VOROX £ FTH\ INQUESTS, An inquisition was last lIight taken before Thomas Higgs, the deputy Coroner for the City I and Liberty of Westminster, at the White Horse public-house, in the Strand, on the body of John fietjen, one of the keepers employed at the Ex- I eter/Change Menagerie, who was killed by, the I elephant confined tltere. I The Jury having been sw-ornproceeded to view the body, which was still lyingon the pr«fl|I|Ss> and presented a fnost appalling proof t»f tnwr* resistible strength of live tusks of this enormous anifnal. The ribs protecting the chest were com- pletely shattered, so that the breast and back-bone migbt with the slightest pressure he brought into contact, and a medical gentleman present said he had no donbt but that the heart and lungs were burst asunder, and the cavity ■of the thest filled with blood. The Jury afterwards viewed the ele- phant, the unconscious causa oftheaccidelit, lie was remaining in his usnal cell, and appeared to be perfectly quiet. A persou present, who had not seen hint for the last six months, offered him a carrot, which he took and quietly ate. He is a most majestic animal. On the return of the jury the following witnesses were examined. Mr. William Tyler, of Aldgate, High-street, stated, that early that morning he was vicw- lug the beasts in tbe large room in Exuter- change. The deceased came into the room and began "to fondle the elephant, and cnlled to "witness to obstrvu the extreme docility and playfulness of the iiiiiiiial, who kept touch- ing the deceased's foot, which he held out to him in a most gentle manner. Immediately after the animal had his breakfast brought to him, which haviiv ate, the deceased and another man entered the den for'the purpose of cleaning it out. Wit- ness went to another part of the room, from whence he heard Mr. Cross, the proprietor of the me- nagerie, call out, Don't go near Inm John, or perhaps you may have your sore foot trod on. Shortly after witness heard the sound of a blow, S yr L o the den found the deceased ly- J™* »»J h!'» ST*™: and appeared to be quite dead g man arrived within five minutes, and pronounced him to be dead. »'»es not think the animal d^d .t designedly, as it might, if it pleased, tim e after- wards trampled upon him, or have wounded wit- ness when he dragged him out <;f 'e | Carter, the other keeper, stated, that on thed ceased entering the den, the anima played1 w. is him forabout three minutes. Witness brough ihe soear, which one of the two keepers employed in cleaning the den 11 silaily field for the purpose of kteoiiijr him in awe. The dt-ceasect saiti, "Never mind the spear, the animal knows me well enough," and at the same time took it out of witness's and threw it upon the floor (if the den. The animal placed his foot upon it, *nd kept rolling it about for some time, and afterw ards took it up in his trunk, and kept twirling it about without any attempt at mischief. The deceased who had a broom in his hand, struck the animal with it. and called to him to "Turn round.—The animal immediately obeyed, and in sharply turn- ing the corner of his den, brought his tusk into contact with the deceased, who immediately fell. The animal instantly stood still, and commenced trembling, as if conscious of the mischief he had done. Witness is perfectly satisfied that the mis-I chief was the resultof pure accident. rheaiiiiiial was particularly attached to the deceased. Wit- ness immediately afterwards proceeded to clean out the den, and during the time he was thus em- ployed, the elephant remained perfectly quiet.- Mr. Cross was always particular in insisting that iwo keepers should be present at the cleaning of his den, for fear of an accident. The spear was about 13 feet long, and so docile was the animo I that it only required that the spear should be held over him to make him do any thing. Mr. Hurst, surgeon of the Strand, said that he was called in on account of arf "accident, and found the deeased to be quite dead. The ribs and breastbone were completely beat in. The Jury expressed themselves satisfied that the melancholy occurrence was purely accidental and therefore affixed a nominal dtodaud oils, upon Ihe elephant. Tuesday 'ahinquest was held at the sign of the Malbvirough Head pubiic-hottse. in G- reeff ,-walk, Blackfriars-road, beforeR.'Carter, Esq., touch-, ing the death of Susannah Collett, a fine young womall,2i years of age. the daughter Of respect- able parents. residing in John-street, in the parish of Cfirist-Church, Black friars, wh° destroyed herself on Sunday last by taking an ounce of ox- alic acid. The Jury, Upon being sworn, pro- ceeded to view the body of the deceased, which was Iyillg at the parent's house. the countenance of the unfortunate girl, notwithstanding the ex- cruciating agony in which she expired, was pla- cid and serene as when in life. The gentlemen composing the Jury exhibited AtronT feelings of emotion during the performance of this painful part of their duty. On their return to the room, the following evidence was aiven explanatory of the circumstances which led to the unhappy girl's premature (iecease. Mrs. Ann Wilkinson, residing at No. 51, John- street. deposed, that on Sunday last, between four & five o'clock in the afternoon Mrs. Collett, the mother of the deceased, sent. for, her request- ing that she would immediately come down to her, for she was afraid her daughter Susan had taken poison, and that she was dying. Witness hastened to life and on enterinsr a room up stairs., she. saw the deceaced lying- in bed, ap- parently in great agony, and writhing with pain, The dofctor cariie soon afterwards, and adminis- tered medicines to alleviate her sufferings, an of which she took freely, without the slightest dis- f-, i'm position to reject any thing that was calculated to assuage her burning tortures. Soon after hav- ing taken a strong emetic, which had the effect of ejecting the contents 'of her stomach, the de- ceased fell into a slumber, from which, however, she awoke in, if possible, still greater anguish and pain, which continued with increased severity up to the last moments of her existence, which took place the 'same uig-ht about II o'clock. The Coroner bere asked the witness the length of time she had known tne deceased, and whether she had any particulars to relate to 'the jury re- specting her state of mind recently. MrS. Wilkinson, in reply, said that she had Known the deceased between five and six years, part of which time the latter was sho.pwoman at a pastry-cook's in Tottenham-court-road. For the )stt\velv'elnont'ln. she observed a; visible at. teration in the deceased's manner, who. from be- ing a girl of a lively disposition, became Ibw and I)o.. desponding, this change in her mind witness said she (VonseSentionsly believed was produced in consequence Of a fatal catastrophe that occur- red to a young- man to whom she was ardently at. tached, and between whom a reciprocal regard subsisted. Mrs. Wilk-lilson then proceeded to state that about twelve months sinceayounir mah, whose Christain name she Only kiiew to be tha| of Henry, paid his addresses to the deceased, ana they were to have been married at Christ-church el-L on a particular dav however* a day of two pre- vious to the performance of the intended cere- mony, her swe'etheart went out on an excursion of pleasure in a boat down the river, with some of his companions. and while in the act of passing under London-bridge, when the flood tide was running down, the boat was swamped, and all hands thrown into the water. The young man Henry was drowned, and from the (lay the news of his death was imparted to the unfortunate girl, who manifested the most dreadful anguish on that occasion, she had never, up to the time of her death, recovered the shock that so awfnl an event had made upon her mind. Witness, when sitting with the deceased, has heard her frequent- ly exclaim upon hearing titelle:-t-li-I)eli at Christ- church tollitit, "Oh, Airs. that this bell was tolling for ine. that I mig-ht meet mv Henry in that place where his soul is now at rest." Mrs. Wilkinson concluded her evidence by describ- I ing the -agonies of the deceased ia her last ou)- ments, the cost of whose stomach was comple- tely destroyed and ejected when the emetic was administered. Mr. Jamieson. the turgeon, who was called in, to attend the deceased, deposed that on the af- ternoon in question, he found her labouring under the effects of a strong poison. and upon looking on the .Ilie bed on which she was lying discovered several holes burnt through them. which were caused by drops of oxalic acid fat- ling upon them. She appeared to be suffering under the most indescrihle tortures, and when he asked her whether she had taken oxalic acid and what quantity, she admitted that she had to the extent of tilt ounce. On farther questioning her as to where she was supplied with the poison, she declined answering. He immediately admi- nistered strong emetics, which had the effect of ejecting the contents of the stomach, which upon examining, he found to contain the eoat or lining of that necessary oraran of life. He was then ejecting the contents of the stomach, which upon ejecting the contents of the stomach, which upon examining, he found to contain the eoat or lining of that necessary oraran of life. He was then aware that it was a hopeless case, and that it was out of the power ofhuman ingenuity to save her life, the poison having completed the work of death before the deceased's family were aware of what she had takeli. tie, however, continued to administer those medicines which were likely to assist in deadening the tortures which a poison of this description was calculated to produce on the human stomach. until the time of her death. Mr. Jamieson added, that he opened the body after death, and discovered that tne whole lining of ille stomach had been destroyed. It appeared that the unfortunate girl, after having taken the poison, rinsed out the cup and titrewit a way, in order that the family should not discover the secret* The Jury returned a verdict, that u The ile- ceased destroyed herself by taking oxalic acid whilst labouring under a fit of temporary in- sanity."
MOZART. EXTnACT OF AN lUTHEKTO UNPUBLISHED LETTER OF MOZ.VKT. (From the Ifarmonhon of Nnvember.1 "Von say you should like to know my way of composing, und what method t follow in writ- in works of some extent. 1 can really sav no more upon this subject than the following; for I myself know no more about, it, and cannot ac- count for it. When I am. as it were, completely myself, entirely alone, and of Itoorl cheer-sav travelling in a carriage, or walking after a good meal, or during the night when I eannot steeli- it is on such occasions that my ideas flow best and most abundantly. Whence and how they come I know not, nor can I force them. Those ideas that please me I retain memory, and am ac- customed. as I have been told, to hum them to myself- If I continue in this way, it soon occurs to me how I may turn this or that morsel to ac- count, so as to make a good dish of it, that is to say, agreeably to the rules of counter-point, to the peculiarities of the various instruments.&c.— All this fires my oul: and provided tarn not disturbed, my subject enlarges itself, becomes methodised and defined, and the whole, though it be long, stands almost finished & complete in my mind, so that I can survey it, like a tine picture or a beautiful statue, at a glance. Nor do I hear in my imagination the parts successively, but I hear them, as it were. all at once (gicielt ittles ziisawneiij. What a delight this is I cannot tell! All this in venting lively dream, btill the actual hearing of the lout ensemble is, after all, the best. What has been thus produced I do not easily for- get and this is, perhaps, the best gift I have my Divine Maker to thank for. "When t proceed to write down my ideas. I take out of the bag of memory, ifl may use that 'Tirit. phrase, What lias previously been collected info it, in the Way 1 have mentioned. For this reason, the comfnitting to paper Is done quiddy enough, for every thing is. its [ said befoie, Al- ready finished and it rarely differs on paper from what it was in iry imagination. At this occupation I 'ian therefore suffer myself to be dis- turbed for whatever may be going on around me, still I write, and even talk, but only of fowls and geese, or of Grelel and Barbel, or some such matters. nut why my style which makes them Mozartish, and different from the works of other composers, is probably owing to the same cause which renders my nose so-or-so large, so aquiline, or short, makes it Mozart's and diffe- rent from those of other people. For I do really not study or aim at any originality I should, in fact, not he able to describe in what mine Consists though I think it quite natural that persons who havereallyan individual appenranceoflheir own, are also differently organized from others, both externally, and ititernally. At least, I know that I have constituted myself neither one way nor the other." --Mr-fa—
n traveller on the Continent, visiting the Cathedral of -was shown by the Sa- cristan, among other marvels, n dirty opaque glass phial, After eyeing it soioe time, the traveuer said, net you call this t\ reHc! Wliv, it is mnly- ty. Empty retorted the Sacristan indig- nantly. Sir, it contains some of the darkness tlltit Moses spread over tlw- land of Egypt. A CHEAP Husband.—A yourg se?T&nt gUV who had conducted herself much to tae 58, tisfaction of her mistress. was presented by 4#iI- with £5, to serve as a '<iarri»g« pafticft. Sf) time after her mistress desired to see lie; Ipver,— He was ugly and r^'(s.shapt.n-r-v' My X0«dj lass^ said the lady, .vhat a oufti(ca^ku*^nt' h^v$ chosen A_Y\ 5 replied ^he Air I with much simplicity, 1,4 Ykhab W>; o#e to ge| for < £ •"> • much simplicity, 1,4 Ykhab ,11 tw!e U¡pe9' to get for X4-). L
FOR TUB NORTH WALES GAZHTTS. :MI S SOLo N G II I. bv T. COHJflSH. Quern virmn ant Keroa lyra Vel acn TibimamescaiebrareCiioi HoKACB. Pride of tlf JEgea'n walls and sea— j Still Mlssolonjfhi, thou are free Oil! if one spirit now there b« Left. good Rozzaris, like to thee,- Bid him lead on to "victorv:" Who would not fight'tor liberty ? Moslem troopers,—what are they? Th* "things" of power, and of a Aity Christian foes, and coward Franks, Those who lead the barbarous rank* Rozzaris do'thesa "staves" belong To Greece, to battle, or to song"1? Lead on, lead oil! to victory- Who would not bleed for ikiberty t Heardye the gallantCfueftain bland, S wttar. by the Cr(iss. to save their land- T' perish. rather than the-stttin Of Turkish yoke, and Moslem cliain ? heard the words, And saw them cross their gti tt''i-ing-swords"I-i- "I.oud blew the trump of viclory. -Sweetly they sang of Liberty.
GilEC.T^N' SONG. Awake, arise she must be frefi3* Oil oil to battle flow "Or eliI- nr live, so Liberty Luiuiiies the Grecan brow" Sliall tiiv fell crescent, high in air, Be ever seen in Greece! Ottotiiaii,rower, flt)tiiish there, Not- ft'fedoth reign, nor peace ? Those who fight for Liberty Neither bdy nor sell; They breathe the "sweet sigh of the free* 'f' 'Stul!tý bid' 'fat'&weU'" The'ir's'is the life's blood of the feW .,he(i for the good of Gret-ce Where'er they die—ye (inugliters I strew., "And watch Timin graves in peace." Vvho would All a coward's grave But the Moslefn dotard—slavel Who wouvil turtvfrom Freedom's ranks But the Chfiattat) things" aud Frank*? Who would drink the Pacha's wine But those unworthy Scio's Vine ? Who can see fair Grecim" weeh Nor feel a pang, nor sorfow deep-? Ill fares the land of slavery Who woald not now hive Grecise free ? 'Th' conquerin Cross, with beauty bright, On Alosolanglil's. "walts'by night, Is seen afar by Ali'sSlaves, :Wt"R where roll blue hiosi" wnell The cry is up throughout the plains- Away, away With slavish chains." The Mu-sselman and Crescent falls Before tliy'fooary, ancient walls: 1',i 'tf(Ail fWho Wbuld Hot dare fair Greece" for Ihfce— Who teoald not fight till thou art frvel Hall Cochrane ever-living name Scotland, exulting, calls thee" Thane t" Britons, and British hearts of oak- As if Greciae e'en had spoke, Bid thee lord the jfigean sea, Cochrane, the brave, the bold, the free Suffer, withal, tojoin the fight, Each licion-soldier- gallant knight; Who would not stand by them and thef To raise a new Thermopylae ? Is there a foe amongst the free 7. Bid hita return to slavery A ll Pacha turn back thy clans— Unworthy manhood all thy plans t The cross careering, beautiful, proclaims thee Turk proud Infidel What other epithets from me- Scorn of the Briton, bold and free I Thine the cause without a name Thine the march of crime and shame t Have we a man that is not frea Aud nobly dares for Liberty I Ask him if he prefers the Rrave Prepar'd by Greci»s, for the1 brivis ? Whether he would die less free Than Byron li v'd and Greece must be ? The rolling drum now tells the hour; The trumpets cheerful notes do pour tJpon the list'ning, ravish'd youth The sound of Victory's" living truth, "Watch ye from those grey turrets high, Htuig mrt your trophies—still the cry From sire to son —from bond to free- Glory and (ii-pece and Victory?" Who woutfl not join the battle brave ? Who would not choose a freeman's giave ? tiozzaris thou Ivc-rt still inoro free— Awake, arise Thermopyla The smite of bL-kfily lingers Tho' Chrci\n daughters' CftEEKS* A.<tK WET; Sweet tear-drops cloud those eyes so dark, (that beam liffii- orient-lightning spark* Is there a breast otft burning still On fttaniuiti's lovely, marble hill ? .Is there o.sk eagles-hearted Greek Yet left on Xante's sapphire creek ? Another Cadmus, may there be, To raise a new Thfiinopylfa ■Scions of aivdeiit Greece"! what cheer? Cato, know neither grief or fear It cannot be-no more, tio more Remember what your Mothers bore— Hemember that ye sprang from those Who -thundering'on to battle, rose titiperior-fti- all.ove the might That strove to cuiquer THeift birthright; Remember, too, ye boast of blood That swept—the seas and scour'd the flood; Forget we not their sacred names Who sleep within those solemn fanes I ]\liaulis thou art with the free I Gieciie, proudly speaks of thee. Who would not stil, a Briton be? 1 know no other land so free; Who would not have his Country-^FitEB IIer Sovereign Ruler, like to thee; Who would not serve thy monarchy Fourth George, Great King of Britalnnyl Who would not emulate and live Free as the air ye breathe and give? Who among the powers that be Would have thee Albion still less free Mother of many waters smile- bmile on proud Empress of the Nile; What would ye fe-reciftns joy or woe, Seeing that" I alii lIot'vOUI'f"oe- %Vouid ye,'t stiotild wiel(i li'L,WOM'! I swear tftdo it-sAy the word WoLild ve liave iiitt live (or,Gieecf,? Fain would I see her*vell at peace B vron! was my bright mffnmg star— [ burn to triumph in the war Bozzaris let me fighr'by'thee- A bolder Briton may not be With this good sword and arm of mine I'll e'i--n leqdtn wi'tli'tlleetiilci But, should I prove a coWard wight f^et me e'er feel thy curses' blight— Thou canst not say that I rfm fee 'roo_yotitig to beat.- ttie toils of %v'itr- Chieftain i ktiow'tif 'tilat I swo"O To wear the nanke thy Father's liúrJ t t'Ve sent an arrow ri-oin iAv bow; iiiis stoite I'll tiirow The dye is cast! 1 hear the clash Of elements, and seethe It a,,ii A tlitiii(ler bolt kvhereit rolt, Solemn the p-,iiise-more dreia "I )lie si-ell. At length, a voice came from the brave It struck and lights the Persian' grave God of our Fathers save ttie Itinci- VVho would not make, for Greiece I a stand ? Lead on to battte yet more free So shall the siiiiie of bauuiy be. "Our God hath surely mark'd the Jew And will he not the Turk, pursue ?" Ye reason well—'tis even so- Already" plaugue" is with the foe; Alarm nnd dread, and woe and wail Is heard when e'er tiie "battle peal;" The writing" still is on the wall- Belshazzar riots in his hall; To Heaven they look not, neither trust- Still chambering, and drunk with lust. Our God, indeed, liatti mark'(] itit- J Fw- And will he not the Turk pursue Star of the West! Childe Harold, sleeps- Still, still file youtig bard fondly weeps Star of the West thy magic beam Illumines still the Poet's dream Star of the West I tliy regal light Makes beautiful the warrior's night: Star of the West! in thy bright course Thou mightest smile on Greece perforce: "Star of the West I if but one ray Thou canst impart-and point the way,- Star of the West! descend on me One saving spat-k-atid she is rree Star of the West! no other Star Hath aught to do with Greece or War. Where Athens, heautiriii. art thoit And where thy classic, laurel'd brow? Marathon land Salamis Look down on hoary Time's abyss; And NUvSirino, Moden feel The pathos wrought by lance and -steel-- flow slbfcrly, gravelyjkves the fÎde- The .SSgean waves on either side The Grecian fleet, more warlike now, ls slIen from ev'ry bet-ileing brow. Still firm, magniifcent ttnd sage. The mountains lift their siVv'ry age. Pride of th' Ægeall walls and sea- Still Missolonghi, t'hou art free Olt if one spirit iioiv there he Left, good Bozzailis, likt- to'thee, Bid him lead on to "victory Who would not fight for liberty'?
EAST INDIES. ErtrtffSt from a letter of an officer of the Ma- dras Artillery, dated Camp, Arracan, April 15 :— "On the 2.5th March, we encamped within two miles'bf a very extensive range ofhill's, through whteh we were obliged to pass, on our road to this tity, (fourteen flhiles distant.) We knew lhat some of our friends, the Burmese, had col- lected therefor the purpose of defending the dit- ferent pissed; btt were totally ignorant of their numbers. On the morning of the 26th, at two o'clock we were formed into four attacking co- lumns, each having four guns attached. At three, we moved off for our respective positions, and at day-light, were drawn up under the hills; not knowing exactly where the passes were.— Every thing was quite silent for about ten mi- nutes, when a tremendous discharge of musketry issued from the hills in every direction. The ar- tillery was now ordered to open, and the light in- fantry advanced up the hill*, and in less than twenty minutes they were dtirs. In the mean time a practicabie pass was found, the cavalry charged through it, and cut up a great number of the enemy in their flight thus ended the affair of the 26th, with a loss on our side of fourteen wounded, and three or four horses killed. Be- fore daylight, on the 27th, orders.were issued to get ready for advancing immediately and at day- light the whole force was drawn up in close co- lumn of companies, with the artillery on the re-. verse flank, (I had the honour that morning of coininilnding the advance brigade of fors;) and as the enemy had entrenched them- selves on the opposite side of a small river, it was intended, that my two guns should occupy a small hill in front to enfilade their works; but on approaching, it was found iinl)rReticable. The enemy by this time had opened a fire on us, and six of our gnns were immediately opened on their trenehes the remainder of the guns, and a roluinn of infantry, were ordered to attack a co- lumn of the enemy who were advancing on our right, but they did not relish our shrapnells, and prudently retired towards their trenches. A heavy cannonade was now opened on them, and continued for nearly two lioilrs during which time measures were taken to find a part of the river that was formable, which being done, and the enemy's fire considerably slackened, the ca- valry and infantry wereorderrd lo charge, which they did in gallant style, and we had soon tho gratification to see them driven from the position they considered impregnable thus ended the work of the 27 th. On the 28th, we halted, for you may well sup- pose we wanted a little rest. On the^Oih, we advanced on the capital, (distant four Our advance consisted of three regiments of in- fantry, four guns, and some cavalry they got under the enemy's works much sooner than they expected (the morning being foggy): however, a heavy fire soon convinced them where they Were, and it was thought prudent to retito a little, till the fog cleared away. which it had by S o clock by this time the main army had-joined the ad- vance. We could then clearly see the enemy's position, it was a tremendous range of hills, each of them fortified, and mounted with artillery. Through these formidable passes, one only led to the capital. There being a small hill near the entrance to the pass. General M liean, who com- the advance, determined on trying it) car. ry it by storm. Accordingly (underthe fire of his four gnns) he despatched the light companies of the third regiment supported by sis companies of ours, the Madras regiment (under n most galUut fellow who was soon shot dead), to the itttacL, Thev were received by the enemy with trenieti- dous volleys, and the poor fellows tell, in all di- rections, yet did they advance; and many of them had nearly succeeded in gaming the top of the hill; but'as soon, rs they did, a spear was in.. stantly darted at them; and it being so steep, they were precipitated to the bottom. The poor i fellows conHiriied in this "'Wantter trying to g-aiun the top'uiitil every officer Was wounded, ritul iUO'j men were lying killed or wounded before the po-;< sitiou. -General Morrison now 'rode up 'to the <pass, and'seeing what had taken place, instantly': ordered'the remainder of the party to get Hinder ■'Cover ahd protect themselves. While all this tt, oVt'r and IJI'otl1;I'tJIt'ms,olvt's, While all this was going on ill frorit, Captain''Craufurd of our! artillery, and myself, with four heavy guns, were cannonading a hill on the right of their position, which ihe General ciriisidered "the -key to the aii(I whitit 'it -,it'tei-warils J)rove'l to be.- Every gun We could iiiiislei- whi soon afterwards orilered -foa<!>;an'ce Ii) Ihe 'eutrance >'tit' t he pass, nll((;tt) open a fire oil the surrfftindin'g hills. The eni*itay 'reserved their fire till %e got, pretty near them, aiift then opened uponus. It certainly was tremendous several of Our officers Who were present, had seun a good deal of service before, hut thèy all Agreed thnhey never had been ex- posed to such a fire. As soon as our guns opened, their fire considerably slackened, or we never could have stood it. We continued firing for about an hour, but finding it heaily useless, en- trenched "as they were, we retired— sb much for the'20th. the 80th wfc't>itched our camp til- most within range oftheirCrtmefy, so that they amused themselves all the day by trying to reach us. A few shot came in, but did no ftiis'-chief.; We WCI' enlJdoyed this d¡\yin 1't'c()tllloili'lng their position, and during the night a battery was' erected for riihe guns and six mortars, find before day-light on ihe 31st vfe were ready to friends a salute. Wfe "continued ifring all d^JV ,rr.,e jilte ti exposed'to a bormilg suit. The intention nt first was to storm again under ofrr fire, but as that could not have been done without further hftvOc, an attack was determined upon. At eight o'clock-, a very able officer, with I;MO picked men, left the camp on this important duty. Not a mall was to lllw" his musket loaded, all was to be done with the bayonet. The orders were to take hill to the right of their position, and there to re- main till day-light." Nothing could h&ve t-aualled the interest now excited througho"ut the cattil)-every man underarms, and as silent as the grave, for on that chiefly depended our*suecess ihings went on thus till the clock struck clevell, the hour of attack firing was soon after heard, which convinced us that the enemy had discovered our advance, it continued forabout twenty minutes when it became very faint, and in a few minutes afterwards, the preconcerted signal (a rocket) was seen to ascend from the hill, which was im- mediately followed by their diums and files play- ing the British Grenadiers," which was an- swered from the camp with God save the King," and three cheers.—A reinforcement of two six- pounders on elephants, and three regiments were immediately sent up, and nothing was wanting but day-light to finish the work. They made several attempts during the night to regain their position, but all in vain. At day-light twosix- |)ounders opened oil the next hill, on which the enemy had also a six-pounder, but it was soon silenced. At eight o'clock the bugles sounded atfd the sight was really a grand one, to see our brave fellows driving them at the point of the bay onet from one height to the other and the bat- tery blazing away on the fugitives. In less than an hour Arracan was ours, and our troops rushing ittto it "from all directions."
MARRIAGEqjïhe JUALlQUIS if WELLESLEY Dublin, Oct. 29. It was stated to you in a recent communication, that the Lord Lieutenant would on this (lay lead to the altar the rich and accomplished Mrs. Pat- terson. The information w-,is et)i-rect- lite mar- riage of his Excellency was solemnized this vnjng, about five o'clock, at the Vice-ltegal Lodge, in a style of becoming splendour. It was stated, for some reason or other, in some of the Dublin Morning Papers, that in consequence of the sudden illness of Mrs. Patterson, the marriage ceremony was post-poned, the public were not therefore prepared for the event. Mrlt, Patler- son, for some time past, had taken up her resi dence at Ry land's Hotel, where she was attended by her sister. Between the hours of two and three o'clock this afternoon, two state carriages belonging to the Marquis Wellesiey drove up to the Hotel. Mr. Johnson, his Excellency's Pri- vate Secretary, rode in one of them. He imme- diately entered the hotel, and in a short time handed Mrs. Patterson and her sister into the foreriiost carriage. Both the ladies were dressed in a superb and costly style. The appearance of the carriages with the state livery in a. very few minutes attracted a considerable crowd round the dobrs of the hotel. All the persons who com- posed it seemed extremely anxious to catch a glimpse of the accomplished lady who was so soon to be exalted to a state of such dignity and splendour,When she appeared there was an expressive though subdued murmur Of applause- Mrs. Patterson gracefully returned the salutation. The carriages rapidly drove off to the Phoenik Park-, 't'he marriage ceremony, accbrdtng to the rites Of the Established Church, was performed by his Orace the t«Oru Primate. Triere wer» present the Primate, the bishop of Raphoe, the Lord Chief Justice, Mr. and Miss Plunkett, Mr. Secretary Goulburrt and his LAdy, the Commander of the FordeS, Colbnel 'falhot and Lady, Mr Blake and Ladv. and several others. The Ca- tholic Arthbishop Of Dublin was not present at the Arst. marriAge, but arrived in one of his Jx- cellency's Carriages in Sortie time after, attended by one Of hU eler&yftieh, Ihe Rev. Mr. RhsselU when the marriajH1, according to Ihe rites bf the Roman Catholic Church, was solemnly perform- ed. For seVerftl days dhtfng the week; Mrs. Patterson (now the Marchioness of Wellesley) has been clnsetted with this Call)OlScl5ciiles!nstic. Marriage in the Rottian Catholic Churth Is a sa- crament, and the party iti)[Ilt-tull it without having previously gone thrntlh lhtt most Solemn ceremonies ami riles of the Oatholit; Church. Ru- peated confessions and leet-tviii^ ttit- faldrarnutit of the Loan's Supper, are held to be essential, sm that the party may -enter into the holy mate pure in conscience, and reconciled with the Church. This explains thejeason of the frequent visits of the Archhiahop. In the evening the belli, in the principal churches of this city set up a joyous peal, which continued for a considerable time.
THE FANCY. Wednesday was announced as a day that would be interesting to those who are amateurs, or who are in any degree connected with the movements of the degraded Ring. A benefit for Ward, who it is known confes- sed playing booty, but who since has expressed his contrition and won some battles, took place at the Tennis Court, Great Windmill-street, to re- late the particulars of which would be a waste of space; it was similar to those which have so often been described, and was crowded with per- Sonages from the Peer to the Pickpocket. Ward challenged the world for five hundred pounds; but the real attraction was, that either at the arena, or at some of the sporting-houses after- wards". a development of all Young Gas" had left untold of the recent attempt at a cross would take place; but this did not prove to be the case, unusual silence in those who are generally com- municative prevailed, and at the conclusion of the sparring, parties who entered together retired in different directions and, it is stated, compro- mises and other arrangements will be the order of the day. In ihft venin the attendances at the places of pugilistic resort were crowded, but not with professors and the party there was, however, a muster of the low er order of the Fan- cy with the addition of a few stars in the vici- nity of Clifl°n''s 'nn> *° patronise the efforts of Mr Fogo, who, since the death of iNIr. Gregson, has been the Poet Latireat of the Ring. \nother meeting occurred of a more respectable dfscriolion—if'he term respectable can be ap- nlled to patrons or practitioners of pugilism, near C, fTnies's-street, where it is said a slight con- ference only took place. The conduct of a gen- «lemail who has lately avoided the Ring, as con- nected with pugilism, was commended. A list of (-.(..fighters who had never lost a battle Was hmded about, and the majority of those present, on retiring, declared their decided intention of never affaln risking a guinea on a fight; late dis- n-racefn? transactions having unmasked and a mi- hllated the practice of pugilism beyond the chance of revival. Indeed the thumping fancy appears to be in as bad a plight nearly as the scheme fancy at the Royal aud Stock Exchange. <:t--
FEMALE FASHIONS FOR NOVEMBER. As evening party dress, of bright geranium sauKe. over white satin, florins a very elegant costume the corsage is made a la Cii tuassimmc: the drapery folds over the bust. trimmed with a beautiful white blond the border of the skirt is ornamented with one very broad, full puckering of gauze, confined by zig-zag straps of satin, the same colour as the dress—a«d the straps edged, on one side only, with blond. A sash of geranium satin ribbon encircles th* waist, from whence descend two broad long ?nds of gauze, trimmed rouiid with blond the end-; are rounded, and they fall on tlw i-ixiit si(le, rather backward the blond all round is headed by a satin rouleau of gerauium colour; the ends of the sash, from the belt, are headed by a small bow of gauae, A half-dress robe, for receiving friendly dinner parties, is another charming costume$it is leva"* tiIM, (i,e colour, walnut-tree brown it is trim* med with two broad flounces, pinked in the style of the seventeenth century, not only at the edges, but in rows of suiftll aislel»liclu3 above ths scallops. The front of this dress is in the Bava- rian sftyle, with straps across; in the centre of each strap is a wrought silk button, Willi tassels 'it e 'I' The dress is made particu- lilrly low-ifie. corsage (I fit Vicrge the sleeves are long, not very wide, and are ornamented at the cuff part with bias straps, buttons and tassels, to correspond with those on the (obiter part, in front of the skirt. An evening dress of blue galize haS ftlJfrt been completed for a lady of rank it has three flounces, scallopped at the edges the body was made in the Circas- sian style the.steeves were long, of white tul- le, beautifully fig'u'red, and surmounted by Span- ish manclieronS, of the same colour and material as the dress.— A violet colour dress of crape; with three rows of trimming round the t)orderi representing foliage, is a handsome dress for a dinnerparty. It is made rarticnlarlv hih, and the body is fluted across the bust it has lorift and wide sleeves, but not en r/iyot. A Adlnl of Japanese gauze, of novel invention, is a grace- ful appendage under a low dress a falling collar of points, richly trimmed round with blond, im- parts an elegant finish tp llie bust and back each; I poinl is united, at its toy ft liil-- atiap of Huted white satin. The snft, and silver-like texture of the Japa- nese gaiiz, rt-nder it milch in request among the most fashionable; a honit* cornette of this ma- terial, trimmed with blond. Im*excited much admiration it comes low on the forehead, and is conspicuously wid* at Ihe temples a sm<ui sprig of sweet peas, is placed on each temple, undt-rl neath the border and bows of a most richly brocaded ribbon, all white, are lightly scattered over the cltwl and head-piece the strings, which float loose, are of the same ribbon. Another home cornette is of beautiful blond, and is worn very much over the right side of the hair; on thrt left, which is arranged in clustered curl. an, placed three full blown roses; and these seem.fi) be the commencement of a wreath, which appears to be continued across the cawl it has a very beautiful and truly novel effect. Dress hats seeiti likely to he the most prevailing evening coijfeurii for married ladies Ihey are generally of white crape or stiffened net. and are ornamented either with marabouts, or ostrich feathers, playing in various directions; the other ornaments consist of scrolls of gauze edged with a binding of satin in biass, of a French white. Over some dress hats there Is a broad blond of beautiful white pattern, falling over the ei-owii. Pink crape dres3 hats, with ostrich feathers of the same colour are much admired. Toques en sqnrl/cttes, the ribs formed of white sntiu, pearls, and a flight por- tion of coloured gems, form a superb head-dress for full dress parties. On the right side is a di- vided tulip the petal leaves of white satin, edgi»d round with pearls and across it are two glauvina pins, the heads formed of turquoise stones this toque is finished by a plume of white flat ostrifch feathers. The turban toque of it-eratiltiiii gautn is yet more splendid next the hair is a bandeat' of white satin embellished with pearls and dia mnnds. A long white feather, ENMN/eplfureuse. droops, rather backward, over the left shoulder This turban discovers the hair behind being made, open. and the front Only sustained by cross bdls at the tiniic of the head, composed or pearls clus- tered close tttgether, i rid studded at intervals, with diamonds,.set in wrought gold. Cacliemlre shawls of a hi ight yellow, appro»eh- ing to the orange. Vrith a broad bonier of varie- gated flowers, and a very deep fringe, are k fa- vourite envelope over a high dress. PelUues Of violet toltir, pufe. and other dark, but pleasing colors, are made plain, and are well suited to thti promenade it is anticipated that such pelisses will be tiimtned with fur, ns 1h.. season further declines the grey squirrll oti the (lark colors, nnd the jetty lynx 011 those that are listht. A pelerine, made q«Ute uf Heautiful black (tertoa Vel vet, twa rr iln, b.Ti I «f a very fashionable ladv, over a high dress, mr the morning promenade. India rose, the hriglitest* of all red roses, is the favourite color for carriage pelisses the material, ffros de NAPLES. There is nothing very new. at present, in the article of hats or bonnets except one of the for* mer of moderate dimensions and a beautiful shape of plain w givs de Over the crown, terminating, as it approaches the brim, to the distance of about two inches, is an ornament of the same material as the hat. en Jers TIE cheval the hollows are filled in by bows of ribbon for walking costume, and bv flowers, for the carriage. Black bonnet?, but in a very sparing number, or- namented with colored ribbons, and bright-looking flowers, have already made their appearance. The most admired colours are bright geranium, walnut-tree brown, pink, ctiftttiat btue, Indian rose, and v iolet. C/vnaiAGE COSTUME.— A dress of violet-colored gross de NAPLES, or satin, trimmed round the bor- der with three rows of united scrolls of the same edged with white blond these scrolls are con* fined, so as to form a sort bf scallop ornament, with rosettes of rich ribbon, the color of tht-drpos. The body en grrhc., and made, partially low, with a narrow col)e tallitig over, e(le with blond. Sleeves loose at the Upper part of the arm, but not en gigot. And nearlv fitting tho narrow part of the arm, from the elbow to the wrist, where the cuff turns up, and is edged with blond or Urling's lace; a statiding-Up ornament, called Psyche.s wings, surmounts each girevo, as a mancheron. A bonnet Of violet gi-oss fie A pic* or satin, with a full quilling of blond at Ihe edge the crown violet color, and ornamented with large double damask roses. A cacheniire scarf shawl, a white ground, with a very broad and superb variegated border, is thrown over the dress.
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