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TAFF VALE RAILWAY. BELOW is a LIST of GOODS lying at MERTHYR, ABER- DAllE, and NEWBRIDGE STATIONS unclaimed; and the Taff Vale Railway Company hereby ffive notice, that unless the said goods are claimed—the expenses thereon paid, and the .ii-tlcles removed from their warehouses, within twenty-one days of the date of this notice, they will be SOLD BY PUBLIC AUC- TION, and the proceeds applied in liquidation of the Company s claim thereon. By order, r. Cardiff, September 22nd, 1848. E. KENWAY, Secretary. MERTHYR, CONSIGNEE. RESIUENCB. GOODS. 1846. March o D. Jones, Merthyr one box July IS J. Williams Penclawdd one bag rice Auo- 22 J. James Merthyr one hamper Sep.' 8 W. Richards Merthyr one barrel beer S. Warman one shovel Sep9 E.Evans „ one pocket hops Octo. 17 D. Jones one cask hhcking 23 F. Meredith one kilderkin beer Nov 4 It. Atkins one bag sugar TO D. Jones „ one cask vinegar 20 D. Evans one do, soda 20 J. Lovell „ onc small bundle 27 Miles Evans one cask vinegar J>ec. 2 J. Davies one sack peas Dec 12 Rice Thomas „ one box hats 1847. Teh. I J. Watkins two pieces stove 2 Miles Evans one bundle paper II T. Watkins „ one hamper brushes 12 J. Davies eight bundles shovels 20 J. Lewis one bag nails March 15 D Evans Seven pockets hops 11 20 J. II. Jenkins one p. parcel April 12 D.Jones one hamper drugs A lay 21 M.ThomM "one p. parcel J'une I W. Williams two barrels of beer 4 J. Cooper half-pocket bops J illy 23 M. Humphrey one hogshead cider Aai. 5 Wm. Williams, one barrel beer ° Cross Keys 7 J. Morgan Dowlais two kilderkins beev 13 J." Humphrey Merthyr one barrel beer jo Roes one bundle clothes 25 G. Lyndon „ two barrels beer 27 Job James, surg. one cast iron wheel 30 Ann Probert one cask spirits Ol:to.;) B. & C. Lewis NTantyglo two kegs lard 21 I). G rifiulis Merthyr one mat bottles 21 J Foster „ one p. parcel 2fl J. Davies „ one wrapper tea 27 T'readman one bedstead SO R. B. Rees one chest candles Nov. 5 L. Beynon one box jewellerv 10 M. Martin one hamper sundries 22 George Price one malt screen 26 J. Jones V. street two chests candles Dec, 13 No name furniture 22 D. Williams one sack peas 24 Adkins Brothers one cask wine is;8. Jail. 5. D. Thomas one box 29 Geo. Price two hogsheads spirits Mar. 8 R. Smith one chest soap Å 8 A. Probert two barrels of beer 11 G.Lyndon one barrel do. j ;> one barrel do. 20 J. Owens two barrels do. ay 3 j! Harris one cask vinegar 8 J. E. Kerniek one bandbox 13 A. Pla.fi' )> onc clock case 16 W.Price one puncheon oil 17 A.'piaft' oic box glass ID Edward Thomas furniture 11 B. Moi-fan two casks soda J. Davies one hamper G. Tissington one hamper scouring bricks No direction „ one keg mustard one kilderkin beer one barrel do. half pocket hops one bundle lath yj "one bag nails one sack peas one hamper tips J. Jones one funnel No direction „ one box soap two and a half barrels beer 1847. AT ABERDARE. Jan. 28 John Jones one pocket hops April 14 Mr. Watkms one cask cider 30 Mr. Jones one hogshead do. A, M n Jenkins on P. eask ml March 4 J. one barrel beer OJ IS J. Coleman two hampers April lo E. M. Edwards one eask vinegar Mav 1 N. Williams one chest soap II s If;. AT NEWBRIDGE. July 2o Mr, Evans onc bar of iron Aug. 17 Mr. Oakley one paper parcel O-to.28 S. Davie" two kegs mustard NUL 10 W. Williams one box soap IS-17 Feù. I Thomas Evans one bundle brashes 22 Carne and Co. eight planks Mar. 17 D. Griffiths one hundred bricks June 9 A.Lewis lot of trestles, &c 16 E W Powell one bag of nails Aug. 7 D Rees one cart cover 2t Thomas John six buadies laths Sep. 14 Udis one cask files N<>v 24 Mr. Williams one sack wheat 1848. May 1,8 Jos. Davies one parcel 2'2 D.Jenkins one hamper OJ 24 A. Miles two oil June 0 Ann Davies one box 17 II. Collier two casks grease JOHN CASSELL'S COFFEES. fflHE celebrity whieh these delicious COFFEES have attained is quite uhnarnlleled. The enormous demand created for them throughout Great Britain and Ireland is a sufficient indication of the Manner in which they are appreciated by those individuals and families who haromade trial of them. The excellence of the Coffees imported by John Cassell, and sold by his agents, consists in their oreat strength, combined with a rich and mellbw flavour, pecitliir to the world's finest growths. At the same time they are sold at prices usually charged for very inferior articles. The following are the prices at which any quantity, from two ounces to 011c pound, be s. d. John Cassell's Coffee, No. 1, an excellent article 1 4 John Casseli's Coffee, No. 2, canuot fail to give satisfac- tion, being a combination of the choicest growths of Ja- riaica, possessing richness, stren^tli and fca\ our. 1 8 John Cassell's Coffee, No. 3, to every connoisseur m Cotfee, this will prove a treat, combining the n-nest moun- tain growths of both Jamaica and Turk(.,v 2 0 ilack go forms a IIJUHISOIUO catty. linccl with lead, so that tie aroma and essential oil, which constitute the excellence of a cup of realIv good Coffee, are most effectually preserved. CA.o"rrox TO FAMILIES.—The g-rrat celebrity and extensive sale of the above Coffees have inducccfothcl's to send out articles which prove to be gross imita tions. T;) prevent being thus imposed upon, buyers are requested to ask for John Cassell's Coffee, and to see that the packages bear his signature, without which none are genuine. i AGENTS FOR Abergavenny—Mrs. Seth Evans, Frogmore-street Aberayron—David Griffiths, Rock-street Abervstwith—John Morgan, 14, Great Darkgate-street Brecon—James Williams, Ship-street —Thomas Evans, Watergate Brynmawr—Morgan David Morgan Biaina Iron 117. Roberts Carmarthen—-James I/'oyd, Cross Cowhridgc-Thoma.s Miles. China Warehouse Cardiff—Henry Webber, Guardian office Dowlais—Frederick Atkins, Bethania-street Dims, near Fishguard-A. Harries, draper, &c. Devynnock—James James and Son lEnas Colliery—Ishmael Williams, grocer Ebbw Vale-Thomas Jeffreys Fishguard—Hannah Harries ii irw;nm Iron Works—Thomas Williams, grocer i,i,-iiifyilizi-,ri,onins ISynner, grocer, &e. I.augharne—James George, grocer Llanelly, Carmarthenshire—II. S. Howell, Hall-street Llanelly, Breconshire—'Thomas Jones, grocer Llanfair, Montgomcryshire-ThomM Hughes, grocer Llandovery, David Davies, Medical Hall I.lansantffraid—D. Jones L impeter—E. T. Evans Monmouth—Wm. Jenkins, Monnow-street "Macliynlleth—J. M. Jones N irbertli—John Dawkins, High-street N. wcastlc-E nlyn—Thomas and Evans Xcath-Danie} Evans Newquay—Evan Williams Newport, M-nmouthshire—Win. Frederick, Teotperarce hotel Pembroke—W. Abram j Pontypool—John Stephens, bowhill St. David's—James Davies, New Shop Talgarth-—Richard Jones draper Tredegar-.J ohn Lewis. Post-ofbce .> <r All'applications for this valuable agency to be made 4 -eet to -T, ha Cassell, Abchurch-laae, London. <
FRANCE. On Thursday, the result of the election was officially pro- claimed at the Hotel de Ville, with the usual ceremonies. It is as follows- Electors inscribed 400,804 Electorsvoting. 240,657 MM. Louis Napoleon 110,752 „ Fould. 78,891 Raspail 66,063 The above are returned. The following had the greatest number of suffrages after the successful candidates:- MM. Thore 64,480 „ Cabet. 64,375 „ Roger (du Nord) 61,482 EdmondAdam 54,507 „ Benjamin Delessert, fils 49,33-7 „ Bugeaud. 48,590 „ Emile de Giravdin 26,885 An immense concourse of persons was congregated on the Place; the only names that occasioned any manifestation were those of Louis Napoleon and M. Raspail, whose friends seemed very numerous among the crowd. There was a dead silence when the name of M. Acnile Fould was announced. The accounts of the elections in the Departments are rather contradictory. There appears no doubt Louis Napoleon has been returned for the Moselle, the Yonne, and the Orne but the Government papers say, in the Charente Inferieure, M. Paiilet has carried the day. In the Department of the North Louis Napoleon was, at first, at the head of the poll, but the latest accounts give the preference to Colonel Negrier. The Abbe de Genoude has no chalice. M. Rivat, the moderate Republican, has been returned for Lyons, in opposition to the Red candidate, M. Raspail. In the Herault the Abbe de Genoude is at the head of the poll, in opposition to M. Lais- sac, Procureur of the Republic. The result is, however, doubtful. Accounts had been received of the return of Count Mole for the department of the Gironde, and of General Le- flot, who has been recently appointed minister at St. Peters- burgh, for the department of Finisterre. [Colonel Negrier has been elected, at L'.lle, by 17,018 votes L to 15,048 polled for Prince Louis Napoleon, and 10,511 for M. de Genoude.] In Paris the Socialists exorcised a strict surveillance over the ouvriers as they came to vote. Delegates from the clubs were stationed at each polling place, who asked each ouvrier as lie came up how he intended to vote, and even looked at his list where he suspected that the elector was not voting in the right way. Where the billets did not contain the names of Raspail, Cabet, Thore, or Louis Napoleon, the man was marked, and no doubt the day of retribution will come. It is said that a grand popular demonstration is to be made in Paris on Louis Napoleon's arrival to take his seat, and that a grand state carriage is already in preparation for the purpose of carrying him in triumph to the Assembly. The Bonaparte family are doing all they can to prevent the manifestation. The National Assembly discussed on Saturday the project of decree relative to agricultural instruction. The project provided that it should be given at the public expense, in model farms, agricultural schools, and in an Agronomical National Institute. The opponents of the project contended that the twenty-five agricultural schools already existing had produced no beneficial results; that such establishments bad not been found necessary in England, Belgium, and the United States, where agriculture had made so much progress; and that in the present situation of the finances of France, it was impossible to think of creating 400 new es- tablishments of that description. M. Touret, Minister of Agriculture and Commerce, defended the system of centra- lization, and contended that the State should replace the great landed proprietors, who no longer existed; that too many sacrifices had hitherto been made to encourage indus- try, to the detriment of agriculture; that it was time to settle the question of the entropots of grain, and many others connected with agriculture and that the project un- der discussion had been approved by all the Councils-Gene- ral of the Departments. Several members having moved an bly rejected the adjourainenffty §n!tjU?fy The Minister of Justice withdrew, on Saturday, the pro- ject of decree for the re-establishment of divorce, presented to the National Assembly by his predecessor, M. Cremieux. A Special Commissary of Police has been appointed by a decree of the 21st inst., to watch over the security of the National Assembly. M. Chambolle, one of the editors of the Steele, has been elected a member of the National Assembly in the depart- ment of the Mayenne. The 3.loniteur contradicts the report that dissensions had existed in the Cabinet, and declares they were never more united than at the present moment. Four hundred persons sat down to dinner in Paris on Friday last, ta commemorate the foundation of the first Re- public. M. Auchy de Puyraveau presided. The only speech made, except that of the chairman, was delivered by M. Ledru Rollin, which was warmly applauded. There were 150 representatives of the National Assembly present. The anniversary of the foundation of the first Republic, on the 22nd of September, 1792, was celebrated by banquets at Lyons, Bourges, and Toulouse. The Municipal Council of the last city, the Prefect, and the General commanding the division, assisted at the dinner. It is that the Government will not oppose the va- lidity of M. Raspail's election for Paris, but that after the verification des pouvoirs, it will move that his admission to take his scat be postponed.. A telegraphic despatch announces the election of M. Louis Bonaparte in the Charente Inferieure. M. Grandmenil, M. Cahaigne, and M. Rixin, arrested in consequence of the affairs of June, have just been set at liberty.
SPAIN. The Ilcraldo announces, that the Emperor of Russia would shortly recognise the Government of the Queen. An en- counter had taken place near Figueras, between General Euna, at the head of 2,300 infantry and 500 cavalry, and Ca- brera, who had under his orders 1,500 infantry and 300 cavalry. The action lasted eight hours, and the losses were consider- able on both sides. Cabrera was obliged to abandon his position. Thirty Carlists sought refuge in France, where they were disarmed.
ITALY. The National Savoisien of the 21st instant, states that the Kinf of Sardinia was expected at Cbambery, where General Oudinot, General-in-Chief of the army of the Alps, had ar- rived on the 19th. The Piedmontese Gazette publishes a royal decree ordering tbe immediate occupation of Menton ,i,;d Rocca Bruna by the Sardinian authorities. These cities rose in February ag tins! their sovereign, the Prince of Mo- naco, and craved to be allowed to participate in the Italian regeneration. It is proposed to ask some friendly power to mediate between them, the Prince of Monaco and the King of Sardinia.
I THE FRANKFORT INSURRECTION.
THE FRANKFORT INSURRECTION. The following particulars, dated the evening of the 19th, hare been received. On that day it appears that the insur- rection was considered to be totally suppressed. All the barricades have been removed, and the. majority of the per- sons implicated in the outbreak have taken topflight. It is asserted that several members of the left of the National Assembly have been arrested on the charge of having ex- lo cited the populace to revolt. In the early part of the pre- vious afternoon the armed iimu-gents who were principally residents iir Hanau and Muntz were set down at 0,000, but as fresh troops came hourly pouring into the pity to the aid of the Government, that number dwindled down to some 600 or 700, the remainder having prudently decamped. Martial law still prevails in its severest form. Towards noon on the 17th, Herr Schmerling, the ad interim Minister of the Interior, issued a proclamation ordering the inhabit- ants (with the exception of those who belong to the or- ganised civic guard and watchmen) to deliver up their fire- arms and weapons to the authorities in the arsenal within 24 hours/ and threatening all partiçs disobeying- the order with the penalty prescribed by martial law. The same minister, in another proclamation, states that there are many persons in the city whose presence is dangerous to its repose, and earnestly advises all who took part in the in- surrection to leave Frankfort immediately, if they wish to escape the rigours of martial law. The troops were en- camped in the main streets, and in possession of all the approaches to them. All business was at a complete stand- still. On several large shops and banking-houses were still seen the words Ileilig ist das Higenthum (property is sacred). # r There are various accounts respecting the manner in which Prince Lichnowski was killed. The following particulars were narrated to the correspondent of the Daily Arews:- About two o'clock, p.m., on Monday, the prince left his house on horseback, in order to aid in bringing about a ces- sation of hostilities. Whilst proceeding in the direction of the Bockenauer Strasse, he nearly rode over a peasant who began to abuse him. The prince gave him into custody, and made known his rank and title to the guard who were sta- tioned in that street. A number of persons overheard his name, and it appears that they followed him and denounced him as a leading member of the right of the National As- sembly, and as one who voted for the truce with Denmark. As he proceeded on, he was shot from his horse by a young member of the so-called Tumet- Verein (a gymnastic corps), and was immediately surrounded by a number of armed fo c peasants, who either inflicted gun or scythe wounds. Before he was attacked he had met with his friend Herr Auerswald (the brother of the Berlin minister) and the latter, who was a little behind him, immediately ran to his assistance. He was, however, shot dead by one of the insurgents. The dying prince and his dead companion were conveyed to the hos- pital, where the former expired in a few hours in great agony. It appears that, on arriving near the body of insurgents who killed him, the prince, a high-spirited and somewhat haughty man, indulged in language and gestures of a me- z, nacing nature. The Prussian troops are severely "blamed for their irritat- in- Conduct previously to the outbreak of the insurrection. Numerous persons who were endeavouring to get into the public tribunes of Paul's Church were grossly insulted by them. The erection of the barricades was almost instan- taneous, and regular discharges of musketry commenced in about an hour and a half after they were completed. On the 17th, the National Assembly passed resolutions heartily ap- proving of the measures taken by the Central Government for the restoration of order.
BADEN. SUCCESSFUL INSURRECTION—PROCLAMATION…
BADEN. SUCCESSFUL INSURRECTION—PROCLAMATION OF A GERMAN REPUBLIC. The Republicans under Struve. have made a successful outbreak in Baden, and have proclaimed a German Republic. According to the Gazette Natinale Suisse, Struve had re- turned to the Grand Duchy to attend his trial for certain articles which he had published in his paper, the Spectateur Allemand. He was received by the people with enthusiasm, who accompanied him to Lorrach, and conducted him to the Hotel de Ville. There he harangued the people, who ar- rested the magistrates and the other employes of the Govern- ment, and imprisoned them. The tocsin sounded, the whole of the neighbouring communes rose, the refugees returned to their homes, the Landstrum was called out, the republic proclaimed, and the republican army, divided into three columns, was marching upon Carlsruhe, having previously broken up the railway to prevent the advance of the troops. When the last accounts left the Republicans were com- pletely masters of Lorrach. The revenue collectors had taken'the oaths to the Republic, martial law had been pro- claimed against traitors and reactionaries. Orders had been gi c-ii to the authorities to keep the tocsin ringing all day in the different communes, and signal fires burning on the mountains all night, to arrest all Monarchists and seques- trate their property, and to call out all the young men ca- pable of bearing arms, and direct them to present themselves at the chef lieu of the district. All these orders were issued in the name of the Republican Government, and signed Struve." The following proclamation has been addressed to the German people by the chief of the Baden insurrection :— The struggle between the people and their oppressors has commenced. The people have been fired upon even in the The sword alone can save the German people. If the re- action triumphs at Frankfort, Germany will be plundered and oppressed by legal means in a manner more terrible than she could have been by the most bloody wars. To arms, Germans The Republic alone can conduct us to the goal at which we aim. Long live the German Republic! In the name of the Provisional Government.—(Signed) G. STRUVE.-German Repuhlic- Prosperity, Education, Liberty for all. Head-quarters, Lorrach, Sept. 21." It is said that the Baden insurgents have taken Friborg in the Black Forest, and the French Patrie of Sunday pub- lishes a letter from Mulhausen, announcing that they had taken Carlsruhe, deposed the Grand Duke, and marched upon Frankfort.
AUSTRIA. Letters from Vienna of the 19th instant announce the arri- val in that capital, on the 18th, of a deputation from the Hungarian Diet, charged with a mission, not for the Em- peror, but for the National Assembly. On the question of their reception, so violent a tumult arose that the President was obliged to suspend the sitting.
HUNGARY. Letters from Vienna represent a state of anarchy in Pesth. Comoru had been almost entirely destroyed by fire. Jella- chich had advanced as far as Wessprim. The Hungarian troops showed every inclination to desert. General Teleki with his troops had joined the Ban. The only defensive action of the Hungarians was the blowing up of a bridge over the Mur.
AMERICA. The Niagara has arrived at Liverpool. She left New York on the 13th. The Europa had reached Halifax on the 12th, at 10 p.m. The Niagara brings seventy passengers. The political news is of no importance. Mexico remained tranquil. A great fire had broken out at Brooklyn, by which 300 houses were destroyed. Exchange on London, 109 to 109. Since the last report per Cambria, the New York market for bread-stufis has been firm, with an upward ten- dency, owing to light supplies and an active foreign demand. The "arrival of the Hibernia's news on the 8th instant gave additional firmness, and sales were made at an advance on flour and Indian corn.
TURKEY. On the 2nd instant the investiture of the Government of Egypt was solemnly conferred on Ibrahim Pacha by the Sultan. Soliman Pacha has been recalled from Wallachia. Letters from Smyrna of the 2nd of September state that the cholera was making great ravages, but it was hoped that it had passed its culminating point. The deaths, which for some days amounted to upwards of 100 daily, came down on the 29th to between thirty and forty, and the last accounts were satisfactory. At Magnesia, Cassaba, Salonica, and other places, the ravages of the epidemic were also very great. A letter from Salonica of the 23rd of August says—"The cho- lera is proceeding here in a frightful manner. Yesterday between 100 and 110 bodies were carried to the cemetery. For several days past the greatest mortality reigns among the Jews and Greeks. The deaths among them have been forty, fifty, and even as high as sixty per day. Yesterday and the Say before it was the Turkish and Armenian quar- ters which suffered the most. There are also several Euro- peans dead, but there are no English among them. The whole of the family of M. Toselli, the Belgirn Consul, have been a! t .eked. Two of the daughters are dead, another has had a narro.v escape, but -is recovering, and Madame Toselli is in great danger. The panic is incredible. Fathers ran away from their children, and children from their parents, to escape the contagion. Among the Jews and. Greeks the dead have been left for 30 or 40 hours luiburied. The English, French, Austrian, Sardinian, Spanish, and Dutch Consuls have not quitted their posts, tl:\1 Igh great numbers of the in habitants have fbd. At Lariasa, Serres, and Bitalia, the cholera is also raging with great intensity, and great num- bers are dying." Letters from Beyrouth, of the 25th of August, state that the cholera is decimating the inhabitants of Aleppo, Damas- cus, &c,
IRELAND. The State trials have at length been commenced, and the grand jury have discharged their duties in finding true bills against several of the leaders of the late attempt at insur- rection. The old Irish complaint of tampering with the jury is again revived. How far the accusation is correct we have not yet had the means of knowing. We sincerely hope it may prove unfounded, for if such is the case it must materi- ally weaken the cause of Government. Surely when the insurrection has so signally failed, there is no excuse tor resorting to such means for the administration of justice-. DUBLIN, WEDNESDAY MORNING. The intelligence from the disturbed districts by this morn- ing's mail train represents all tranquil, at least on the surface, for the apprehensions of fresh outbursts were rife still in the minds of the well disposed. The following communication arrived this morning Clonmel and its neighbourhood were free from any disturbance during the past night. I watched until nearly twelve o'clock, but I could not see any signal fires blazing on the Waterford mountains which over- look the town, as on the previous night. Large bodies of rebels are still stated to be in the fastnesses of the mountains, many of which are inclosed by deep ravines and very diffi- cult of access indeed, I am informed, almost inaccessible to the military; so that they may probably remain there as long, as the fine weather permits, and make midnight attacks upon the property of the gentry and farmers of the surrountfeng country." The Clonmel' -Chronicle thus describes the progress of the State prisoners from Dublin to their final destination in the gaol of Clonmel The special train arrived at Thurles in three hours and twenty minutes. Here they were met by a large military and constabulary force upon Bianconi's cars, and the travelling carriage having been removed from the train, and put to, Messrs. O'Brien; Meagher, and Levne were placed inside. There was nobody else with them. Messrs.. O'Donoghue and M'Manus occupied seats outside, and the rest of the vehicle was occupied by police inspectors, con- stables, &c. They left Thurles at about two o'clock this morning, and travelled on at a very rapid rate through Cashel, where they remained for some time to refresh the escort and the horses. The prisoners were also offered re- freshment, which, however, was declined, except a few cigars, which some of the party took. They then came on to Clon- mel, which place they reached at half-past seven o'clock. The prisoners were then handed over to the custody of Mr. Strahan, the governor, and were immediately supplied with an excellent breakfast, of which they heartily partook. Messrs. O'Brien and Meagher were removed to a rather comfortable apartment prepared -for them in the hospital rooms of the building, where they immediately retired to rest. Messrs. M'Manus, O'Donoghue, and Leyne, were then placed in the same department with other prisoners charged with treason- able offences. All the prisoners enjoy excellent health and spirits. Mr. M'Manus was very much dissatisfied with the distinction which had been made between him and Messrs. O'Brien and Meagher—for it must be remembered that Mr. M'Manus is also a great gun." THE STATE TRIALS. Clonmel, Thursday, Sept. 21. The grand scene of the drama which Mr. W. S. O'Brien and his companions have been lately enacting has now arrived. The special commission is opened. Yesterday afternoon the Lord Chief Justice Blackburne, the Lord Chief- Justice Doherty, and Mr. Justice Moore, reached Clonmel, escorted from Thurles by a company of dragoons and a body of mounted police. This morning the court-housc was opened at ten o'clock. i Several members of the family of Mr. Smith O'Brien, including Lady O'Brien (his mother), his wife, &c., were present. The judges took their seats at twelve o'clock, and the clerk of the crown having read the commission, the following gentlemen were called and sworn as the grand jury to try the indictments :-Viscount Suirdale (foreman), the lIon. Cornelius O'Callaghan, the Hon. P. F. Prettie, the Hon. H. Hutchinson, Sir E. Waller, Mr. R. P. Barker, Mr. S- Moore, Mr. Bagwell, Mr. A. Goring, Mr. M. Pennefather, Lieuten- :t-.Q9lm.1}::U?fÙ,txM.t;.r. ilY,1VlJ.)? Barton, Mr. J. O'Meagher, Mr. H. Trench, Mr. C. Going, Mr. T. Lalor, Mr. J. Larrio-an, and Mr. J. Cooke. Only eight nnmes were called without being answered, before the requisite number was made up. The Lord Chief-Justice then delivered a lengthy charge to the jury in explanation of the law of high treason, and the practises on the part of the accused which had led to these prosecutions; after which the jury retired, and were absent from court until ten minutes to five o'clock, when they re- turned, and announced that they had found true bills against William Smith O'Brien, Terence Bellew M'Manus, James Orchard, Dennis Tighe, and Patrick O'Donnell. The court ordered the prisoners to be brought up. When they appeared at the bar, the most breathless silence pre- vailed. Mr. O'Brien smiled as he recognised some friends near the dock. He looked pale and thin; and, though he assumed an air of composure, his countenance betrayed deep anxiety, Mr. M'Manus stood in the front of the dock, and appeared perfectly undaunted. The three other prisoners were of the peasant class. The Lord Chief-Justice, then addressing the prisoners, said, The grand jury have found a bill of indictment against you for high treason, and it is my duty to inform you that you are each entitled to a copy of that indictment. Do you desire to have it ?" One of the prisoners said, "Yes." Copies were handed to the prisoners accordingly. The Lord Chief-Justice You are each entitled to have- counsel assigned you, not exceeding two. Do you wish to have counsel now assigned? Mr. Potter said, that as the attorney, and on behalf of Mr. W. S. O'Brien, be wished most respectfully to ask that Mr. Whiteside, Q.C., and Mr. Francis Fitzgerald, Q.C., should be assigned as his counsel. The Attorney-General was not aware that Mr. Fitzgerald had taken out a license, but should make no objection. The Lord Chief-Justice: Then let t'jioge gentlemen be as- signed as counsel for William Smith O'Brien. What does the prisoner Terence Bellew M'Manus say? The prisoner said be was not yet prepared to name counsel, nor was his agent yet selected. The Lord Chief-Justice (to Mr. Potter): You are not at. present the attorney of the prisoner M'Manus; but you are of the prisoner O'Brien. (To the Clerk of the Crown.) Let this gentleman be appointed the attorney of the former pri- soner. Mr. Vere Lane (attorney) said, he appeared on behalf of Orchard, Tighe, and O'Donnell, but that he could not at pre- sent assign counseHor them. The Lord Chief-Justice (to the prisoners) I have to in- form you that you have each of you five days, exclusive of that upon which you have been served with copies of the. indictment, and exclusive of Sunday, fo appear and plead t;> it, and it is now for you to say whether you will avail your- selves of that time. Mr. M'Manus We will do so, my lord. The Lord Chief-Justice: Very well; next Thursday, then,, will be the earliest day on which you can be placed on your trials. Mr. Potter asked if the Attorney-General proposed to de- liver any other document to the prisoners? The Attoi-ii ey-,Geii era] replied, that he was not prepared to give them any document but the copy of the indictment. The prisoners were then conducted down the stairs of ihf" dock, Mr. O'Brien being the first to leave. We believe that although the bili against Meagher was sent to the grand jury, it was postponed for inquiry until the following day. The Court then adjourned until to-morrow. There are; it-would appear, some doubts as to whether t Lord John Russell will be required to attend as a witness, The leading counsel of inir. Smith O'Brien disapproves of tlif-, proceeding. I (ioveriiiiient liai arranged with the Electric Telegraph Company to have despatches at Jeast twice a nay dqring tha Commission, which it. is expected will not terminate before the middle of October.. FRIDAY.—The grand jury have found true bills for higk