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British Traveller And Commercial And Law Gazette (Newspaper) - July 14, 1832, London, Middlesex PROM THE LONDON GAZETTE. FRIDAY, JULY 13,1832. Lord Chamberlain's Office, July 12. Order* for the Court to go into mourning, on next, the 15lh instant for her late Serene Highness the Princess Louise, daughter of their Serene Highnesses the Duke and Duchess of Saxe Weimar, niece t� her Majesty the Queen, viz. The Ladies to wear black silk, fringed or plain linen, white gloves, necklaces and ear-rings, black or white shoes, fans and tippets. The Gentlemen to wear black; full trimmed, fringed, or plain linen, black swords and buckles. The Court to chango tho mourning on Sunday the 29th instant, viz. Sunday fan!  8 t0 wesr black �"k or velvet, coloured ribbons, and Ppe� or P,ain while> �f white and gold, or white and .liver stuffs, with black ribbons. The Gentlemen to wear blackcoats and black or plain white, or white and gold, or white and silver stuff waistcoats, full trimmed; (poured swords and buckles. At>d oh Sunday the 5th of August next, the Court to go ou* Of moufting. DECLARATIONS OF INSOLVENCY. Christopher Dunkin Haya,Meriton's Wharf, Bcrmondsey, mariner-July 10. Thomas Spring, City road, victualler-July U. George Fellows, John's court, King street, Snow hill, commission agent-July 13. BANKRUPTCY ENLARGED. Samuel Bryers, Chester, silversmith, from July 17 to Aug. 22, at 11, at the Court of Commissioners, Basinghall street. BANKRUPTCY SUPERSEDED. James Bullock, Strand, printscller. BANKRUPT to surrender in Basinghall Street. Charles Butler, Cheapside, druggist, July 28, at 10, Aug. 24, at 11. AttomioB, Willey and Morris, Bank chambers, Lothbury. BANKRUPTS to surrender in the Country. John Mitchell, Pudse), Yorkshire, linen draper, July 30, Aug. 24, at II, at the Court House, Leeds. Attornics, Strangwayes and Walker, Barnard's Inn, Holbom, London; or Mr. Robinson, Leeds. Charles Shipley, Sheffield, currier, July 31, at 4,-Aug. 24, at 11, at Radcnhurst's New Royal Hotel, Birmingham. Attornla, Mr. Duncan, Holborn court, Gray's Inn, London. ; or Mr. Broomlicad, Sheffield. John Gibson, Blackburn, Lancashire, draper, July 26, Aug. 24, at 12, at the Hotel, Blackburn. Attornies, Nurris and Co. Great Ormond street; or Mr. Haworth, Blackburn. William Hiscock, Southampton, tailor, July 27, at 1, Aug. 24, at 12, at the George Inn, Southampton. Attornies, Sharp and Harrison, French street, Southampton-John Hickman, Birmingham, chemist, July 25, Aug. 21, at 11, at Radcnhurst's New Royal Hotel, New street, Birmingham. Attornies, Norton and Chaplin, Gray's Inn square, London ; or Hawkins and Richards, Birmingham. DIVIDENDS made in BASING HALL-STREET. W. Parkin, sen. and jun. St. James's street, hardware-men, Aug.. 3, at 1. J. Bateman, Southampton buildings, Middlesex, agent, Aug. 16, at 11. A. Thompson, St. Helen's place, merchant, Aug. 8, at 12. DIVIDENDS made in the COUNTRY. T. Whittard, Dursley, Gloucestershire, shopkeeper, Aug. 4, at 2, at the Bush Tavern, Bristol. Knowles and Co. Gomersal, Yorkshire, merchants, Aug. 4, at 12, at the Office of Mr. Carr, Leeds. J. Atkitts, Oxford, cabinet maker, Nov. 20, at the Three Cups Inn, Oxford. W. Walton, Liverpool, cloth merchant, Aug. 4, at 1, at the Office of Mr. Lowe, Liverpool. J. Cowlen, Bradwell near the Sea, Essex, beer seller, Sept. 14, at I, at the Three Cups Inn, Colchester. T. Ward, Colchester, innkeeper, Sept. 21, at 12, at the Waggon and Horses Inn, Colchester. H. Flavcll, jun. Birmingham, harness maker, Aug. 4, al 1, at the Hen and Chickens Hotel, Birmingham. CERTIFICATES-Auo. 3. K. H. Vinson and W. Shuults, of the Maze. Borough, carpenters. J. Dresser, Kensington, linen draper. T. Woodruffe, Romsey, dealer in cattle. J. Pheasant, Ebury street, Pinillco, teadealer. J. Firth, Manchester, cotton spin, ncr. J. Madders, Conglcton, Cheshire, machine maker. Duckettand Co. Pall mall, bankers. G. Reynolds, Co. ventry, druggist. C. Fortnum, Nun Head hill, Peckham Rye, patent brick maker. R. Spencer, Leeds, grocer. H. Comptdn, St. John's place, Batteraea, stago coach proprietor. G. Lewis, late of Vere street, Oxford street, broker. 5. Shirley, Basinghall street, Blackwell hall factor. G. Evans, Mold, Flintshire, cattle dealer. DISSOLUTION OF PARTNERSHIPS. Powell and Brown, Laurence Pountney lane,' wholesale oilmen. Elmslio and Stooks, Old Jewry, merchants. Thomas and Rees, Carmarthen, grocers. Dimes and Owthwalte, Princess street, Lothbury, solicitors. Wood and Gould, Wood street, warehousemen. Bilton and Peplow, High street, Shadwell, chemists. Weselby and' Merry, Derby, tea dealers. I. and W. Pipe, Manchester, silversmiths. Gawthorp and Martin, Halifax, printers. T. and J. Hushes, Borough market, fruit salesmen. Fenton and Co. Castle street, Holborn, silver platers. Edwards and Hunt, Farningham, Kent, surgeens. T. and G. Kent, Falcon street, brush manufacturers. Brown and Hughes, Gloucester, merchants. Smith and Bromhead, Newcastle upon Tync, teadealerB- T. O. and E. Dads-well, Shrewsbury, grocers. Gilby and Everingham, Ux. bridge, grocers. Thurston and Hunt, Upper Berkeley street, Edgeware road, surgeons. J. and J. Mallett, Bolton, cotton cloth manufacturers. SCOTTISH SEQUESTRATIONS. W. Henderson, Edinburgh, veterinary Burgeon. M'Grouthicr and Co. Glasgow, merchants. IMPERIAL PARLIAMENT. HOUSE OF LORDS. FRIDAY, July 13. The Remedy against the Hundreds Bill went through a .Committee, and was ordered to be read a third lime on Monday next. Lord SUFFIELD presented a Petition from the Rev. G. Evans, on behalf of the congregation of Brunswick Chapel, Mile end road, against Negro slavery. Mr. Bernal and others brought up from the House of Commons the Valuation of Lands (Ireland) Bill, and several other Bills, which were severally read a first time. Earl GREY moved the third reading of the Scotch Re-form Bill. On the motion being put, The Earl of FIFE considered that many of the harsh expressions used against the measure might have been spared, as lie considered the Bill one that was likely to lead to great practical bcuefits. The Noble Earl commented upon the tendency of the Bill, which he moBt cordially approved of. The increased rights conferred upon the people would promote the general prosperity of the nation. The Earl of HADDINGTON entered Into an explan* tion why he should say " not content." Tho LORD CHANCELLOR eulogised the conduct el tho Commissioners, who had most indcf'aligablv discharged the duties confided to them in laying down the boundaries under this Bill. The Duke of BUCCLEUGII expressed his disapproval of the Bill, and regretted that he would not be able to sign a protest against it, as he was obliged to leave town itnme dediatcly. He should, however, use his influence to carry the Bill into effect. The Bill was then read a third time, and passed. The Earl of HADDINGTON gave notice that he would sign a protest against the Hill on Monday. The third reading of the Anatomy Bill was postponed to Thurcday next. The House adjourned at Half-past Six o'clock. left at the complement of 25 men, (a laugh), what would be thought ef the Government who would bring such a proposition forward? He knew what would be thought of him; but give the Bight Hon. Secretary a Committee, and he would get a report declaring such an establishment well suited to the country, and entitled to support. The Right Honourable Secretary was wasting time, when the interests of the clergy might be well and properly secured; but the Right Hon. Secretary raigh depend upon it, that he could do that this year which it would not be possible (or him to do next. The Hon. and Learned Gentleman said, the object of the Union was to deprive Ireland of her proa-pcrity. He contrasted the condition rf that country prior and subsequent to the Union, and contended that it was then as flourishing as it was now borne down by distress from one end to the other. He pointed out' the injustice of the tithe - - i � - on)y HOUSE OF COMMONS. ; brought The average price of Brown or Muscovado Sugar, computed from (he Returns made in the- week ending the lUlh day of July, is 28s. Ujd. per hundred weight. THE CHOLERA. CounciuJiHce, Whitehall, July 13. Emoland and Scotland.-New cases. 270; deaths, 04; recovered, 1S5; remaining, 1,086.-Total cases since commencement, 17,578; total dealtiB, 6,649. Board of Health, Ireland, July 10-New cases, 609; deaths, 202; recoveries, 316; remaining, 1,328. CholBra-Thefollowingis an cxtract.from a l an act of Parliament, but the Right Hon. Gentleman would lind him-keif mistaken. The people would not violate the law ; they had set at defiance the Wellington of Waterloo, and they had little to fear from the Right Honourable Secretary. But the plan was ridiculous. If the Right Hon. Secretary had desired to make the landlords join with the people-if h" wished to convert the booted gentry of Ireland into litefcet and Blackfeet, he could nat have devised a better It was idle to suppose that isting in Ireland could be put down by any person in England; but the people of Ireland were now willing, to reciive a measure ensuring to the clergy their present incomes, but providing that as the incumbents dropped off, their incomes ' he Wh schemo to answer his purpose, the combinations existing in I There were should cease: (hear, hear.) no vested rights in these incomes, and therefore there could be no hardship in the course. he proposed: (hear, hear.) When the extinction of tithes was talked of, it was never intended to deprive the clergy of their rights: (hear, hear.) The clergymen of other classcB of Christians were as well entitled to support as those of the Established Church, and be therefore called upon the Government to recommend these measures. He recommended the Right Honourable Secretary to apply for a vote of credit for any deficiency that might exist; but he implored the House lo reject the Bill, for they might rest assured that it would prove no better than so much waste paper. . Lord J. RUSSELL had supported the cause of Catholic emancipation, but he thought it most unfair of the Catholics of Ireland to U6e their numerical strength to defeat the laws, and tyrannise over their Protestant fellow countrymen. The Noble Lord defended the policy of his Right Honourable Friend, and denied that there was anything like conciliation in the observations that fell from the Hon. and Learned Member for Kerry. It was admitted that tithes could not continue on their present footing, and then came the question how could the alteration be best effected. The plan of his Right Hon. Friend he thought was the fairest course that could be pursued, and the objection raised against it seemed to proceed rather from name than from any reason better founded. Aflcr some further observations in support of the pLn, the Noble Lord concluded by hoping that the House would concur in his Right Hon. Friend's motion. Mr. LEFROY deprecated all appeals such as those made by the Hon. and Learned Member for Kerry, and expressed his pleasure at finding that it was tho determination of the Government to support the rights of the church. He maintained that, looking at the whole number of Protestantsand benefices in Ireland, the clergy of the Established Church were not loo highly paid. The average congregation to each benefice was 1,000, and the income of the clergy 2991., and was that any proof that the Church wus too highly endowed. He would not object to church regulations, but he should iipposc spoliation, The plan of administering the affairs of the Church through corporations would, he was inclined to think, prove advantageous, for although it might not be advisable to equalise the incomes of benefices, yet much might be done to get rid of the disparity which at present existed : (hear, hear.) The Hen. and Learned Gentleman alluded to the improvements which had taken place in the Church Establishment, and said that the resident clergymen of Ireland had been more than doubled within the.laBt 20 years. He did not think that the Irish Bishops were at all over-paid, and with respect to the assertion by the Hon. Member for Kerry, that many parishes were without Protestant pa. rfshibnerj, he decidedly denied (hat statement, for which the Honourable Member for Kerry could not advance one jot of evidence, nor had he furnished any data whereby his conclusions might be borne out. He defied any man in that House to prove that the Legislature had ever transferred any part of the Church property from the Church, except in the instance of tnc Abbey,! which was handed over to the laity by the Church itself. The King's Corona, nation Oath, the Act of Union, and the Catholic Relief Bill, all contemplated, the maintenance of the Church property of Ireland. With that fact before him he could not but express (lis unfeigned astonishment to hear Hon. Gentlemen calmly and coolly talk about/ the necessity of overturning the Church of Ireland, and applying its revenues to public purposes. The House Was told that Ireland would at once be satisfied and pacified if a land tax were substituted for tithes. Such a tax would by no means differ from the Tithe Composition Act, and the only object sought by the propo. sitioo was to do away with church property altogether. The Hon. Member for Kerry, in. urging the necessity of acceding to this plan, spoke as if he had been appointed a deputy from the defunct Parliament of Ireland to confer with this House on the subject. The Hon. and Learned Gentleman concluded by hoping that the House would come to such a vote as would show to Ireland that the British House of Parliament would never consent to the wild propo. sition which had been proposed aBan amendment. Sir J. BURKE denied that the object of the Catholics of Irelund was to seize upon the revenues of the Protestant Church. He never heard such a wish expressed by a single Catholic in 1 reland. When he saw Ireland agitated from one end to the other, he was satisfied that every effort would be useless to force the payment of tithes, no matter in what shape they might be attempted to be enforced. He very much doubted that the compulsory measure brought forward by the.Secretary for Ireland would have the effect desired, and he thought that the third Bill of the Right Honourable Gentleman would be much more likely to succeed than the first. Mr. H. GRATTAN regretted that a question of so much importance should have been brought forward in so thin a House. He was convinced that the Secretary of State for Ireland had totally miscalculated his own strength and his own resources, when he reckoned upon forcing the people of Ireland to pay tithes, in opposition to their avowed and determined declarations to the contrary. He could tell the Right Hon. Secretary that the tithe composition act had failed, and yet lie would endeavour to enforce that act by a new compulsory law. Any attempt to enforce the law respecting tithes would only tend to increase in a tenfold degree the excitement and disorders of Ireland. He denied that the object of the amendment proposed was the spoliation of the Church of Ireland. The Hon. and Learned tientleman defended the conduct of the Irish Members, and insisted that all they wanted was a fair and just settlement of the question at issue. They were desirous of preserving the rights of the Protestant Church, but at the same time, they iclt that the revenues of that Church pressed most unjustly on the Catholic population of Ireland. Many of the Irish Protestant Bishops had died worth three and four hundred thousand pounds, and yet when those Bishops were called upon to subscribe towards the exigencies of Ireland, they subscribed only 3,5001., while five or six Roman Catholic noblemen and gentlemen subscribed more than 4,0001. Yet this was the liberal and enlightened Church militant which the Irish Members were called upon to support. The measure proposed by the Right Hon. Se^J creiary for Ireland was miserably deficient. Ho called upon that Right Hon. Gentleman, instead of listening to evil counsellors, to throw himself Into the arms of the Irish people, who, although excited upon this question, never yet disgraced themselves by an act of violence or outrage (hear, hear, and laughter.) The Hon. and Learned Gentle man said he would oppose the acts of Henry the Eighth, and stand by the Irish people. Mr. STANLEY Baid that he was always anxious to put upon the best footing the connexion which existed between the Irish people and the Irish Church. The question of the Church Establishment of Ireland, he was well aware, must very soon come under discussion in that House, but he begged to observe that the Bill which he had now the honour of introducing left the House wholly free and unshackeled upon the general question of Church properly in Ireland. The Hon. Gentleman referred to the evidence produced before the Tithe Committee, in order to show that the several measu res which he proposed to introduce were fully in accordance, not only with the ro. commendation of the Committee, but the opinions of several of the most enlightened witnesses who had been examined before that Committee. The effect of the amendment which had been proposed was merely to postpone the question of tithes until the next session. The plan proposed, which was that of an acreublc tax, was in fact the tithe composition act under a new form. A land tax in lieu of tithes would act disproportionate, and lead to endless litigation and turmoil. The Hon. Gentleman who proposed the amendment appeared desirous of shifting the burden from the landlords and tenantry of Ireland. His proposition was to take a vote of credit out of tho uuited fund �f Eng. land, Scotland, and Ireland, and leaving the Government to repay themselves how they could, out of the disjointed property of Ireland. But the fact could not be disguised, that the wish, if not the object of many of the Irish Members was to extinguish tithes altogether, whatever shape they might assume. If the resolutions were adopted, the property of the Church might be appropriated to the use of the poor, and thereby aveid tho necessity of the introduction of the poor laws. He contended that he removed by his Bill a grievance, and provided a fund, which a future Parliament might apply to ether purposes if it thought fit. His object was to relieve the occupying tenant from the evils of the present system; he held out a bonus to the landed proprietor of 15 per cent, to redeem the tithes, which would remove from the country a source of great discontent and hardship. He contended that by (his Bill he left the question still open to a future Parliament, and trusted that he would be allowed to bring in the Bill. After a few words from Mr. Mullins, in opposition to the Bill, Lord EBRINGTON said he felt anxious to say a few words upon this Bill, to which he gave his most cordial and unqualified support: (hear.) After having attentively listened to the arguments upon the subject, he had heard no substitute for tithes. It had beeu proposed to levy a tax upon all descriptions of property in lieu of tithes. As an Irish landlord, he protested against such an effort to relieve the land from the payment of tithes: (hear, hear.) He was aware that there were persons in Ireland whom this measure would not satisfy, but if there was anything like social order or, good government to be established, it was the duty of the Government to enforce the law, and to put down illegal combinations: (cheers.) The Noble Lord referred to the combinations that deprived Mr. Bourne, the coach proprietor, of the services of his workmen, anil which prevented the people from cutting the hay belonging to Lord Cioncurry. If such a system was allowed to go on, no description of property could be considered safe: (hear.) Absentee rents would next be withheld, and then the resident landlords would equally suffer. He would assist in arming the Government wit it power to put down this state of things. He was at the same time an advocate for a tho-rough reform in the Church of Ireland, and he was most anxious to see that church reduced to a proper limit. The Bill did not pledge the House to tho future-appropriation of the funds, and he was of opinion that those funds might be rendered available to the state, and subject to the regulation of Parliament. Ho pledged himself, if no one more compotent undertook the duty, to bring the subject under the consideration of a future Parliament, for the purpose of proposing a thorough reform in the Irish Church: (cheers.) Mr. G. DAWSON gave the Right Hon. Gentleman (the Secretary of State tor Ireland) great credit for at-tacfimeiit to the church, but he did nut consider the measures proposed would have the effect of attaching the people to the payment of tithes (hear, hear), or securing the properly of the church. Tithes were effectually extinguished in Ireland, and the Right Hon. Gentleman had to thank himself for their extinction. The proposition to transfer the tax upon tho landlords would totally fail, and it was most certainly absurd to think of collecting tithes by such indirect means. He denied that it was the wish of the landlords to put the amount of the tithes into their pockets. It was most unjust to put the landlords into the situation of tithe proctors. He considered that it would be better to levy a land-tax, and make the Government the collectors of it, and not place the landlords in the distressing situalion of incurring all the odium of the Legislature. Ho looked upon this measure as a fatal blow to the church of Ireland, and felt astonished how any man could delude himself into a belief that it could be carried into effect in the present state of that country. The Right Houourablc Gentleman, the Secretary of State for Ireland, was accountable for all the combinations in Ireland, slid all his ingenuity would not reconcile the people to this measure. He would not commit himself by voting on the measure, and would not be accountable for the consequences of the proceedings. This was not the Parliament to take the question into consideration, and so far the Resolutions bore the semblance of truth. Mr. CRAMPTONsaid that he felt surprised at the speech of the Hon. Gentleman who had just sat down. The Right Hon. Gent, had declined to vote on cither side, with a view to avoid all responsibility. It was unfair to accuse his Right Hon. Friend the Secretary of State of having been ihc cause of the combinations in Ireland against tithes. The Hon. and Learned Member contended that the combination against tithes only extended to two provinces ; this combination was directed against the law of the land, (cheers ;) and it was the bouuden duty of the Government to vindicate the law, not only for the preservation of the church, but for the preservation of society and the tranquillity of the empire: (cheers.) The combination did not exist in Protestant Ulster or in Catholic Connaught; and he was satisfied that the combination existed for purposes different from the abolition of tithes, as every description of crime had been committed recently under that pretext. He had received a communication from the Attorney General that day, from which it appeared that six persons had been found guilty of violating the law as respected tithes. He could assure the House that the Government of the country was determined to uphold the Church Establishment in Ireland : (hear, hear.) Sir R. PEEL rose, but was called to order, by cries of spoke. After a few words from Perceval, The House then divided, when the numbers were- For the motion ......124 For the amendment...... 3a Majority .....-92 Mr BENETT consented so withdraw Franchise Bill. the Liverpool �.J^T'1^ the, Iri6h Rt!�tm B!!1 bought Up, and ordered to be read a third time on Monday next. thrTHn,^eV0rde"/f the Day were lhen �hV�Kd of; and the House adjourned at a quarter past Two o'clock. NEW YORK PAPERS. Mr. Lambert and Colonel Sir R. PEEL could assure the House he would be short. He conceived it was necessary to show to the people of Ireland that the Parliament of England were determined to support the law. The whole of Ireland was in opposition to the law : (hear.) It was necessary therefore that Ireland should know Parliament would support the law by existing enactments; but, if necessary, they would be sure to pass other Acts to enforce the law upon the subject of tithes: (hear, hear.) His only object was to support the Government in the enforcement of the law. He had heard muoh of conspiracies, but the most ignoble of conspiracies was that which went to rob a man of his just rights. Mr. CHAPMAN, after having adverted to the irregularity-as he maintained it was-of the Right Hon. Baronet's address, went on to observe that he hailed the anxiety which the Right Hon. Baronet had evinced to palm upon the House a second address upon this subject, as a good omen to the cause of those who opposed the measure. He must maintain, however, that, independently of his allusion to Madame Roland's exclamation, which had no reference to the question, the Right Hon. Baronet, in his speech of that evening, had said nothing. If, instead of introducing the expression, " Oh Liberty! what crimes are committed under your name," he had exclaimed, " Oh Ordtr! what anarchy do you create," ho (Mr. C.) certainly thought it would have been much more to the point: (a laugh.) The only way to do away with the conspiracies, or combinations as they should more properly be called, which at present existed in Ireland, was to remove the grievances which had given birth to them : (hear.) Mr. PRAED rose amid loud and continued cries of " QueBtlon." It wub not his intention to detain the House for more than a very few minutes; although if he had had the opportunity of addressing them earlier in the debate, it certainly would have been his wish to have entered somewhat at length into this most important question. It was true that it would be brought under the consideration of the House on many subsequent occasions ; but as this was the last opportunity that he should have of,addressing them upon the subject, he was anxious to observe that he should give every support in his power to his Majesty's Government throughout the whole of their measures upon the subject of Irish tithes. He rejoiced that the Right Hon. Baronet" (Sir Robert Peel) below him had persisted, in spite of the interruptions he had met with, in repeating the declaration that his valuable and powerful support would be given to Ministers throughout the whole of the discussions upon this question. Ho denied the assertion of the Hon. Gentleman who had just sat down, that the Right Hon. Bart.'s speech contained no argument in favour of the proposition of Ministers. In his opinion, that speech teemed with the most powerful argument against the illegal combinations which existed in Ireland. That those combinations were Incompatible with the peace and welfare of the country must be obvious to every man who would condescend to think upon tho subject. Those combinations, it must be observed, were the more dangerous, because they were supported not only by the ignorant, the uneducated, and the low, but by the intelligent, the learned, and the rich : f^no, no.) When he saw a man with a supposed mitre on his head-a man of learning and of high repute among his fellows-supporting those combinations by arguments as subtle as they were mischievous, he maintained that he was justified in saying, that the intelligent, the learned, and the rich, had become parties to these proceedings, as well as the ignorant, the uneducated, and the low : ( hear.) He trusted, however, that the measures now before the House would effectually put nn end to a system which, if allowed to continue, would render Ireland one scene of anarchy and confusion. The agitation in Ireland upon this question was not confined now to the peasant or the labourer, but had spread to the farmer, to the owner of land, the gentry, and the man of education and influence in Ireland. This circumstance in itself ought to arrest the attention of Government, and tench it to pause ere it forced this system upon the reluctant people of that country. He traced the origin of resistance to tithes to the organization of the White Boys, in 1755; and concluded by denying the statement of this conspiracy being confined t* two provinces of Ireland. The fact was not so; the organised resistance to tithe had extended itself through the province of Connaught. Major M'NAMARA coacurred in the opinions expressed by his Hon. Friend the Member for Kerry. Ireland had never got anything but by a display of her physical force. Free trade and the Catholic Relief Bill had been only obtained by agitation and physical force, and lo the same means they must, he feared, still resort, unless relieved by the Legislature from the oppression of the tithe system. Ihc following are extracts from the New Yoik papers which were received at Liverpool by the John Jay, in 17 days from that city;- Latest from Mexico. I he schooner Emperor, at New Orleans, brings ad-vicesfrom Tampico to the 24th ult. By this arrival the editors of the Bee have received intelligence that on the night of the I2(h, the army of General Cal-deron, which wub besieging Vera Cruz, raised the siege and marched into the interior. This fact is announced officially by General Montezuma, who commands at Tampico, and whose proclamation to that effect is published in ihc Tampico Gazelle of the 22d. We learn further that intelligence had been received by the latest mail from Vera Cruz that General Sunta Anna had sent a detachment of 200 cavalty in pursuit of the fugitive army of Calderon, and would, with an army of 1,200 disciplined troops;, together with many new recruits, set out immediately on his match for Mexico. This intelligence is aiso confirmed by a letter from a,respectable merchant at Tampico, which we give bttlow.  Colonel Mejia, formerly Charge d'Affaircs of the Mexican Government at Washington, had arrived at Tampico, charged with a special message from San'* Anna, the object of which, it is said, was to ascertain the state of the city and its means of defence. Ten thousand dollars, sent by Santa Anna lo p�y the troops, had been received at Tampico. Extract of a letter from a respectable American merchant to a friend in New Orleans, received by the Emperor, dated Tampico, May 25 :-"Times brighten on us. The invading army at Vera Cruz has raised the siege and retreated; and Santa Anna is in full pursuit. On the receipt of the news here we fired a salute from all the forts and vessels of war, and Teran, on hearing the noise, ran away, and has not since been heard of. His troops were all deserting him,-of our friends a great number have already come in, and the whole division is to inarch on Monday up the country. Santa Anna says in his letter to Colonel S. that he will be in Mexico in eight days from this date: Jalapa, Pucbla, Perote, (if, have pronaunccd in favour of Santa Anna, and rumours are afloat that Mexico is also in his favour. All goes well. Migoui is kicked eut, and Prieto is administrator in his stead." Extract of a letter to a gentleman in New Orleans, dated Tampico, May 22 :- " The mail from the interior towns to this city is now stopped, and all business of course remains at a stand. We have hitherto remained peaceable in the town, unprecedentedly quiet, since Jail the military lia> e now taken up their quarters in the different forts. A Mexican sciiooner arrived the other day from Vera Cruz, with a supply of 12,000 dollars, which was no donbt very acceptable. " P-S. 3 o'Clock.-An express has just arrived from Vera Cruz, bringing important news from General Santa Anna. He lias defeated his opponents : and General Calderon, commander of the Government forces, has fled, leaving behind him his cannon, ainu-nition, and baggage." Faoif- Brazil. We have received from a correspondent at Kio Janeiro, papers to the 5lh of May. On the 4th the General Legislative Council was opened, and the following speccii was delivered by the Regency, in the name of the Emperor:- " August and most worthy Representatives of the Nation, The Regency, in the name of the Emperor Don Pedro II., congratulates you on your hopeful reassembling, always agreeable to the real friends of public liberty. " The empire preserves, unaltered, the friendly relations with all nations of the new and of the old world. Don Pedro II. is almost universally recognized by all nations; and this act of justice has been omitted by only a few of the States of America, hitherto unhappily agitated by internal commotions -, and in Europe by Prussia and Spain alone. "Internal tranquillity has been several limes disturbed in different provinces by various factions, all which iiave succumbed to the generous exertions of the numerous friends of order and law ; but it has not a9 yet pleased Providence to confer upon us a tranquillity which promises to be lasting. " The Ministers and Secretaries of State, in their reports, will inform you very circumstantially of Ihc state of the public administration in its various branches, of what the Government have done during your absence, and of the most urgent necessities of the Brazilian people. " August and most worthy representatives of the nation, the Regency, in the name of the Emperor Don Pedro IJ., offers you its frank and loyal co-operation in the urgent and important undertaking of tranquillizing the nation, and rendering it prosperous; he hopes you will render your aid. On you depend the destinies of our country; and it is ive!) that they are confided to her children, who possess knowledge and patriotism. Tho session is opened. "FKANCISCO DE LIMA ii SlLVA. " JOSE DA COSTA CARVALHO. " JOAO BRANLIO MUNIZ." The news from the provinces is stated to be favourable to the public peace. General San lander, President of Now Granada, is to embark this morning to return to his own country. His speody return has been urgently solicited by the Government, who sent on Mr. Acosta and Colonel Rodriguez, some weeks since for that purpose. VVe may, perhaps, hereafter speak more particularly of the peculiar offer which, we understand, has been made to this distinguished friend of freedom and soiind principles, by the President or Secretary of the Navy of the United States-an offer which we think can hardly fail to be viewed alike by all men of enlarged views and commendable spirit. Suffice it to say, for the present, that not being inclined to accept a proposition totally at variance with the high regard publicly expressed for him by many citizens of the United States, and particularly by some of the most respectable inhabitants of this city, General Santander has been supplied with the best accommodation for his voyage, which were at the comma* d of a private individual. Mr. S. E. Butrows, proprietor of the line of Carthegcna packet?, has been employed for some weeks in preparing the fine brig Montilla expressly for the transportation of Gcneial Santandcr. She was yesterday hauled into the stream, where she lies,ready to sail this morning, with abroad flag flying from her mast head, with the name of San-tander in large letters. This vessel, we believe, is to sail for Santa Maitha, where preparations have been for some time mad� for the reception of General Sjn'ander, on a plan corresponding with the public respect and attachment entertained for him by his countrymen. We have received Frankfort PaperB to the 6th instant. Their contents chiefly relate to Rhenish Bavaria, for restoring tranquillity in which, a long ordonnance has been isMicd by the Bavarian Government, directing, amongst other things, all trees of liberty to he removed, and all tricoloured cockades and party badges to be laid aside. An article from Manheim states the arrest of 47 persons,aoiongsi whom arc some students, and some Poles. Lynn, Julv 11.-The Quarter Sessions were -held mi Monday before the civil authorities. The Rev, Thomas Ivesou was put to the bar, on the charge ot shooting his father, the particulars of which we laid before before our readers at the time. There was nothing of interest excited during the whole of the trial, at the close of which the Jury found the prisoner Guilty of the murder, but insane at the period he committed it. The Recorder was of opinion that lite prisoner would be confined for life.-(Sherborne Journal.) ;