelings of prudence. Amongst the varioui other complicated maladies of thut devoted country, not the least in the intense hatred which existi amongst those who differ on religion and political grounds. There is, unhappily, no middle party in Ireland, and when the two extremes meet, the result is always lamentable?often tragical. There appears to have been a little embroilmeni with France in Newfoundland and at Tahiti. A ?< L C-U? luanaaiinl within I k. QntU rrrncu iivirciuumoi boundary, and refusing to be warned of!, has beei unfortunutely shot; and some dispute as to salutinf the fl <4 of Queen Poinare, at Tahiti, is the cause o the other difference ; the French claiming that th< salute rhould be to their fldgasthe protecting power Nf^otiaii 'us ar<- taking place on the subject, an< . jt is to be seen whether this usurpation of th< E NE NEW French in the Pacific will be submitted to. The * party of la jeun* France have seized the occasion J to excite anew a war spirit against England. Their ( evident rancour will, however, defeat its own ob- ( ject, and the Journal des Dcbats, Uuizoi's organ, I has given them a moat pertinent rebuke. | A very curious letter, in which Queen Pomare, ol j Tahiti, solicits the protection of ihe English government against France, has been published iu 1 London. Russia and Prussia have declined to join a Congress to gettle the affairs of the Peninsula, those powers recognising the claim of Don Carlos. They have, however, intimated that France will not be allowed alone to arrange the question. The Catalanian and Biscayan provinces ol Spain are still in a state ot great disorder. in auother column, says Wilmer and Smith's Times, will be found a letter which Mr. Jaime Gordon Bennett has addressed to the London Times, arising out of Mr. O'Connell'a uncourteous attack upon lnm at the DublinCorn Exchange. The letter is well-written, and throws a new light upon the motives of the principal actors in the affair. At regard* Mr. Buckingham, there is hardly a ?iewspaper in thfse kingdoms to whicli his puff's, written by , himself, have not bten sent, and to imibt upon charging for them as advertisements was legitimate enough. Mr. Bennett's letter has drawn out Mr. Buckingham, whose statement we ulso give. The latter, it will be observed, entirely shrinks from noticing what Mr. Bennett says about the right to charge for his (Buckingham's)self-laudatory praises, and unable, evidently, to meet the refutation he presses Captain Marryatt into the service. [From tlie London John Bull ] Mr. Jamks Gordon Bknnett, proprietor ol the N York Herald, whose scurvy reception by O'Conuell, at a meeting of the Repeal Association, we noticed in our columns of the 12th ult., hasaddresurd a letier to the Times, explanatory of the cause of that reception. It lies in a nutshell, if Mr. Bennett speaks the truth, which we have no reason to doubt?and the less so because his statement has, in iteelt, abundant evidence of sufficient probability. He was mainly instrumental, it seems, in stopping ihe supplies from America?in checking the flow ot American dollars into the Repeal wallet. Tlie parliculars are of no moment. Th'* fact itself is enough. Daniel mignt have said to him w hat Shylock says to the court, "You take my hie when you do take the means whereby I live." What! cfam up the current of the Repeal rent! No wonder he came in for the "Liberator's" abuse ; or, as the notorious Judge Jefl'iies used to say, for "a lick from the rough side of his tongue." There is one part ol Mr. Bennett's letter which, if it be incapable of contradiction, discloses the ulterior views of the Repeal agitation. These views may be chimerical, as we believe they are?certain of being frustrated, as we are sure they would be. No matter. We see in them what repeal really means. Speaking of its leaders in New York, Mr. Bennett says:? They told me that many of them had tlie same view of the absurdity and impracticability of a repeal of th? Le gislative Union at 1 had, but they assured me that the great movement of repeal in. Ireland, with its affiliated movements in the United Mtateff, was only the beginning of a grand revolutionary drama, that would soon be able to subvert the monarchies and aristocracies oj England, France, ajid all western Europe, and establish republics throughout all those countries. On hearing this remarka ble disclosure, I had nothing further to say about the technicalities of Repeal. When O'Connell reads this, he will of cnurse call Mr. Bennett "a liar," or bestow upon him some other equally refined and expressive epithet. That will pass for nothing, or if tor anything, as testimony in favor of the truth of Mr Bennett's statement. What we are curious to ascertain is, how the statement will be received in New York, and whether any of the leaders of the repeal movement there, who, though not named, must be well known, will come forward and deny it. We shall not lose sight of the business. Repeal.?The feature of the week is the promulgation by O'Connell of his repeal constitution for Ireland, and his intended distribution of her representatives. He will illow the Bishops to have seats in the House of Lords, adding also the Romish bishops. The repeal rent is evidently declining, and the monster meetings are pretty well worn out. The heads of it are, that Ireland maintain allegiance to '* Victoria, Queen, by undoubted right, and by hereditary descent, of Ireland, and her heirs and successors lor ever;" that the privileges, hereditary and personal, of the Irish Peerage be preserved; that Ireland shall have a House of Commons ot her own; that there be one hundred and seventythree county, and one hundred and twenty-seven jity and borough members; Dublin to have eight, Cork five, Limerick and Belfast three members each; that v?ting be by household suffrage, requiring six months residence in counties, ' with the addition, in the towns, of married men, resident for twelve months, whether household or not that voting be by ballot; that the Monarch, or Regent ot England de facto, be Monarch, or Regent A... I *L_. <( . I : L. ui xiciaiiii ucjxihiK j aim iimi ihc uuuurAiuii mtween Great Britain and Ireland, by means of the power, authority, and prerogatives ol the Crown be perpetual, and incapable of change, or any severance or separation." This manifesto is signed by " Daniell O'Connell, Chairman of the Committee." Charles Wilmer's News Letter gives the following:? The repeal agitation in Ireland still continues as vigorous as ever, though the "Liberator," in a recently published letter, announces his intention oi ilioitly allowing himself "a lew weeks ol relaxation Irom business amongst the echoes of his native mountains." He has put forward a " plan lor the renewed action of the Irish Parliament," which <ives Ireland 300 member*, and is based on the principle ol household suffrage. In a speech on this subject Mr. O'Connell said that the Queen had only to summon this parliament, aud then that parliament could "legalise everything " as the English parlia <ncnt did alter calling William the Third to the .hrone. In the mean time, the decided tone ol the Queen's speech with rtsjiect to the repeal of the Union, has given muck satisfaction to the English and protestant party in Ireland ; and a declaration has been resolved on at a numerous meeting of noblemen and gentlemen, in which they pledge themselves to stand together, to defend with ineir " properties and lives the integrity of the empire, as cemented by the legislative union." The royal t|>erch, however, does not appear to be at all to Mr O'Coiinell'i taste, for he denounces it as an 'excess of stupidity and insolence combined." No temunent, indeed, can exceed the contempt which ik professes lor all the three estates ol the realm unrss it be the sentiment of fear which he really enlertmnsfor the " fourth estate"?the prees. In an unlucky hour he lately attacked a reporter of the 1 lines, threatening his exclusion from the Corn Ex nauge meetings, Decause, iu me execution ot tus tuty the latter had sent a statement to that journal distasteful to the Koman Catholic priesthood. The reporter, (who was absent Irom Dublin when the mreat was uttered) subsequently returned to that . city, and in a letter to the journals stated that if Dan dared to carry his menace into eft'ect. it would be 1 condemned by the. whole ot the gentlemen of the ' press, ot whatever party they might be, and that i many would o|H-nly protest against it. This stgnili, cant hint was quite enough to open the great agitator's eyes to the true state ot the question, and he immediately saw (and stated so, too, at the next - meeting ot the association) that the reporter was . right, and that he (Uaniel) was wrong. But it the ( reporter ot the London Times has chastised t;ie "Liberator" with whips, the editor ot the New 1 York Herald (Mr. J. G. Bennett) has chastised him s with scorpionr Thin latter gentleman, who, as we l stated in our last number, was grossly insulted by Mr. O'Gonnell at a late Torn Exchange meeting, lias addressed a letter on the subject to the ediior ol ' ihn Tim.. . ...:it r. I ...? w w|'j v* uiuii nui iic luuiiu in ttuw t ihercolumn; and we believe that when our readers shall have perused it, they will think with us that King Kan ianow painfully unximn to conclude > treaties of peace and amity with all New York edii tor* and London reporters for the term ot hia natuI ral life. Nitts for O'Connku..?On Tuesday evening last 1 as Tom Steele was entering the Oorn Exchange, a lar^e packet was put into his hands, which had arrived by the Acadia. l>reat anxiety was naturally , manifested as to the contents of the precious paicel; it being fully expected to contain another remitL tance from the worthy sympathisers across the Ati lanttc. Judge then, tne head pacificator's mortification on finding that it was nothing more substantial than " several pages ol MSS. letter from Mr. Grace, corresponding secretary of the St. Louis I (Mo.,) Repeul Association, strongly and rudely . condemnatory of the anti-slavery speech of the Li" berator," with a modest request that Mr. Steele would lay the same belore the Loyal National Re' peal Association tor their consideration. The s courne whicb the head pacificator adopted, was W YO YORK, FRIDAY MORN worthy at once of the man and the matt* r. He en- 1 losed all the unpalatable documents back to the 'corresponding secretary," with the emphatic ob" rvation, " that Mr. Steele is not to made the me- . lium of a communication disrespectful to his great , eader!" If the American journals last received ' ire to be credited, it id likely tlint similar tokeiiB oi 'sympathy" to the forementioned will be of more , rtquent occurrence than they were heretofore. j Visirop Qukf.n Victoria to France?Narrow Escape ?The King ?t the French, hearing of the ] Queen's intention of taking a short excursion by ] <ea, commissioned his sons, the Prince de Joinville t ?nd Duke d'Aumale, to invite her to his chateau at Fu She took her departure Irom Southampton, | unidst great rejoicings, and her progress along the t ;oast is recorded with much minuteness. The j royal fquadron reached Treport, where it was re- , ceived by the King of the French and his family, | with greatfc/?? The royal families of England aud j France then, amidst great rejoicings, lelt for the | chateau d'Eu, which they reached at Beven o'clock the same evening, and a splendid banquet was serv- i ?d up at eight. The Queen's jouiney to France has j fxcited no little interest on both sides of the chan- i ael. Some of the Paris papers look upon it with any j thing but satisfaction. This is the first occasion for | upwards of three ccnturies tha' the sovereigns of , the two countries have met under similar circum- ] stances. The last meeting of a like nature was thut , between Henry VIII and Francis I, on the field ot , the Cloth of Gold, which was followed two years ' mbtrqtH ntly by a war between the same monarchs. ] During Victoria's stay, Eu will be the scene of grent splendor. Louis Phillippe, who su|>erintends the j most minute arrangements, seems bent upon givipg | his guest not merely a friendly but an enthusiastic , reception. The English people, who have a very , friendly feeling towards their French neighbors?a ( leeling not always reciprocated?view this inter- j change et hospitalities between the two monarchs with great interest and no inconsiderable degree of ( K'eature. The meeting is well-timed, as the war , ver which burned so fiercely during the adminis- ( tration of M. Thiers, has burnt itself out. If the meeting should lead to a better estimate of each i others worth on the part of both countries, a desire \ to make due allowance tor each others national characteristics, and put an end to that spirit of carping criticism, jealousy, and fault finding, as regards England, which the last half dozen years have afforded so many samples, it will be a consummation devoutly to be wished by every patriot on both sides the straits of Dover. By the wftv, the royal family of France had a narrow escape from destruction a tew days since, while taking an airing in the vicinity of Eu. The party, ten in number, including the King, Queen, the Princes, Princesses, and grandchildren, were in a family coach, when three of the horses, while passing a bridge, frightened by the discharge of artillery, took fright, and precipitated themselves in the abyss below. Fortunately, the traces of the fourth horse were cu?, through the presence of mind of the postilion, before he had time to follow the leaders, otherwise the whole party would have been dragged after him to instant annihilation. This fearful incident, from which, like many others of a similar character, it has been the good fortune of Louis Phillippe to escape, would seem to point out the possession of that "charmed life" upou which Shakspcre's Scottish thane sotoolishly relied. The presence in France, of no less than four Queens, vizthose ot England, France, Belgium, and Spain, for the Ex-Queen Regent is still expected?of the illustrious consort of our beloved sovereign of the King of the French and his sons, of Soult, of Aberdeen, and Guizot, and other of the principal statesmen ot Furope, with a host of militarien and civilians of distinction, as actors in the scene, cannot but render it one ot the most important that history will have to record. Arrival of Espaktkro?Espartero has arrived in England. The Prometheus, Lieut. F. Lowe, commnnder, with the Spanish party on board, enteied Falmouth on Saturday, the 2(>th ultimo ; but proceeded to Portsmouth, and thence to Havre, to take up the Duchess of Vittoria and her daughter. The steamer came to an anchor at Woolwich at 11 o'clock on Wednesday morning. Sir Francis Collier, chief superintendent of the dock vard, went on board, and stated to the Duke ot Vittoria, on the part of the government, that every ac comnibuauon Dom iorinmseii ana ins suite would be most glitdly rendered; carriages f.?r the conveyance of himself and suite to town being in readiness. The Dune, however, declined the otter, havinsr previously arranged to embark in a email steamer for Hungerford wharf; where the carriages of the Embassy were in attendance to receive him. He added, that he wished his visit to be as private as possible. He was warm in the expression of his acknowledgements for the kindness of the British Government; and in that he was echoed by the Duchess, and his niece Lady Eladiu E-partero. The Duke and his suite, after Lord Bloomfield, the Commander of the Royal Arsenal, had paid his refpocts, proceeded to Hungerford, and thence to Mivart's Hotel. The following is a list of the Spanish noblemen and gentlemen who accompanied the Ex-Regent:?General Van Halen, Count of Pericamps; Don Ag. Nogueraa, Minister of War; Don P. Gomez de la Serna, Minister of the Interior ; Don Juan Lacarte, Brigadier General ; Don Fernando Batarreche, Inspector of Medicine ; Don Celesiino Garcia, Military Intendant; Don Cyisauno Montesimo, Secretary to his Highness the Regent; Don Juan Mcndidagoitis, Secretary to the Minister of the Interior- The military officers accompanying the Duke are Don Pedro Falcon, Don Ralael Mendirate, Don Ventura Bancairtezni, Don Miguel Conde de lborani. Don Bias Oaio, Don Francesco Serrano. Don Luciano Marietta, and Don Beinon Meroclinno. The only servants in attendance are three men and one woman, ^oon after their arrival at the hotel. Colonel Wylde, Equerry to Prince Albert, had a lengthened interview with General Espartero, and subsequently with the members of the staff who accompanied the liegent to this country. Throughout Thursday the hotel was besieged by visiters of all ranks ? The Duke of Wellington. wjis among the earliest, inscribed his name ii visiters' book thus? "Field Marshal the Duke i Wellington et CaptainGeneral Duque de Ciudad Roderigo." The Earl of Aberdeen, Sir Robert Peel, the Earl of Clarendon, Viscount Mahom Earl of Listowel, Lord Campbell, Lord and Lady lUomfield, also visited ilie Regent. Alter remaining a few days, the Duke and suite removed to his mansion in the Regent's Park. Arrival of the Acadia?This fine steam-ship arrived at Liverpool on the morning ofTuesdy lasi. She departed from Boston oa the afternoon of the 16th ult., and from Halifax on the afternoon of the 18th. She made the passage from Boston in twelve days, and from Halifax in ten days. She brought over forty passengers and a very heavy mail. The news she conveyed to England was printed in the London Standard on the same day as she arrived, and circulated by means of that journal through all parts of the kingdom within the thort period ot eleven days from ihe hour ol the ve<wel leaving Halifax. On the morning of the 19th ult., at two o'clock, the Acjdia, unfortunately, came in collision with the American barque Merchant, of Newport, U. S., Irom Amsterdam. The barque sunk in fifteen minutes after the concussion, but all thecrcw wensaved. The steamer sustained no damegx to her hull, her figure-head and rails being alon?* crushed. The weather was thick at the time, and no blame whatever can be attached to those in the steamship. The captain and crew of the barque received the most hospitable treatment 011 hoard the Acadia. Nrw Atlantic Stpamer.?Whatever regret may be entertained .tor the loss of rhe Columbia?a re- 1 gret unchecqucred, happily, by any loss ot life, and confined to the. mere dollars part of the question? the public certainly will be no sufferers by that event. The spirited proprietors of the line of steamura tn winch flint vrca#! Iiflnnoo^ *a.i?U iU. greatest promptitude, contracted with Steele <te Co. of Greenock, for another vessel of superior dimensions and greaters|>eed than the one lately wrecked in the Bay ol Fnndy. The new steamer, whose engines will he constructed by the celebrated Na(>ier, ol Glasgow, will be a counterpart, in every respect, of the swiftest, and beyond all comparison, the most successful airamer afl >at, the Hibernia, whose briel career has thrown all the previous triumphs of ocean n?vigation into the shade.? The result then is?that the public will have the advantage ol a new and first rate vessel, into which every improvement will be introduced which the ex|iemnce ?t yearn in navigating the Atlantic has givun birth lo, with all the advances in mechanical science which have been made since the Columhri was first floated. Whether as regards the builders, the engineer, or the owners, the new vessel now on the stocks will, the public may rest assured, be a rhef riinurre. Marriages t* Htoii Life?Miss Wilbraham, niece of the Hon. General and Mrs. Grosvenor, ia about to be married to Capt. Stop ford, eldest aon ?f Admiral the Hon. Sir Robt. Stopford, O.C.B , Governor of Greenwich Hospital. The preliminaries have been arranged for a marriage between the Karl of March, eldest son of the Duke of Richmond, and Miss Greville, eldest daughter of Mr. Algernon Greville, private secretary to the Duke of Wellington, and great niece to the Duke of Portland. Gen. Sir John Crosbie ia dead. . _ '. " J. RK H IxNG. SEPTEMBER 22, } Daniel O'Connell and Jit men Gordon llnuiett. To m? Editor of the London Times .? Sir,?On my return to London, after a tour of hree weeks over Ireland uud Scotland, I embrace :he first opportunity ot asking permission to reply to i very grots and uri|nntifiable attack made upon me in the 7ili and 8th inst, by Mr. O'Connell, in the 3orn Exchange, Dublin, while us a mere traveller, [ was quietly pursuing my journey through that city. ( This attack appeared in your journal ot the 9>h and U)th instant, 111 the s-hnpe ot a corespondence from Dublin, and hits been circulated very extensively in ;he newspapers throughout the United Kingdom In visiting Irelind, which 1 then did tor the first :ime, I had received a number ot introductory leters Irorn a highly respectable Irish gentleman in London to a number of his friends in Dublin ? Among ihese letters was one io Mr. O'Connell. I reached Dublin on Sunday, the G<h instant, and havng only a very short time to devote to that city, I procured a carriage on the same afternoon, nndcal ed in person upon the gentlemen to whom my letterb were addressed. A mong others,1 drove to Mr O'Conaell's resident e, Merrion square, and left my letter, ogether with iny card, writing on it "Gresham's Hotel," where 1 stopped. During a course ol neary twenty years as an editor in the United States, Jight vears of which 1 have been proprietor of the New York Herald, I have always entertained and ?xi>re8sed a high and liberal opinion of Mr. O'Conii'll, and a warm sympathy tor the Irish people.? There was nothing, therefore, in our relations to make the introduction to him improper. Next day (Monday, Aug. 7) 1 went round Dublin, in company with a gentleman ot that city, tor the ;iuipose of viewing the public buildings, institutions, ind other eights. About two o'clock we had finished our tour; but on our return to the hotel, 1 remarked, "I must see the Corn Exchange, and if possible hear O'Connell; it will not do to return to New York without having seen that sight " We accorJingly drove to the Corn Exchange. Alter paying a shilling admittance fee at the door, I attempted to 1 ?et in, but it was so small and so crowded thnt it 1 was lound impossible. As a last effort, my name und residence were given at the private entrance. Several persons cried out, "Make way for the American gentleman;" "Why the divil don't you make way 1" and I was handed in with as much attention toone Tom Steele as if 1 had been the bearer ot a large amount of "rent" from New York to swell the funds of the association in Dublin As soon as my name was mentioned to O'Connell, and while I was standing near the table, and quietly looking over the singular scene, I was assailed by Mr. O' Connell in those discourteous, inhospitable, and brutal terms, in which he was reported in your Dublin correspondence. The suddenness and abruptness of the outrage seemed not only to astonish his own auditors, but even to astonish himself, for he hurried overtlie scene ami nroeeeried in his business at once. After taking a look round the assembly, I retired very quietly. Next day Mr. O'Connell, being well aware ot the gross breach ot ordinary decorum he had committed, endeavored to justify himself by making an additional attack upon my public and private character?an attack equally unfounded, untrue, and malevolent. Having violoted all decorum on the first day, he endeavored to justify that violation by deepening it into barbarity, falsehood, and outrage Mr. O'Connell ottered as a passive apology a statement made by a Mr. Silk Buckingham, to the eflect that I had endeavored to extort money from the latter when he visited the United States a few years auo. This charge, and all such charges, I pronounce utterly untrue. Mr. Buckingham came to the United Slates on a money speculation, travelling through the country, delivering lectutes for payon Oriental literature and customs. He sent his advertisements and self-laudatory notices (pufls we call them) to the newspapers, and amonc others ?n mine. The clerk who attends to thiab-moh ft niv business told his agent that h s | ufii \"rre nl?n urtvertisementa and mu?*i l>e p ud ior u_ ud I never had any inUrcouree with B ikinguuiii iicvcreaw him?i rvei h<-nrd him Itciun-, yri out ol i!..; 111ple I'acs. Bu'-kmehaiiii nun iimnuUciiut d ihe falaehoods tie h?ts? pubtislieri ill Iiih woik, t?id L'tunel O'Connell, hi the extremity o? sonic xrcreirtvcnge, endorses his falsehood in the Dublin Corn Exchange, and endeavors to iiBFail the character ot a man who feelo himself to stand at least on us high a level of honor, morals, worth, and public spirit us he does. The real motives which actuated Ml O'Connell in miking so unprovoked an attack upWi me, have hitherto been concealed from ihe public eye. 1 will now disclose them, and they will be found sufficient to account for his conduct. I contributed to stop the " rent" that was expected from America. This will be apparent in giving a brief sketch of the rise, progress, and extinction of the Irish Repeal agitation in the United States, and of the position the Mew York Herald assumed in that business. The Repeal agitation began in New York seve rni week* before 1 left that city, which was on the 26th of June Ia6t. They held tneir meeting* nightly, for ten days or more, at n large building in Broadway, called Washington Hall. Immediately on the commencement of the agitation I was called upon by several of its leaders and promoters to ascertain my views on the subject, and whether I would support the movement. They were anxious to procure ihe aid of the Herald, because Iroin its extensive circulation, and its superior corps of reporters, it would do the cause more good than any other paper. I thanked them tor their go?d opinions. replying that I had lor many years been friendly to the Irish people, who were a generous and a high-spirited race; that I had always supported their rights in the United States, and sympathised with their distresses in their native land ; but that the reneal of the Irish Union was a very questionable and impracticable measure; that it could not remove social evils in Ireland; and (hat there was much impropriety iu Americans endeavoring to promote the dismemberment of the Kriiish empire while we had treaties of amity tn existence, us there was in certain fanatics iu En- , inland, and even in Mr. O'Conneli himself, endeavoring to encou.age an agitation against tli? southern States, which might lead to a dismemberment of our own Union. They acknowledged the justice of the view, but apologized for Mr. O'Connell's abuse of the southern States by attributing it to hie ignorance of American opinion ana consti- i utions, and especially to his ignorance of the character of his own countrymen when they canie to the United States They told me further, that many ol them had the same view of the absur- 1 dity and impracticability of a repeal of the Legislative Union as I had, but they assured me that the great movement of repeal in Ireland, with its Bflilated movements in the United Slates, was only the beginning of a grand revolutionaryjdrania, that would soon be able to subvert the monarchies and aristocracies of Lngland, France and all western Europe, and establish republics throughout all those countries. On henrinir this rpmnrtr nhlp fltcf>tn.uri> 1 I had nothing further to say about the technicalities of repeal. I assured them that I would send my reporters to their meeting, and report theirproceedings fully aud accurately. I did so; and in these reports will he found an open avowal, hy their speakers and leader?, of the real meaning ol the Rel>eal agitation both in Ireland and the United States At these meetings large sums were collected to be transmitted to Ireland; but among the native Amc 1 rican population there was great doubt lelt of the propriety of interfering with the internal aHaira of Ireland, and there was u special objection to sending any money to Ireland, many probably thinking that the honest debts to foreign bondholders should be first liquidated, before money thould be generously sent to Dublin to create a revolution, or supply the wants of IUniel O'Connell and his men. In the midst ol these feelings and views, while repeal in New York was raging very high, and spreading rapidly all over the country, while the ( "rent" was coming in from all quarters, some of the , papers begun the publication of Mr. O'OonnelPs famous speeches in the Corn Exchange, abusing and calumniating the Southern States, and avowinghis purpose was to begin an agitation against them as soon as he should have finished hie Iruli business. These violent speeches 1 republished in the New York Herald, <ind that gave them a very extensive circulation. I wished the peace and commercial intercourse of the two countries preserved and invigo rated, not violated and weakened. These speeches were published, however, without any disrespectful remarks towards O'Connell. I still contidertd btf?> to be a man of as much purity of motive as of 'dlent and tact; ?lilioii?ii ""i"* *xp< ricnct has, in mv esfima'ion, somewimi diminished boih The cou.-i ipienee ut thrse |iU?n<:aut>iiM, Hi* : doping lnf huhcK* on wie w.uinern unii tl<? j promulgMtion ot "he whole truth, w?s in nip ih?lieneal Hgitiiiou in the bud Severm meriines to op held in th<* neighborhood cf new Y <>rk turned out to be failure*?littl- money whs collected. In Philadelphia, a Repeal meeting ended in a row and little "rent." lu ilaltimore, Charleston, and other southern cities, where Repeal associations had been formed, and large 6uma of money just ready lo be transmitted to Ireland to draw a smile from the "Liberator" a* it whs counted out in the Corn Exchange?in all these cities the associations distributed the "rent" lor charitable purposes at home, and dissolved their existence forthwith. In this wav, as the proprietor of a largely-circulating lour- t ERA 1843. nal, and lor simply publishing ' the truth, the whole i truth, aud nothing: hut the truth," was I one of the | instrument* in putting an end to the transmission of i hundreds of thousands of dollars from the pockets of t the poor and honest Irish and American people to Lhe coffers of the Dublin Repeal Association,which no doubt is within reach of the patriotic, pure, and ] loyal hands of Daniel O'Gonnell and hisadher* nH. t Of all these facta no doubt Mr. O'Gonnell had re- f ceived private intimation, anil o rtainly they were , luite sufficient to account for Ins gross breach of ] liospitah'y when 1 visited the Corn Exchange as I nne of th* curious sights of Dublin. I received, j however, during that vif-it the worth of th>* shilling t I paid at iht! door? perhaps to u preaier extent t ilian 1 had bv pjying a sixpence at the Zoological ; iTuraena in in** rncrnix rarn u> pre uie wnu ueums | lltere. In both eaten the tigers grow led, and showed , Iheir teeth?but in the former cate I learned to dig- ' tinguish between a selfish and hypocrituul patriot, 1 | sua h generous, oppressed, and hi?li*?pirited people, j, for the distresses nnd social evils ot the gallant people of Ireland, I have, as an American, n aympa- j hy less expansive than Mr O'Conncll'a, but equally us tinrere?a hand that may not dive as deep into I Iheir pockets, but may be as libtrnlin its contribu-i lions to alleviate their real evils. 1 would not e.\ tort money from ndistrtssed people under the shal low cry ot patriotism, merely to supply my own necessities and extravagance. I would not try to extort money from my countrymen in a foreign land under ihe mask of beei nningn great revolution, and when that attempt had failed by my own tolly and ignorance, then abuse the people of that country, and insult a quiet traveller on his way, whose object was truth, kuidnts*, and correct information. I am, Sir, your most obedient irervant, Jamks Gokdon BKN.NKrr.ot New York. Long's Hotel, New Bond street, Au<. 2H, 1843. The Q,ueen'a Speech. My Lords and Ukntlkmkn :? The stateol public business enable* me to dose this protracted session, and to release you from turther attendance on your parliamentary duties I thunk you lor the measures you have adopted lor enabling me to give lull t Itect to the several treaties which < I have concluded with foreign power*. i 1 have given my cordial assent to the bill which you < presented to nie for increasing the means of spiritual in- | struction in populous parishes,by making a portion oithe revenues ot the church available lor the endowtnentof t additional ministers. I e.oiilidentlv trust that the wise and benevo'ent Inten lions ol th?- legislature will bn ailed by the zeal and liberality ol my mbjects, an I that better provision will thus be made ior public wouhip and for pastoral superintendence in many .listriots ol the countrj. I view w th ?4ti?tHCUoii the passing of the act for removing doubs KMptv.tirf! itir jurisdiction of the Church ol Scotland in tli* U(Jii"?i>ioii ot ministers, and for securing to the perpie ami n? ;.,c Courts ol the Church the lull ex ercise ol their re>p> ctive rights. It is my earn?-?< hope that Mils measure will tend to re store religious peace 111 Hoolland, aud to avert the dangers which have threat* neu u Sacred Institution of the utmost im|iort&nce to the happinets and wellaie of that part of my dominions. I continue to receive from oil foreign powers asm. ramus of their friendly disposition, and ol their earnest desire for the maintenance of peace ukfitltm?.n of the HoUlr. of commons: ? I thunk you for the readiness and liberality with which you have votfd thempplies lorthe current year. It will be my constant ol j xt to comoine a strict regard to economy with the consideration which is duo to the exigen. ciesof th<* public service. Mr Lot'pi and Urntlkmkn:? In some districts ol Wales the public peace has been interrupted by lawless combinations and disturbances unconnected with political causes. I have adopted the 1 measures which I deemed best calculated lor Ihe repreision of outrage, and for the detection and punishment of the offenders. I have at the same time directed nn inquiry to ha made | into the circ instances which have led to insubordina | tion and violence in a p:>rt ol the country usually distin- . guished for good order and willing obedience to the law. I have observed with the deepest concern Ihti perseve ' ring efiorts which r.r* made to stir up discontent and dis. ' ilfction among my subjects in Ireland, and to excitc them to demand a reperl of the Legislative Union. u nun neen anu ever win ne my miuch ucum m uuuu(iifttc>r the government of that country in a spirit of strict justice and impartiality, and to co operate with parliament in t tb ctmg inch amendments in the existing lawn as may tt ml to impiove the social condition and to develop the natural re-ourcesof Ireland. Prom a deep conviction that the Legislative Union i* not less essential lo ths attainment ol these objects than to the Bttenglh and stability ol the empire, it is my firm determination, with your support, and under the blessing of Divine Providence to maintain inviolate that great bond of connection between the two countries. 1 have lorborne from requiring any additional powers for the counteraction of designs hostile to the concord and wrllare of my dominions, as well from an unwillingness to distrust the efficacy of the ordinary law, as from my reliance on the good sense and patriotism ol my peo. pie, and on the solemn declarations of Parliament in support of the legislative union. I feel assured that those of my ffiithful subjects who have influence and authority in Ireland will discourage to the utmost ol their power a system of pernicious agita tion which disturbs the industry and retards the improve, mentof that country, and exci.es feelings of mutual dis. trust and animosity between different classes of my people. The Lord Chancellor, in her Majesty's name, declared the present Parliament stood prorogued until Thursday, the 19;k day of October next. Progress of PrsKYisM.?The question as to whether or not the principles held by Dr. Pusey, are in accordance with the rubric and canons of the Church, will,I am told,in the course ol a tew months, be brought before the proper ecclesiastical tribunals. I am luriher informed, that a paper containing the ' fignatures ol 1,000 of ilie clergy to a protest against Traetarianism, has been withdrawn Irom circulation, in consequence of the earnest remonstrances ! of several ol the Bishops. The British Queen, a ' paper published by the PuBcyites to advocate their views, has sunk for want of support. The opposition to the introduction ol certain forms and doctrines, savouring of Puseyism, has become so inveterate that the parish church ol Shoreditcb, formerly one of the most numerously attended ol uny place of worship at the east end < f the meiropohs, has been for Eoine time paet almost wholly deserted. The circumstances in which the perish is placed are of a singular character. Th?* vicar has been absent upwards of twelve months; he i. residing at Malta, by license of his diocesan, on a plea ol mental aberration. The ministerial dutirs, therefore, devolve on two curates, appointed by the vicar, and who are charged with making those innovations against which the parishioners protest. Discovery op the supposed Murderer ok Lohi> NoRBiihY.?At length the authorities have been enabled to place this most mysterious murder in a train of judicial investigation. It is now about five years since the Earl of Norbury was assassinated in the rpen day in a plantation on his own demesne, and within view ot his house. All that conld be obtained at, or subsequent to the inquest, was, that the murder was committed by a single individual, who was seen to cross the country after the dreadful deed had been perpetrated. An immense re- ; ward was otiered, but uo clue could be discovered to reach ihe murderer. A man, named Peter L)olan, however, is now 111 custody, charged, upon sworn informations, us the actual per|ietr<itor ot the deed. Dol&n is repree-n -d as having no accomplice, and is described as having been the only person concerned in ilie murder. The prisoner, it is said, vvaa hi tfn- deer??t state of dejection throughcut the whole 11 'he , r<>'reeled inquiry, being Irejuenily obteivi-d ti sh> d tears. The Rev. Henry Oaswal), M. A., author of the i History of the Mormons, late ot the American Episcopal Church, having been admitted the privi- i iges of the Eugluh Church, under the provision ot t l special act of Parliament recently passed, has been ' icensed by the Lord liishop of Salisbury to ihe curacy of I)ounton, Wiltshire, on the nomination | af the Rev. ti. Payne. The anointment has been confirmed by the Archbishop of Canteibury. Literature.?Another tale of the lakes and wildernesses, and prairies ot North America, from the admirable pen ot him who drew ihe strange adventures of the "Lust of the Mohicans," and ol the inimitable "Pathfinder," has |iist appeared under the ( title of Wyandotte. Jn such stories Cooper has no u rival, no one even to approuch hnn. "Iftlipse is a lirst, and the rest nowhere." It is not only of the n unexplored forests that our author's descriptions c are so magical; but he is quite as felicitous in ex- I siting our curiosity by his incursions to those equal- ? y unexplored regions ol the neart wnicn to a lest <it'ted mind than his are impenetrable mysteries.? hind on (Slobe. F. Catlierwood, whose talents as an artist are *ell known to the public, from hi* illustrations ol .lie work on Central America, published by Ins lrltraveller, Mr. Stephens, had the honor ol mbuitting his interesting collection ol original drawjigs to the inspection of his royal highness Prince Mbert. and their royal highnesses the Prince de loinville and the Due d'Auniale. The notorious Lord Cardigan, is determined that lis unenviable popularity shall not Hag. He has iow seduced the wile of Capt. Lord Wm, Paget, vho has brought an action tor crim. con against lirn. The damages are laid at ?20,000 Lord kVilliam called the Karl out, but his Lordxhip havng had one trial by his peere, declined to light and ay lumsell open again to this tribunal, and hence -<ord Wm. cuuld do nothing but bring the action. It appears from the statistical reports i-sued by lie Registrar General, that one filth of the total Ip L D. Prlr* Two C?nt4. mortality of Errand and Walea is attributable to pulmonary consumption liow desirable, therelore, t is for the preservation of health, that emigration o more salutary climates should be promoted. France. It appears from a table published by order of the VIiniater of Commerce, that, during? the year 1841, here were imported into France domestic animals or consumption to the value of 22,134,OUOt. ; animal natter, skins, undressed wool, <fcc. to the value of 114,323,<)0<)f. ; whilst the exports of the same nature, imounted to onlv 1<3,000 OOOf. The Commerce says, the forts of Paris are to be livided into two classes. The first will comprise he forts of Mont V*letien, the double couronne of t. Denis, of tlie East, Romainville, Noiry le Sec, flosny, St. Maur, (Jharenton and Bicetre These nine luria an* to be armed with 8tf and 48 pounders. The secoud row of btiteries is to mount a considerable number ol hown/ers an<l mortars of a new conitruciioii, Home of which will ihrow shells containing 50 grenades. The second category will include ili?* forts ol Ivry, Arcueil, Vauvres, Issy, La Bricfi* and six other mii,til forts designed to protect the plain from Pautin ami St. Denis to Neuilly. They will be armed with 21 pounders and long pieces of 1<! guns. Mounted batteries of 8 pounders are always to be ready for sortie The parks of artillery for each fortress will be organized at the close of September. l)raw-brid(<H are already erected to gome ol them, and the barracks aid powder magazines are rapidly advancin g to c? mplrtiun. " We cannot deny," says the .Xutioni/, "whatever be the causes which paralyze the progress of our agriculture, that our i roduce is much inferior to thin of the Kuglish. The following is a comparison of the agricultural produce raised by one thousand families in France and in England:? Hunts .7.1 ,,, 65 four time* leu. Oxen 1,230 iix times le*a. Sheep 11,1100 1,043 tan time! lew. Corn 66,000 hectolitre* 40,0410 hectolitre*. In France, it is calculated, that on every thousand quare yards of ground there are thirty-three cultivators ; in England, only twenty-eight. Our agricultural produce ought, therefore, to be at least ' i|ual to that of England ; and our inferiority conseiiifiitlv nrnvHu iIih wiint of akill amonKst the French agriculturists." The private accounts received from France represent the harvest in Normandy, Brittany, the southern and western department, Picardy and the north, to have been moot abundant, and far above lite general expectation of the farmers, who have got their crops well lodged in their granaries. The favorable change in the weather lor the last week has had a most beneficial < fleet in the wine districts ot the south and east, and '.he vintage, which commences generally this week, promises to be tar superior than was anticipated. In Belgium, Holland and Germany, the harvest has been gathered in, wad has proved an excellent one, and prices are falling throughout the continent. In London the grasping bakers still cliarge ninepence and sevenpenct-hallpenny for bread. In France it is only fivepence and sixpence the lib. 8oz. loaf. Embassy to China.?The Presse observes that a French Embassy is about to be appointed to China. It must be remarked that the English ambassadors never approached the Emj>eror of China, because they always protested against the laws of etiquette observed at the Court of the Celestial Empire. In order to approach the Empsror it is necessary to proceed from the door to the throne on the knee*, lo strike the head nine times against the ground, and to kiss the left heel of the sublime Emperor ?everal times. Spain. The Revolutionary Ministers carry all before :heni in the capital. The t|ueen gave a grand Jarquet at the Palace of the Prado on the lltn ult., fh? "mlln. ill ti'iiiuiciiiuiai4wu \ji iiiv iiiuiu|'iij|ui m?w ml cause." All the Ministers were present at it exceptS. Lo| ez, who was indisposed. The Queen whs very gay, and the Inlanta was "most gracious," and evinced the greatest fondness towards her sitter. The evening was terminated by a ball, at which General Serrano had danced with the Q,ueen and General Narva*/ with the Infanta. While onboard Ihe stranifr Betis, an the 30th July, Espartero had issued a protest against the recent proceedings in Spain. It is drawn up by the Minister of the Interior as a report of what the General" said," in the presence of the principal persons who accornpainecf him ; by whom it is attest* d. It is in these terms. " That the state of insurtection in which various places ijtinblacionet) of the monarchy were, ar.d the ivction of the am y and navy, l>nptd liim, without permission ot tin? Curies to ipnt the Spanish territory before the arrival ot tho period at wtnch, according to ihe constitution, he would cense to he Regent of the kingdom, (dthia cttnr rd > / cargo de Regent* dtl Kiyno .) That considering that he cannot resign the depoiit of the royal authority which was confided to him, excepting in the form which the constitution permits, nor upon any account (de tiingun modo) deliver it up to thole who tin. constitutionally airogateto tht mselvta the title of government, ho protested, in the most solemn manner, against whatover may have been or may be done contrary to the constitution of the monarchy." By a decree dated the Kith, government had declared Don liaidomero Espartero and those who signed Ins protest, deprived of their titles, ranks, employments, and decorations. In the provinces all did notgo smoothly. An order of the government, dated the 10th, interdicted the nssernbly of a " General Junta," which was to t. ke place at Guernica on thelflth. The Junta at Barpejona had again declared itself "supreme and Prim, who hud arrived there to assume the governorship, in vain endeavored to conciliate the Exalrudo majority Blood had been shed, one man [laving been killed in an affray with the troops, and the Junta had withdrawn to Atarazanas. The discreet Echajecu, who hnd so long refused to recognize he revolution, now held the citadel in the name of he dt facto government, and refused to recognise he '*Supreme Junta." The Saragossa Junta insisted on the establishment of a Central Junta at Madrid It had displaced the Judges Hnd the Pretidentof the Court, who differed Irom it. Another rovincial trouble wns the fierce demand wt the Katque Provinces to have restored to them their ueros, abolished under Kspartero, and promisaed o them agaiu by the Modnradoa and the French. Italy. The Augs^burgh Gazette, of the 27th ult., publishes ih?* following ex'ract ol a letter dated Coire, \ug 25ih:?"An insurrection has juat broken out it Bologna, which has ramifications throughout 3?D<ral and Low? r Italy. 500 or tiWO armed men, :oui|>osed f>rinci(iaily ol (>oluical relugees and smugtiers, having tailed to surprise ttie authorities at Boogna, lied (o the mountains Amongst the lenders tre said to be the Maiquis Tenara, the Count Zam>ecieri, and M. Melara, an ex-ofticer of the Piedmontese army. A captain ot gendaimene, who ittrsued them, was killed at Savigno, with several lit his men. The treasury chest at Hologna had r>een r> moved to the head quarters ot the (?ount de Salis-Zisere. Three companies of the 18th regiment, and forty men of the foreign regiment, have been deF[>atc:hed in pursuit ot the insurgents." A riot took place at Naples, in the Church dell' Anuunziaio. <>u the eve of the festival ol ihe Assumption. The disorder arose Irom the crowded Mate ot the sacred edifice. Swikb soldiers were called in, and were attacked by the populace with knives, <teo.; and on another party of military arriving they fired on the people, and suppressed the tumult. t^ome lives wrre lost, and about twenty persons wer? carried to the hospital severely wounded. PrMicuTioi* of the Jiw? ii? Itai.*.?At th? very monent when a spirit ol toleration ?* < med to influence the eeling? ol society throughout the civilixetl world, wn egret to perceive that the tribunal! of the pops tre, in lune, 1*13, reviving at Home mii<I Ancona the very wont roicriptinns of that fell unit languinary inatitutn, the >i(|uisition,a.i will be seen ty a pcrnaal ol tha following Inrnmi nt ?? We, Kra Vicpiuo Salina. ol the Order of Predicatori, Master in Theology, General In<|uiaitor in Ancona, Sinigaglia, Jeii, Omnio, Cingoli, >)ac?ratn, Tuientino, Loreto, Kfcanati, unJ other towns and diatricta, kc. * It being deemed necessary to revivo the lull obaervnice of tho disciplinary law* relutive to the liraelitea reiding within our furiidictiou, and having hitherto withDit rlTi'Ot employed pruyera and exhortation* to obtain ibedience to tbo*e la-va in the Ghetti (Jewries) of Anco? and Pinigaglia, authoriaed by the despatch of the Sa. ri'd and Supreme lnquiMtion ot Rome, dated June 10th, -tt3, expresnly enjoining and commanding tho obaervtncu I the decreea and pontifical constitutions, especially in expect to Chriitian nurses and domeatic servant*, or to lie hale of property either in towns or country diatricta, urchased and possessed previously to IH-J7, aa well as iitiaaqnontly to that period, we decree aa follows :? " 1. b'rom the interval of two montha alter the date of liladay, all gipsy and Chriitian dom?atica, male and fcwle, wbethei employed by day or by night, mint be disnasud from lervicein the said two Obetti; and all Jflw< esidicg within our jurisdiction ere expressly prohibited rom emploj ing any Christian nurse, or availing themelves ol the aei vice ol any Chriitian in any domeatic ocupfttion whatever, under pain of being immediately unshed according to the pontifical decreea and cooititu* lona, " J. That all Jews, who may pouess property, either n town or country, permanent or moveable, or rents or ntereat, or any right involving sharea in funded property >r leased landed property, muat within the term of three nonlh* from this day dispose ot it by a poaitive at.J real, iml not by any P<*'* ntle(1 or factitious contract Should liii not be done within the time specifletl, the Holy olhce i to sell the id me by public auction, on proot of the an- ? l>?euaatJt?in? ?nt in " Thit lno He&raw nura*a, and itill lew no7 Hebraw irnily, shall inhabit thecity.or reaida in. or if-mora their rormrty Uito, ?ny town ?>r di(tri<?? wher? Uwr? i? no

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