British And Indian Observer Newspaper Archives

- Page 1

Issue Date:
Pages Available: 4
Previous Edition:
Next Edition:

About British And Indian Observer

  • Publication Name: British And Indian Observer
  • Location: London, Middlesex
  • Pages Available: 124
  • Years Available: 1823 - 1824
Learn More About This Publication


  • 2.17+ Billion Articles and Growing Everyday!
  • More Than 400 Years of Papers. From 1607 to Today!
  • Articles Covering 50 U.S.States + 22 Other Countries
  • Powerful, Time Saving Search Features!
Find Your Ancestors Now

View Sample Pages : British And Indian Observer, April 25, 1824

Get Access to These Newspapers Plus 2.17+ Billion Other Articles

OCR Text

British And Indian Observer (Newspaper) - April 25, 1824, London, Middlesex 4 j?- mi ^1) ��xn( the miie 6r. Mm. sd( ?. B. '! - I ())3Krln ii�l>iiuon, Esq. HiRhbHi* - - 2 }{. QMsihluB land Co. 8(UUli>r]and -A. RIddell, Esq. Quwn- rtreer - . ^ 10 Edward Sleers, Esq. - 5 M. B. . -fl. - �. . 5 Sairfurl BrtaM, E�q.  10 i. P��t(v AnSbraH, Esq. 5 fi.jJd, .Sfnmford-bJll - 5 .7owph Jfllirbc, Esq. - 5 J. T. - � , . 6 Juteph Flelclter, J-Isq. 5 Hfl()*and Rav - 10 J. S. per Hufloy & Co. Lewe* - 1 Cor, H. Worsley, East India Coinp. S*lut�'OFtb - 21 Ijidy Anne Barnard lAdv CarrGlyn -i 2 T, W. . . - 2  Sir K. Hardinpe, Bart. JO Kpv. ifieolTfo A. liatcb, Friday^Htrt-et - 3 R. J. Cotilman, Vm. - 5 �Matthew Oonsett. Ii�q. a C. H, Ware, Esq. - 5 1 I Bankers. js, Esq. - 1 /0l8aftgtte�-ai�Won8 - b 1 OJMHe Watts Ihi*en,l!Jq 1 0 0 30 tf, 0 0 0 0! 0 0 0 01 0 0 0 0 00 M.P. .10 ro 0 0 0 0 0|W. PetetLeCboqiRsq. 1 A. J. Le Mgsurier, joo. ^ ^ AiSli'tui, Brtwhe, E9�|. 3 0 9 �1 J B - . I0ft.6d. riie bt-an of Winchester 110 �aiHlC�. - - 10 10 W. C. Wrigbt. Esq. - 'i 2 Mrs. P^arfe, iVcltham 1 E. - - ^ - i R. Pliunptre ciMwWr.....97 14 0 Stib�criptionH are received by the Treasurer, W�. Ffy, Esq. St. MildredVoonrt, Poultry ; JVIe�r.. *'^^>I,�"^,^"!f.Tl! and the several Bankenrm thn Metrop^s; by Mr. l�MHDas Un- d^nvi;^, SaiFleet-sircot. AjE^nt to the Committee i,t C^peTp^vn and bv tHe dommltfed �V the-tttj^rif L..odon Tk�erl5, where all IJthuit. l9�erteda Lil%.Jioucedf8ir\f. 4if taoaey "for.^ -..J by......,............ commnnirationsare tobe addninMi. , N-B. Some pcrs�u bavipx� on or itbout 8ub�trip(ion for40t. In the Bookntthe Curtif and' Curxmeut of Mll^LlNERY and CUILU-BEU LIIVEN of evorv Doscriptioh, on very reasonable Terms.-Artificial Flowers,'Ostridi FoaUier�. &c &c. BUCKINGHAM'S ORIENTAL HERALD and COLONIAL REYIUW. nniiE First Volume of this New Work being now com-.Jl plfte, the Puhlishcr is desirous of direptinr Public Attention til the copioasnen of its Information on all Subject* connected with the Eastiartd West Indies, and the British Settle-iqentx^nd Colonies in ^very Quarter of the Globe. To Personsihaviri"; refiitives or ronnesions in the East or West liHiitti^it icanaot fail 40 .tX} King�bury. Parbury, and AUen, LeadeohalUtreet; And G. and W.TS. mktaker, Ave ftUria-lane. |-1AUT10N.-1N CONSEttUENCE of the ^reat Di.�ap-pointment many persons have experienced troin purchas-inz Inferior -TRUSSES. SALMON, OflV, and Co. TWMu upon me L�atuer Case, without whici spurious kind. SALMON, ODY, and Co., t i.tV*J!loi!.9, aiMl-stUl continue to havetlM re -------.......-----, ^ most re!>p*ct- fuUy soUqit the attention of Medical Gentlemen. �nd tlx; Public to. observe that the TRUE PATENT SELF-ADJUSTING THUSS Ims " SALMON, ODY, and Co. 292, Strand, London;" -marked upon the Leather Case, without which, they are of tue -C-...-----..... the Inventors and >f their PATEN!' -.-------continue to hi^e tlie rerommendaltuns of a\\ the most eminent Surgeons in Town and Country They haw abo the honor to supply the Army and Navy ; the Naval od^^Military Hffspitals ; the Dock-Yards and ordiuance ; the Marine Infirmary; the Hon. East Ind'viCompany: the City Truss Society; th�i Mary-la-bonne, WIveliscomV, Bristol, ahd Seobe^ Infirmaries: the Winder Oeoeral Dispeiwarv: the Middlesex and St. George's Hospitals: Parochml Ei^blUli-iiiedi�,&c. &e, &c. . Ni^ B. P^rsoqs in the Country are requested to send the cir-��mfereqce of the Body an inch below the Hips. , A tetter from Bayonne, dated the i4tb inst. atates that con-iderable numbers of the Spnpish prisoners, who jaire on th^ir wajrbomc, escape from their conductori and retnra to Pnnee� so xlflMdflilljr are they aUrtued at tbe.vioknce of thejtojralirts. It is added, that a great number of the Royalist volunteei s in Logrono, BUboa, and Vittoria, still refvsi?tt) Uy doum tbeir arms. eieroiitii*y pitwple* df yjat no^pttstanding this dwl^ratton fron� ^4ie bigba;t rity iaildittcDionv k|ivcial cirritifstMnees roDQacted fwHb VUtw-riii'a blA^mdered the dutiesnrf iqiMponarir�-p�cdi�rly ardnoas and peiAoch^. and have oo^oned difirultiea tvbicb no other .West In&eidon&s innn eqt^ deirree i>reaei\t; but many of tbeite obstacles were siurmoaftted Iry " patient continuance in wdMoing and chapels hart l�cn l"d�t. wenr onmeroos awt-grepations of negroes arqualifications, led the society to select him for thataii^ointaient.; but this estimate of bis worth and fitness did not iiidare them to umit those especial reguUtioos ittid rantiMa whfeh'tfceiir-^KUnary ieiruiations�hd a conviction of the diC-cultofoonected vritb that station esperially required i the iak: lowioir instructions were therefore given In llws di�r ebargtakOf y.V9t Missionary dnty vou may meet with difflcultins atasbHtptoitbir to-the West Indies, or colonies, where slavea ktn^^^ltofKA^n tbe caltnre of the earth and otl^ laborious attqiUlfments. Sqme of the pentleroen who owp tiie vstates, tba ii{Mt�nt of tbe slaves, are u^ritjjidly to their iastmeCion ; at least tbey are jealous lest by any mismanagemeot ^m tbe part of thft^tosiolnities, or misuoderstaoding oq the psrt of tbe Ne-gr^s^^tbepiibiie peace and safety should be endangered. Yon mtistj�k�.tbe'utmost jireveottbe possibility of this evil; not word muift escape yon in pnbUc or private which might iVB^tMiaeshnrfca.tbspbpMFed with tb�^r masters, or dissatixlied witbMMi il^ti^'i joii Are net aaat )o^U^ c Uiem frpity of being ' sul>J4ict, iut4tt# fak wratb but for conscience- sake. Romans, xiii. 6 ; Brtd^ H.^. Tbe boly Gospel yon preucb will render the ulaver�krre�eivr. it tbe more dtl||fen^ /aitbfiil, patient, �ad tV%|itllHrv�nt� ; will render seveie duci|dine unaeressaiy, make tbe murt.ralaable servants oo tbe 4�tnte( and thus you ! will rrry^iH^ vDurself Mul >oiH-mMistrv even to tbose )jim-tleamrirbo tnav W� been .averse tO:tbe mimuired instrument of producii^ many mo�e." To those instrfactions the petitioners believe tb�t tbe-.Rev. John Smkb pab^^UteouB andYwilling respect, although Jnany acts of Diikindni;i%3^HrdB bmiscif, and of illegal retlllclioti in tfaot situation, snrronnded by difficulties wtiicb Cbristian Ministers in England have never known, which exist in an equal degree perhaps in no other West Indian Colonv, the Rev. John Smith continued bis bumble and indefatifahle ministry until Anvustlast; incessant occupation in an nnhealtfay climnte had in the mean time much impaired the health of Mr. Smith, and medical advisers had preteribvd bis speedy return t> Kurope, or his removal to a more saluhrious air, and that advice tor the preservation of bis life be intended to obey ;' but ^n Augnstt last, events occurred wliicli internipted tbe execution of that purpose, and havf pre�se�l him down prematurely to the grare ; on August the 18lli llit-re was a commotion on Bevtiml pUnutions on the eastern coast ; the slaves on the plantation where Mr. Smith renided, ancted victim, iImU they chiefly pot>red tbe. torrent of their wratu ; to the (letitioners also it appears, alter deliberate and careful inquiry, that his Majes^s Lieutenant^Goveroor allowed the sentiments of those persons to operate on hisccmdnct, and iliat he has tliereby been persuaded into acts which the petitioners ever must lament On August 21st Mr. Smith was taken fn>ui his huuM ; bis private journal and all his papers were seized ; and, notwithstanding his ill liealth, be was kept closely impristmed, prohibited from all intercourse with his friends, precluded from corre-spondente with this society, and exposed to such treatment as u naknowo to Eogliah prisoners, whatever he their crimes ; martial law was contluued, and his impriaouuiuut endured ; nor was it till Oetpber I3th, a period of neariy two months, that his trial was begun ; all these proceedings were by the special order of his Excellency the Lieutenant Governor and Commander in Chief i against Mr. Smith on his trial appeared the Colonial Fiscal as bis accuser ; among the officers who comprised tbe court was Mr. Wray, president, or principal judge, of the onkmial court of ^stice, introduced as a militar]' officer ; the charges were four, and are already among the papen laid upon the table of the lioiise; on those charge the bouse will tarm iU judgment; but tbe petitiooe/s are advised that tbey are cliarges not imputing any offence legally coi^nizabie by the court to which they were submitted; charges which no British tribunal, civil or military, could lawfully enter-Uin, and which, if tbey involved any violation of the colonial biws, should -by tlioselaws alone have been tried and determineil; the long interval between Ute apprehension and trial of Mr Smith had been seatously employed in finding matter of accusa-liou against him, the trial of some sUves Lad been proceeded in, and means had been taken to prevail oh thoKe slaves to laVome his accusers, in the hope of preserving tlieir lives, defences which they neither wrote nor understood wetf put in as their own, not exculpating ibemselves.but accusing Mr. Smith of crimes which no evidence bad supported, and huputations which only party spirit could invent, were industriously circulated : alter all these investigations, after publication ot the entries made by Mr. .Smith in his private journal of his feelings aad his thoughts, and after all the calumnies which the adouiat press could circulate, there appeared not any evidence, even to support tbose charger that were BO anomalousaudstrange; it was, however, by a court martial that he was tried, and of high treason he wa.s indii ectly accused, without any of those protections against that accmuttion wnirb not only the meivi&l laws of Eagfauid, but even the colonial laws tbemselves supplied; b^ an advoeifte to sp�ik on bis bdbalf was thereby refiiSed, and (betaaaasof ap-ptadmg from nn,no^ml�e|itrea tban in the-proeeedinga of the -----1, by their abstinence, trom oat- I, and by tbeir dedarationa that they human life; th^ tes'imony of Mr. le of Mr. Smith, and of tlie Rev. chaplain to the garr'isoo, and s mi-Tb, to Ibis effect, are contained in their letters, the former of whom had ptnous in me to differ from the sen-. ^ God, 1 do believe Mr. Smith to be ^fdrtlivr,, and defy any minister of any a more faKhfnl attention to his sa- prured, by tlie evi�l�nce on his tnal, Iter, in a private letter to a friend, itiou tu declaring, froni the intimate kpAWlddgv iWitth my n^iie%nxU>us inquiries have obtiiined, that in tbf late sMmrgewliia the liand of an alt-wise Creator has inflicted on tills ill fated romstry, nothing but those religiou; itn-prtiKsioAs which, dndt-^jP^lQ^idencT, Mr. Smith has been instrumental in fixing, notUnfiitat those principles of the iros|>cl of peat, meat coold have arrif^t, tiad accelerated the Qheratdd th� sufferer I nil means in thdr power in snp sentence should be think ht to s Mi^csty's government had also Tedings against his Excellenc y the Conin>antler�in�Chief at Dewerara .of tbeir wiahra have been ended, angmsh by intelligence that on >�tre the decision of th�gowrn-injufies aiMi such i�u|>fisonm�ot ns of disease, that di>Bth bad honte, andKuit the name �rtt�rfterd*afdle Cbrb-tian church ; under surii rirciimaUocea, to tbe parliaiueot of their country liic petitioners prefer their complaint ; they perceive that it is not merely the memor\' of Mr. Smith, nor the relief of his widow, that are involved in these transactions, but tbafeth�f invoke the security of those who survive in every colony, and aiHny important questions universally interesting, of eenstitdtional ri)it Indian colonies for the etlucation and religioiis welfare of the hlaves are also at last wisely proposed, aad new asxurauces, tiierc-f��re, become needful for their protection, and for the protection of all CliffsUah missionarieft who now labour, and who may hereafter labour, in those un)^ip)es. Muuut.'Sesurius, (moooliglit.j ^ffeetaof .ta Eruption, �t)th nn ol�corr!lliy suddenly dis{)er.%iiiir, and discovering, in an alWoric>d Vista i momentary- );liin(>se ul IV>me, swcit IloiiieT^ (Jrand falls of Tivoli ; llHn^injr Gardens and De!iiiu!i� desires lintii be demands the baud of tbe (Jueen of Egypt, lie being an Emf^ror, and not knowing that the object ot hi.-i suit is P.aniiua. He at last applies to bis niteiulani spirit lo be made immortal, which being considered beyond tlic bounds i>f reason, his palace is destroyed by an e�rtb(pi�ke, Hud be is reduced to the lowest distress, lie is accused of trensoi. ugninst the Egyptian Q'leen, and condemned to suffer deutb by i>t.>rr-ation i:j the interior of tbe great Pyramid �kf tlic Clia'u|i!', after Pamtna has disclosed to bini that be is pimishcil by iu-i {Orders. Here Zoroast*r vikit^i him ui the disgme of an Kvii Spirit, and offers him riches, liberty, and UcuKir, ^ he will deliver him e!f by murdering PaminM. This be steadily retii�e*, and expresses sincere repentance of his past condurt. To aver-tain this was the g� we erer wituvs^i^^ one piece. In Ane, Zofoas^er, a.s a spectacle, canaot Uiibefn^, and will probably have a coiisitiendile run. Covent-Garue.n.- The liolidav entertainment Was ai melo-dxamatie tale called The Spirits i>f the AJ*uu, vr the /im^fiioH o/the Nile. It is founded oa tbe uiturpatiy an jiocb-" ilf tbe throne of bis nephew; tlie exertions of a faithful friend of llie lattt^r to restore him to his right, the given qiianrity of dan^'er, almoat the proper number of halr-breadtb escapes i aiidtiltfinato success. Egypt wns the scene of action, and tbe hioon wns die fund from which alftbe materials of cnt:hantm^t were drftwn; and tkes�>cousisted, of coune, of flying little bOjii and niisses.-^ The scenery appeared to Uirs are t^etiriug from I'gypt. It had a good effect; and wasfunt>wed by many others, intiuduc-iog. ire pfCsnoM!, as much .nfxm�^�^m�^ �^yv^ P� be extracted from tbe mmm^�ttnm� works tfTtb^ ^lA;renf travellers in DaBiDruL OccuRRBNcE.--Oii the l�lh April tbe light-ning struck a house near the cliurrh at Ecrioo, near Brussels, fmssed throiig-h it from lop to bottom without deranging any thing, and entered a school kept by a M. Lede-gaiick. Dreadful cries Immedtalely rose, and M. Ledc-ganck, pale as death, came ogt of tat school, followed by about 50 or 60 children. They were followed by persons carryiiig five children that stifled, and two killed, who were iiniuedialely surrounded by the mothers of the unhappy victims, who, iu their desuair, filled the air with the most distreMiiig cries. Que of those killed is a boy of 14 years of age, and the other a of 17. Two of the five others are recovering, but three Me atill in danger. DEsxat'cTivE FiRK.-Kewoai., .4paiL 15.-The large new woollen mill, belonging to Messrs. Gaudy and Sons, of Keii-dnl, was completely burned down on Wedi eeed, but every effort^roved ineflTeciual. The tlaiDet continued to rage with great violence, till about one on Thursday rooming, when the combustible materials on the premises beiii? iu a great degree exhausted, the power of the flatiies declined ; but they were not got uuder till four o'clock. No part of Me property or premises was insured. The loss is dilfcreAtI v estimated; some say 15,0Q0l. others �5,000l.; it may, perhaps, be rather within 80,000L The mill was very large, nearly new, and the machinery of the best kind, and the whole is destroyed, as well as an amazing stock of wool. The Irish Provincial Papers contain more tliau the ordU nery catalogue of outrages. Limerick appears to be almost as disturbed as at any ftiriner |ieriod. But we must remark, at the same time, there is a manifest teudeocv to exaggerate in some of the provincial Journal*, parlicuiaHy the Lime-rich Chronicle and ITm Citrfc ^dverti�er. In Tipjierary the system appears to be" in active progress. Outrages have orcnrredin three or four Baronies ; at Thuries, Sieevar-dagh, CUawilliam, aud Ikerrin) and most inflammatory notices have issued from the mint o( Captain Rock, threatening to inflict tbe (ate of Mr. Marum on certain obnoxious individuals, who had taken farms, or accepted agencies, on the eviction or dis.nissal of former occiimuils or agents. Two or three bouses have heeu burnt indifferent places iu that countv ; andal one pUce, Mr. Ryan's cow-bouse, containing eigiit naiich cows, has, with tbe miserable beasts been consumed. s1ng01.ab ome of the historical #Cls sod in bis suppres-.�iion of otherM. Tlie Sj,tir Ih'-fe (ounA'h i^bst able and spirited representative in Nfrs. St.inlry; niid llio soianesy was extremely well painted. The htdifl.ny aiii'iertce were in entire good humour ; but we thoiiglit them rather iifirea.sonable in insisting, by a deafening eucure, u]K�n tbe repetition of one or two little iiicidont*, such xs the death of tli� Kifig (wlio was not killed, by the by, uitbont a good deal o previo�* bard work^, and (still more hard-heartedlyj updii tbe second-performance of a sur-pr sing evolstiou, exhibited tv one of tbe ^iramaUf persona-, called '* a Hl^hlnlld-t^illv'." The lairer e.-certion, and a treroei ^ doiis �nc it seemed, wns really repented. The concluding piee> �v>i!i a melodrama, tirst exhibiletl four or five years ago, called Wti- N'trth t'uU. It i.'� oiile necessary to stale of this, that tbe fir>t scene is a vis'on, in winch Ca/ttttiH Xte/utf'att, reposing on a comb ill tbe cabin of a Kim.'!! ship, in tbe North Sens, ima9;ii�es a hplciidid pxireunt, all wbicb is repn'Srtnieil lo the life. HritHn-ai.i, .iii hiroce*u-car,surroimiled liy Ne(ytune, Ainphitrite, Sleep, " Dremii," sea-horse!', iMe jjeftii of tiro and air, summer and wiiitir, Ac. ( was (as is usual at tbi.s va- >h, the pantoiiiiiue ; and it would appear tliac tlie proprirtor.s �ere detertiiiiied to make it worthy of its titk'i " //�(" K,t.\ltr (ii/Liiiig, ur HarUijuin's (iulileri Ilarvit for tliev prdiiut with a child in her arms. We would really rccomineud the child to form a part of our pn>po8ed curtailment; but, as wi; before t�b- served, the piece met and deserved (jeneral approbation. AsTLEv's .\Mi'im fiKA IRE.-The cbicf entertainiuent prodnced amon^ tbe presc it amusements of this theatre, is a " new grand military," and so forth, " Spectacle," entitled, 7'A? Buttle uf Waterloo. Tbe author is said to be a .Mr. Amherst, an I j he is described as tbe author of several popular pieces ; nor can we wonder at bis popularity; for, considering tbe expl.)it8 coo ceming which he treat.s, bis text is of a surprising aud delighlfiil brevity. *' Actions speak louder than worils," and a plain *tory is soon told. Napoleon snd the Duke of WeHinutim ."ercrally , array their forces, and in half a dozen sentences in.spirit the >t.tir j tary oiliceri, acconijiaiiied by a jiolice otHcei, to a due heroic sense of tbe quarrel : the rest is done liy volleys  ' of musketry, mingled with red aud blue tires. A little mummery betwixt Mollif Malum/, '* a character well known to theiJSd regiment," and the soup-eating French, all >ws the armies tu advance from the affair ot Liguv t" the fi;;lit of (Jiiaire Uras, and firom thence onward to the field of Waterloo. All tbe rest is done to tbe life, llie brave successor of tbe unfortunate House of Urtinswick �bows us to our faces the very manner of bis death. The 42d regiment delioucii and deploy in a field of barley. There la also tbe death of Shaw the I fe-;iuurd�man-tbe field of battle by mo^m-iig'bt-Hnonaparte maniliieliind. But upon this last jioint, no wonder ; for the play-bill intimates that the troojis were repri-seuttsd by "picked Waterloo men;" and lo Ibis we would add, thaC the horses of the cavalry bebnved quite as welt .i.-i if they bud heen in the fight with their riders. The peculiar atlractiou in the line of borvemaU'ihtp is the performance of Mr. Ducrow, wliich certainly outruns imagiuaxion. His first entrv could be compared to nothing bu( the gtviftness pf die wind, an I be seemed i.s little to need the saddle to support hu feet. He is tbe most expert, graee/nl, aad surprising |>erformer yet seen in the ring. The whole of the entertainuients went off with thunders ot applause, 1 from a house ovcrfloWmg, but not actually brilliant. Mr. W. ' Barrymore, the sUi^'e iiiMuage.r 0} this bouse, deserves the ut mant praise for his exertions in tlie pnaJiiclion of this piece. Suaaev Thratkk.-A numerous audience attended this theatre on Monday night, to enjoy the treat wbicn llie play-bills promised them. Tbe intericr has undergone *uiue alteration since the eud of last season. The upper Im)Xc� have been removed, and the space which was occupied by them is thrown into the galler}'. The fronts of the boxes are neatly covered with scarlet cloth, bordered with gold, and the effect of tbe whole is very agreeable. The fir.^t piece which was presented for tbe eulifica- tion of the holidiiy folks, was called 7'tie Firr Wur^Uippert, or, the Paradise of Ike l'iri\. The story is borrowed from Most of bis lan^mi^^e. i'he sce.ierv was very good ; and a more than umal quantity of show and i^liiter, and s.jiiie tide/able acting, combinol with Moore's la*autiful poetry, carried the piece through uiumphauUy ; and it would have been rerj- bard if they had not. A aingular ond unfortunate lu-cident occurred dur ng the progress of this piece. .A can.el was iiicrodiieed in a procession, which tbe bills state, vas the ** real camel which was presented by Ali Pacha to the ex-Emperor Napoleon." Tbe poor camel was destined to met t with a death a* uufortmiAte as chat of its master. J n proct-ediijg across the stage with iu rider, the animal's fore feet broke tiirouKb one of the trap-doors, and alter struggling 'or a minute or two, tbe camel felj through \ ll>e staire heaitiong, the boards harmg jneldetl to its weight. All ' irss confusion in a moment, and the curtain was dropped. About twenty mimites elapsed before tbe perforuiance recommenced, during which the loud groans of thie camel resounded throug'i tbe house. We were gireo to understand that it died Li about half an bonr after the accident. It was valmul by its owner at foineas. Tbe man who hkIc it, narrowly ewaped falling dirougfa the .trap Iteneaib the camel. Two other pieccjt follu^ved, called FUttt im Ma/triti, aud the FluaiiMg Beacuu, or Tlu J\/or- wegian Wretkers. The former is a new vemion of the Portrait of CerpantfJf and possesses some point. eiiU'rcd the �iided not far from ami forced her .od^iTijj;> of a _\ ouiijj; latly, who has re Lcice ter-!i(|iiaie, for tJie last two yen from hc'f d well eriion.i ot liL-r InciuU iiboul Iier. Tile iiiystcry ot this affair will, no doubt, shortly be develo|)ed; hi prekent, wu iu(*rcly iiinicrslund itiat it invoUes a (question ut some dei -cacv. \S'e Irive mI !oni bad occasion to record a mor'i ni'-l.-incliolv and alFeclinif iu^'.iiiice of niorlality than h;U i.rcurri.'il in ihe lainilv ot Mr. Riilwii ilcnry, nu-rihant, Wo-nlliead of Kyvie, dnriiit;' loc la�i wveiv. Mrs. Henry, who iiall been delivered of a child ahoni a uci-k pri iediii|,', il:ed on Sniidiy, the J/'.tli ult.; the little infiii'. eii led il> l.iiet ixistiMce on tlie.Hfth; and Mr. Henry, who had previoiislv been in perfect beallb, was .seized with an illne.-� about Ihe time ol the death of his wife, wbicb terminated his lito upon tlie.ll.-.t; .ui.l all three were interred in unc grave iipoo Kridav last. I'ov people in their station possps.sed so large ^i share of public r;-s|>ejireiiended ; in bis pocket was a tpianlity t,i giinpowiler and some very good flnit-s. Uplice dJ.-a'ovcTed two bandke.chiefs aud so nc iiiooey, wliich led to asusnicioo that a r^ibbery had Ijeen reeeiit-ly comnrmed tiy them. Upon inquiry ou Tuesday morning, u was aM'ertainal that a young in the service of the ivlar-ijiiii of Waterford had heea robb -.i o 1 MoiHluy afiernoon, on 1 er w.iv to Currajflniiore. Upon lieiiijC sent for, slie iiniiiediat. 1/ identilied both lii.' prisoners, from anioiig Neveral people, as tti� two who robbed her, Caby hobling the carbine, and the otbe.-. Faddy Lynch, tbe two pistols over her. '):uule. But this ol.ject was not liie pniperty of the pa.ssenp'er.s, nor even the cunteufs of the mil b.*gs-no, {l��..e iiiKb-.tii >ded and magnani.nous. insurgents 'le-spi�ed ail such " liitby luciv," their and e.wluiive olject iK-'ing-tbe arms -d the guard 1 Wu regret to add that the coachman is thought to be in considerable danger. None of the pas-Mttf^ets received any injury.-CW4 Advertiser. ;