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Appointments, Promotions, fc.
Addington Magna, in Northamptonshire, vacant known of late years, and was revived by his preby the cession of Dr. Erough.
sent Majesty at the commencement of his reign. The Rev. J. White, to the Vicarage of Marton, They are the representatives of the King in the Lincolnshire.
maritime connties as far as the right of the Lord The Rev. S. Robins, M.A., Rector of Edmon- High Admiral relates to the droits of the Adini. sham. Dorset, formerly Carate of Saint James's, ralty ; they have the care of wrecks, &c. The Dorchester, has been elected Morning Preacher office is of great antiquity, and of late years it was at the Female Orpban Asylum, London,
usual to combine its duties with those of Lords The Rev. Mfred Olivant. M.A., Vice Principal Lieutenant of counties. The following is a list of of St. David's College, Lampeter, to the Vicarage the noblemen and gentlemen who have been apof Llangeler, Carmarthenshire.
pointed to the office of Vice Admiral, and the The Rev. John Brigstocke, A.M., to the Rec. places of their appointment, viz. : The Earl of tory of Burton, Pembrokeshire, on the presenta. Lopsdale for Cumberland; the Earl of Mount tion of Earl Cawdor.
Edgecumbe for Cornwall; the Marquis of Hertford The Lord. Bishop of Carlisle bas licensed the for Sullolk; the Duke of Richmond for Sussex: Rev. J. Fawcell to the Incumbency of Maller Viscolint Maynard for Essex; Marquis of Clevestang.
land for Durbain ; Duke of Northunberland for The Rev. George Sandby, to the Perpetual Northumberland and Newcastle upon Tyne ; MarCuracy of Redlingfield, Suftolk.
quis Camden for Kent; Duke of Beaufort for The Rev. T. Crompton, to the Rectory of Hack Gloucester; Earl of Stamford and Warrington for ford, Norfolk,
Chester; Earl of Malmesbury for Isle of Wight The Rev. Dr. Wilkins. formerly of Cains Col. and Sonthampton; Earl Brownlow for Lincoln : lege, Cambridge, Vicar of St. Mary's, Nottingham, Duke of Somerset for Somerset ; Earl Fortescue has been appointed Archdeacon of Nottingham, for Devon ; Hon. John Wodehouse for Norfolk ; in the room of Dr. Barrow, resigned.
the Marqois of Anglesea for North Wales and The Bishop of Calcutta has nominated the Rev. Carmarthen; Sir Jolin Owen for Pembroke. Josiah Bateman, M.A. of Queen's College, to be Earl Cathcart for Scotland; Duke of Argyll for his Chaplain, he having been previously appointed Inverness, Argyll, and Dumbarton.- Earl o: Clanby the Hon. East India Company to a Chap- carty for Connaught (province); Earl of Donoughlaincy in India.
inore for Munster (province); Marquis of OrThe Rev. John Frederick Charton, of Downing monde for Leinster (province). College, Cambridge, Domestic Chaplain to the (The Earl of Dundonald has been restored to Earl of Portmore, has been presented to the his rank in the Navy, as Rear-Admiral of the Perpetual Curacy of Tbreapwood, Cheshire.
Blue. The Rev. R. Etongh, D.D. Vicar of Stonesby The Lord Chamberlain of His Majesty's loose. and of Croxton Kerrial, Leicestershire, to the hold has appointed Frederick Lawrence, of Cowes. Rectory of Claydon-cum. Akembam, Suffolk, on field House, in the county of Wilts, Esq. one of tbe cession of the Rev. J. Tyley.
the Gentlemen of bis Majesty's most Honourable The Rev. Matthew Harrison, to the Rectory of Privy Chamber in Ordinary. Church (akley, Hants, vacant by the resignation The Lord Chamberlain of His Majesty's House. of the Rev. Dr. Wilson.
hold bas appointed Captain Courtney Boyle, The Rev. Abraham Vicary, one of the Priests. Groom of His Majesty's Most Honourable Privy Vicar of the Cathedral, to the Rectory of St. Chamber in Ordinary, in the room of LieutenantPaul's, Exeter.
Colonel Charles Dashwood, deceased. The Rev.Sydenbam Pidsley, A.B. of Worcester The King has been pleased to direct letters College, Oxford, to the Rectory of plowman, patent to be passed under the Great Seal, grant. void by the resigpation of the Rev. Richard Skin ing the dignity of Baron of the United Kingdom ner.
of Great Britain and Ireland, onto the following The Rev. W. Gunn, B.D. to the Vicarage and persons and the heirs male of their bodies lawParish Church of Gorleston with Sonthdown, fully begotten, viz. otherwise Little Yarmouth, and West Town an- Lord Francis Godolphin Osborne, by the name. nexed, Norfolk.
style, and title of Baron Godolphin, of Farnbarn The Rev. J. Stewart, to the Rectory of Twaite, Royal, in the county of Bucks. Nortolk.
Lucius Viscount Falkland, by the name, style, and title of Baron Hunsdon, of Scolterskelse, in
the county of York. APPOINTMENTS, PROMOTIONS, &c.
Charles Dundas, Esq. by the name, style, and The King has appointed Major General William title of Baron Amesbury, of kintbury, Amesbury, Nicolay, to be Governor and Commander-in- and Barton-court, in the county of Berks, and of Chief of the island of Mauritius and its depen. Aston-ball, in the county of Flint. And dencies.
Robert Wilson, of Didlington and of Ash wellThe King has been pleased to approve of Mr. thorpe, in the county of Norfolk, Esq. to the Henry Minasi, as Consul General in the l'nited House of Peers, by the name, style, and title of Kingdom of Great Britain and Ireland, for his Baron Berners, he being eldest coheir of the said Maiesty the King of the Two Sicilies. His Barony, as lineally descended from Jane, danghter, Majesty has also been pleased to approve of Mr. and eventually sole heir, of Sir John Bouchier, Hamilton Rong as Consul at the Cape of Good the last Lord Bernery, and which Barony was Hope, to his Majesty the King of Prussia.
created by writ of summons, in the reign of King The King has appointed Lord Belhaven to be Henry the Sixth. his Majesty's High Commissioner to the General His Excellency the Lord Lieutenant of Ireland Assembly of the Church of Scotland.
has appoiuted the Right Hon, the Earl of Meath The office of Vice Admiral of counties is little to be lord Lieutenant of the City of Dublin.
June 1, royalty. But Villele dreaded talents so priority of claim was happily at an end, and marked ; and Martignac had linked with mutual good-will and a desire to promote the Doctrinnaire party, consisting of those each other's designs had sprung up in its liberal Royalists whom Villele's arbitrary place, the learned world might have looked system had disgusted.
forward to results of no ordinary nature. The Liberals and the Ultras having united The brilliant light of their united exertions to eject Villele, being still unable to agree would have dispelled all the obscurity which and form a coalition Ministry, and being envelopes the chronology of history, and also pretty nearly balanced in votes, à puzzles and confounds the student. Most Ministry of intermediate policy was chosen, of the letters which contain the particulars and Martignac placed at its head. In this of Champollion's visit to Egypt have already position he did all that talent and address met the public eye, and the brief summary could effect. But overruled at court by the which they give of his labours and discopriestly party, and outvoted in the Chamber veries in that land of wonders, did but inalternately by those on either side of him, crease the anxiety for the appearance of that this Ministry of Transition, as it was called, magnificent work which the author had ancould effect little, except to defer the crisis. nounced. With what delight and interest
Whether Martignać would have long must the companions of his travels have succeeded in this is doubtful: for the evi. entered into the Palaces of the Theban Phadent weakness of his position brought him raohs, and listened to the mighty Magician into some contempt both with the nation who could unfold to them “the hand-writand with the King; and the latter, as we ing on the walls," and could point out to know, decided his own fate, and precipitated them, among the sculptured reliefs, the trithe catastrophe by making Martignac give umphs of Shishak over thirty Princes, and, place to Prince Polignac.
in that number, the name and title of the From that time Martignac became poli King of Judah ; thus confirming, in a retically dead. With true sagacity, despair- markable inanner, the fact related in the 1st ing of the monarchy, he shrank" in disgust Books of Kings, when Jerusalem was plunfrom all part in public affairs ; and his dered by the Egyptian conqueror. In anmoral languor becoming gradually a phy- other and most interesting letter, Champolsical one, he pined in sinking health, until lion has described the stupendous palace of he at length expired. He lived long enough, Rameses Meiammoun, or Friend of Amhowever, to witness the Revolution that he mon, the grandfather of Sesostris. The had foreseen.
granite sarcophagus of this monarch was In his latter days Martignac consoled his removed to Paris by the interest of the sick couch by literary composition. A tale, French consul; but its lid of red granite written by him, was published a little before had been previously removed, and presented his death in the “ Revue de Paris.” It is to the Fitzwilliam Museum by Belzoni, curious as the production of a statesman, whom to name is to lament. The reign of but otherwise of little merit.
Rameses Meiammoun carries us back six. teen centuries before the Christian era. To
Champollion's sagacity and communiM. Champollion, one of the most inde- cation we are indebted for the explanafatigable and enlightened scholars of the tion of the mystic legend which surrounds age, died at Paris in his 42nd year, after the lid of the sarcophagus, and which proa long and severe illness, the effect probably claims the titles and name of the hero. We of his travels into Egypt, combined with his have been informed that the Life of Dr. incessant application to the great object of Young is employing the leisure hours of a his literary life--the elucidation of the his consummate mathematician and a scholar, torical records and monuments of that coun and who is himself no mean proficient in try. His loss, to the lovers of Egyptian lite Egyptian lore. We sincerely hope that the rature, is almost irreparable. He has sur
fame of Champollion will be perpetuated, vived but a short period his great rival in by as able a pen, from among the ranks of the discovery of the real meaning of those his own countrymen. mystic symbols which had so long attracted the curiosity and repelled the attempts
JOHN TAYLOR, ESQ. of the learned, and which, by common For more than forty years connected with consent, has been pronounced a hopeless the public press of London, and much with inquiry. The labours of Dr. Young and the theatrical world, few men were more M. Champollion penetrated through the generally known to the wide circles of sodarkness of ages, and afforded a clue to the ciety than Mr. Taylor. He was the son of intricacies of the long labyrinth which had the celebrated Chevalier Taylor, whose perplexed and bewildered others. If the travels over the Continent as the curer of all lives of these eminent men had been extend- diseases, boasted an éclat unrivalled in ed but a few years, when the jealousy for more modern times. Early introduced by
him to life, Mr. Taylor himself practised Bow-street, Covent-Garden, after a severe with considerable reputation as an oculist : illness of more than six months, arising from but his vocation was for the drama, journal- a pulmonary affection. Sir Richard, who ism, and light literature ; and he almost had just completed his 73rd year, was bred entirely gave up his profession to follow to the trade of a saddler, and after serving these. Mr. Taylor, we presume, wrote a his regular apprenticeship, came to London, greater number of prologues and epilogues and obtained a situation as journeyman at than any man that ever existed ; and he the house of Macintosh and Co. who were also produced an immense multitude of com- then saddle and harness makers to the positions on almost every subject,-friendly Royal Family, in the Haymarket. His subtributes on happy, and consolatory verses sequent advancement in life may be attrion sad occasions ; lines on pictures, (for he buted, in some degree, to accident. The was attached to, and no mean connoisseur foreman, as well as the senior partner in the in the fine arts,) songs, epigrams, and, in firm, being absent from illness at the same short, every species of poetical production. time, and a command being received from Some of his humorous pieces are possessed his Royal Highness the Prince of Wales of great merit: his Monsieur Tonson, for for some one to attend him to take orders instance. The small volume in which it to a considerable extent on some remarka. appeared, had several similar stories of hardly ble occasion, "young Birnie” was directed inferior point and merriment, including a to attend his Royal Highness. The orders story of Hayman and the Lion. In his of the Prince were executed so completely later years, Mr. Taylor published a larger to his satisfaction, that he often afterwards, collection of his miscellanies ; but they were on similar occasions, desired that the not deserving of being remembered beyond “ young Scotchman” might be sent to him. the period and circumstances which had By the exercise of the diligence, perseve. elicited them. Mr. Taylor also wrote, we rance, and honesty for which so many of his believe, a pamphlet on the dispute at the countrymen have been remarkable, he at Haymarket Theatre (1791,) and the brief length became foreman of the establishment biographical sketches which accompanied of the Messrs. Macintosh, and eventually a Cadell's “ British Gallery of Portraits." partner in the firm. During the progress of He was a clever and well-informed dramatic these events, he became acquainted with critic, and lived on terms of intimacy with the present Lady Birnie, the daughter of all the principal performers of his day, being an opulent baker in Oxenden-street, Hayfarther connected with the Kemble family market, and married her, receiving in her by marriage ;-his first wife, and, we be- right a considerable sum in cash, and a lieve, Mrs. Stephen Kemble were sisters. cottage and some valuable land at Acton, In private, Mr. Taylor was known to thou- Middlesex. He then became a household sands as a most facetious companion. He er in St. Martin's parish, and soon distinwas a punster of invincible perseverance, guished himself by his activity in parochial but often said very witty things; and in affairs. his better days was, perhaps, as entertain. During the troublesome times of the ing in conversation, with anecdote, playful- latter part of the Pitt Administration he was ness, and satire, as any man within the an ultra Loyalist, and gave a proof of his bills of mortality. He was for a long devotion to the “ good cause" by enrolling period a proprietor of “The Sun” news- himself as a private in the Royal Westmin. paper, to which he contributed every sort of ster Volunteers, in which corps, however, he authorship to which the columns of a peri. soon obtained the rank of Captain. After odical is open. Mr. Taylor was acquainted serving the offices of constable, overseer, with many of the most distinguished indi- auditor, &c. in the parish, he became, in viduals of the age. By his second mar. the year 1805, churchwarden, and in conriage, to a Scottish lady of highly respectable junction with Mr. Elam, a silversmith in the family, he has left a son, whose amateuf Strand, his co-churchwarden, and Dr. Anmusical talents are of a delightful order. thony Hamilton, the then Vicar of St. MarInfirmities and age had of late years with tin's parish, founded the establishment, on drawn him much from his wonted places; a liberal scale, of a number of alms-houses, so that his loss will not be so obvious as if together with a chapel, called St. Martin's he had fallen in his gayer era, when, indeed, Chapel, for decayed parishioners, in Prattfew men could have been more missed, even street, Camden Town, an extensive burying from the wide society of the metropolis, than ground being attached thereto. St. Martin's John Taylor.
parish being governed by a local act of Par
liament, two resident Magistrates are neSIR RICHARD BIRNIE.
cessary, and Mr. Birnie was, at the special On the 29th April, Sir Richard Birnie, request of the late Duke of Northumberland, Knight, Chief Magistrate of the Metropo. placed in the Commission of the Peace. litan Police, died at his official residence in From this time, exercising the tact so cha,
The King has been pleased to appoint the Vis. Died.] At Winchester College, the Right Rev. count Ashbrook, one of the Lords of his Majesty's Geo. Isaac Huntingford, D.D. Bishop of Hereford, Bed-chamber, in the room of the Lord Glenlyon, in the 14th year of his age. resigned.
At Heathfield-place, Kent, the Earl of Thanet, The King has been graciously pleased to ap. in his 62nd year. He was suddenly attacked with point the Right Hon. Lord John Ponsonby, late apoplexy while attending divine service at Heathbis Majesty's Envoy Extraordinary and Minister field on Good Friday, and soon after he reacbed Plenipotentiary to the United Provinces of the his mansion he breathed his last. He is succeeded Rio de la Plata, to be bis Majesty's Envoy Ex in title and estates by his next brother, the Hon. traordinary and Minister Plenipotentiary to the Henry Tufton, M.P. for Appleby. King of the Two Sicilies.
At Bruges, the Right Hon. Camden Grey. The King bas been pleased to appoint Colonel Lord Kirkcudbright, in his 58th year, Edward Bowater, of tbe Scots Fosileer Guards, At Hall Barn, Bucks, the Rev. Sir John Roto be Equerry to his Majesty, vice Lieutenant. binson, Bart. in his 79th year. Colonel Fox, resigned; also
At Hastings, Maria Theresa, wife of Sir James. The Right Hon. William Hay, commonly called Craufurd, Bart, eldest sister of the late Viscount Lord Hay, to be Page of Honour to his Majesty, Gage. vice Somerset, promoted.
At Leamington, Elizabeth Sarah, wife of Sir Peter Payne, Bart. M.P. of Knuston Hall, Nor
thamptonshire. Married.] In Dublin, Crofton Moore Vande. At Saffron Walden, Richard Borrows, Esq. leur, Esq. to the Lady Grace Toler, daughter of aged 80 years, upwards of 30 years of which he the Earl of Norbury.
has been an Alderman of the Corporation: and St. Vincent K. H. Whitshed, Esq. only son of during this period served the office of Mayor four Admiral Sir James Whitshed, G.C.B. to the Hon. times. Elizabeth, daughter of the Right Hon. Lord At Ellesborough, Bucks, aged 38 years, the Erskine.
Rev. Chaloner Stanley Leathes, Rector of that B. Leigh Trafford, Esq. eldest son of Trafford parish. Trafford, Esq. of Oughtrington Hall, in the coun. At Paris, of the cholera, in his 61th year, Mr. ty of Chester, to Eliza Frances, second daughter John M'Creery, the well known printer, late of of Thomas Tarleton, Esq. of Chorlton Lodge, in London, anthor of “The Press" and other poems, tbe same county.
and for 40 years the confidential friend of the late W.J. Hamilton, Esq. eldest son of W. R. Ha- Mr. Roscoe. milton, Esg. of Stanley Grove, Middlesex. to
, to At Brighton, the Hon. Caroline Anne Hughes,
At Brighton, the Hon. Carolin. Anne
At Southtown, Yarmouth, in the 69th year of The Rev. C. Blathwayt, Rector of Langridge, his age, the Rev. Edward Valpy, Rector of All Somerset, to Anne Linley, eldest daughter of W. Saints, Thwaite, and Vicar of St. Mary, Walshamn. G. Rose, Esq. of Parliament-street, Westminster. Norfolk, late Master of Norwich School, and Ex.
y, A.M. to Anna Maria amining Chaplain to the Bishop of Norwich. Buxton, of York-place, Portman-square, and In the 61st year of her age, tbe Lady Anne Broad Oak, Kent, youngest daughter of the late Wyndham, daughter of George, foarth Earl of Col. P. Hay
Jersey, and mother of Lord Durham. At Crayford, Kent, A. Clint, fifth son of G. Fanoy, youngest daughter of William Sparling, Clint, Esq. A.R.A. of London-street, Fitzroy- Esq. of Petton Park, Shropshire. square, to Jane, eldest daughter of Mrs. Laugh.
of Mrs. Laugh. At Maidley Hall, after a few days illness, in ton, of Bexley Heath, Kent.
bis fiftieth year, Foster Cunliffe Omey, Esq. M.P. At St. Mary.le Strand, Dr. Armstrong, of the for Chester, eldest son of Sir Foster Cunliffe. Naval Hospital at Plymouth, to Mary, second Bart. of Acton, Derbyshire. daughter of Sir Robert Seppings, of Somerset At Boulogne-sur-mer, after an illness of two Place.
days, John Walmesley, Esq. eldest son of John Lieut.-Gen. Sir Rofane Donkin, K.C.B. and Walmesley, Esq. of Ince, Lancashire, and of the G.C.H. to Lady Anna Maria Elliot, daughter of Circus, Bath. the late, and sister to the present Earl of Minto. On his passage to the Mauritins, Sir G. W.
Lieut.-Colonel Le Fevre, of the Hon. East In. Ricketts, Knt, one of the Judges of the Presidia Company's 25th Regiment of Native Infantry, dency of Madras. to Eleanor, third daughter of the Hon. P. B. de At Bayswater, Lady Graham, wife of Sir RoBlaquiere, of Enfield-house, Southampton.
bert Graham, late one of the Barons of the Bx. Capt. G. Hill, Royal Horse Guards, eldest son chequer. of Sir Robert Hill, of Prees Hall, Shropshire, to At Saffron Walden, in his 32nd year, Francis Jade, youngest daughter of T. Borough, Esq. of Hall, Esq. solicitor, coroner, and town clerk of Chetwynd Park, in the same county.
that Corporation. Capt. W, I. Cary, late of the 96th regiment, to At Exeter, aged 67, the Rev. Thomas Bartlam. Emily Omey, youngest daughter of the late Sir a Canon Residentiary and Precentor of that CaR. Wakeman, Bart. of Perdeswell Hall, Wortbedral, Vicar of Pinhoe and Eade. cestershire.
At Exeter, in her 46th year, Eleanor Philippa, Capt. Geo. St. John Mildmay, R.N. to Mary, widow of the late Lieut. Col. Charles Paterson, widow of the late John Morritt, Esq.
and daughter of the late Vice-Admiral Dacres.
PROVINCIAL OCCURRENCES IN THE COUNTIES OF ENGLAND, AND IN WALES, SCOTLAND,
of land at the entrance of the town, on the west. ern road, which has been presented to the Company gratuitously for the purpose by the Lord Bishop of the diocese.
The following is the number and amount of claims preferred against the city of Bristol for damages occasioned by the late riots :
noor, four samom
BERKSHIRE. The new bridge at Staines has been opened in the presence of their Majesties, and a large party of the nobility and gentry of the county. The bridge was commenced in the spring of 1829, and tbe first stone was laid on the 14th of Sep. tember following by their present Majesties, then Duke and Ducbess of Clarence. The works were completed under the direction of Mr. George Rennie, architect, and Messrs. Joliffe and Banks, the contractors. The cost of the bridge and approaches was about 41,0001. It consists of three segmental arches, the middle 74 feet in span, and the two side arches 66 feet span each. These arches, for flatness of the segment and dimensions of the piers, they being only nine feet in thickness, are perlaps unique in this country, or, in. deed, if the bridge at Florence be excepted, on the Continent. Two superb triumphal arches, decorated with laurel and appropriate emblems, were placed at either extremity of the bridge, upon which a large concourse of well-dressed people were admitted by tickets.
DEVONSHIRE. Accounts from Sidmouth state that the mackerel fishery is now very brisk: more than 50,000 fish have been taken in the seans during the week previous to the 19th.-a circumstance worthy of
a circunstance worthy of record. from their not usually appearing at this early season. In one of the nets, a fine specimen of the Monk-fish (Squatina vulgaris, Fleming,) was caught. When first seized, about a dozen and a half of mackerel were found in its mouth, which is of the following enormous dimensions : width, 1 foot 7 inches; greatest expansion, I foot 1 inch ; its length was 5 feet 7 inches; and the capacity of its stomacb, which occupied the whole of the epigastric region, an Imperial gallon and a half. The heart and circulatory organ were very small, while the nerves were extensively distributed and beautifully distinct.
HERTFORDSHIRE. Some time since part of the south wall of the great nave of St. Alban's Abbey fell in opon the roof of the side aisle, through which it broke. The parochial authorities immediately called in the assistance of a competent architect, and con vened a meeting of the parish, by which the architect was directed to make a report of the repairs necessary for the preservation of the fabric,
preservation of the fabric, and the estimated expense. The report has been made, and the expense calculated at 14,0001. The abbey is but a parish church, for which purpose a very small part of it is only used, and the funds of the parish are wholly inadequate to uphold so vast an edifice; the parishioners have therefore de. termined to appeal to the liberality of the nation, to preserve from ruin this venerable edifice, 80 Interesting to every lover of the history and an. tiquities of this country.
SOMERSETSHIRE. The Royal Assent has been given to an Act of Parliament for lighting the city of Wells with gas, and the works will be commenced imme. diately. The gasometer is to be built on a piece
1 Action for
25,000 I for
12,000 2 - 7000, and not exceeding 8000 2 - 4000,
5000 6 — 3000,
4000 3- 2000,
3000 5- 1500,
2500 18 — 1000,
1500 29 – 500,
1000 9 - 300,
500 12 – 200,
300 9 – 100,
200 6 - under
100 The Dean and Chapter of Bristol bave commenced the renovation of that fine specimen of ancient architecture, the Chapter-room of the Cathedral. In removing the earth for the purpose of lowering the floor, four sand-stone coffins have been uncovered. One of them contained nearly a perfect skeleton, and on the skull there evidently an evidently appeared the remains of a fillet of gold lace. The lid of one of the coffins exhibits a sculptured representation in basso relievo of Christ's descent into hell. In one hand he bears the cross, and with the other he is delivering a sinner from the jaws of the bottomless pit. The sinner from figure of Christ occupies nearly the whole length of the lid.
The prosecution of felons at the late Assizes for Somerset, cost the county the enormous som of Son 3.0002.
IRELAND, There are twenty-one stipendiary magistrates in Ireland, having salaries varying from 6461. a year, and 1841. for rent and forage, to 3841, a year, and an allowance of 1001. a year for rent and forage.
The Irish papers continue to afford a black ca. talogue of murders and other outrages committed in various parts of that unhappy country. An address bas issued from the National Political Union, under the sanction of Mr. O'Connell, calling for a Union of all parties to repress the savage disorders w disorders wbich still prevail.
“ The Dublin Evening Post" says:"No language can give an adequate idea of the frightful state of lawless insubordination which prevails at the present moment throughout several districts of Ireland. The county of Kilkenny is in a state of open rebellion; the gentry prisoners in their own houses, and no protection whatever afforded for life or property. And yet Government asserts, and we are convinced Lord Anglesea believes, that the country is in a state of peace and quiet."
(The Provincial papers dnring this month have been almost filled with accounts of meetings to petition for Reform &c. They bave been conse. quently almost barren of local intelligence.