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Pandora Bracelets London St James Chronicle And

London St James Chronicle And General Evening Post

London St James Chronicle And General Evening Post (Newspaper) October 3, 1843, London, Middlesex Il HER MAJESTY, See. WINDSOR, Tuesday. This morning her Majesty and his Royal Highness Prince Albert kft the Castle in a carriage and four for Kew on a visit to her Royal HighnesB the Duchess of Gloucerter. Colonel Grey and Colonel Bouverie followed in a second caniagc. Her Majesty and the Princc returned to the Caitic sliortly after two o TMclock to luncheon. Her M.’ijesty and his Royal Highness Prince Albert walked t to have been printed. He need not caution the members of the Repeal Association to pay not the least attention to it. He concluded by moving a vote of thanks to Mr. Power for allow TMing the meeting of yesterday to be held on his ground. “Carried. Mr. O TMConnell announced that the rent for the week amounted tc 814/, 7s., and upon his motion the meeting adjourned till to rnorrow. MILITARY ORGANISATION. The following novel and audacious document, alluded to by Mr. O TMConnell above, we extract from the Dublin Nation of Saturday; ” REPEAL CAVALRY. ” CLONTARF MEETING. The Committee for this great National Demonstration, being apprised of the intention of many Repealers to appear mounted at the Conquer Hill! ! ! TM Clontarf, recommend the following rules to be observed for the regulation of the cavalcade at this first MUSTER AND MARCH OF THE MOUNTED REPEAL volunteers! ! ! 1st. All mounted Repealers of the city, or from the ^outh and west sides of the county, to muster on the open ground, Harcourt strect Fields, on Sunday, the 8th of October, at 12 o’clock at noon, and form into troops, each troop to consist of 25 horsemen, to be led by one officer in front, followed by sis ranks, four abreast, half distance, each bearing a wand and cockade, distinguishing the number of his respective troop. 2. That regulation wands and cocltades will be furnished by the committee to such gentlemen of this city or county as shall apply, and be approved of, to lead each troop. 3d. That no person shali geoaUte4 to joia tiie troop is complete no second troop be formed. “The committee will make the necessary arrangements, to prevent delay or confusion, at the turnpike gates. 4th. Each horseman to take and keep the place assigned to him on joining his troop, and remain in rank until dismissal of the parade in themeetingnel(l. 5ih. That such troops as shall have formed by half past 12 o TMclock do proceed in their order at slow time by the following route ; “Harcourt street, StephenVgreen, West Grafton street, Westmorland atreet, Sackville st,, Bri tain street, Summer hill, Ballybongh bridge, Clontarf road, 6th. The mounted Repealers from the northern parts of the county to muster and form, as above prescribed, at the southern extremity of the Howth road, and bring up the rear of the Dublin cavalcade to the meeting field, Conquer hill. 7 th. That the chairman and members of th committee, bearing wands and cockades, do form the mounted staflF in advance ; and tliat the muster march and parade, at the meeting field, shall be under their sole order and direction until dismissed after the proceedings of the meeting have commenced. 8th. That the horsemen on the meeting ground shall keep a proper distance from the platform, so as not to incommode those attending on foot ; and it is earnestly requested, on the other hand, that no obstruction or interruption will be offered to the cavalcade by those on foot or in vehicles, so that the order and regularity of the march may be preserved. GOD SAVK THE QUEEN ! MOUNT FOR REPEAL ” MARCH FOR CLONTARF ! The committee will meet at the Corn Ebccbange each day during the ensuing week, from four to five o TMclock. Com Exchange, Sept. 30, 1843. DUBLIN, Oct. 3. ASSOCIATION. An adjourned meeting of this body was held to day at the Corn Exchange. On the motion of Mr. O TMConnell, William M Guinness, Esq., was called to the chair. The government reporters were again in attendance. 31r. O TMConnell moved a vote ef thanks to the Repeal wardens of Dundalk for their conduct in rooting oat Rib lionism in that locality, and to beg of them to continue their exertions until they had totally eradicated Ribbonism from that place ; and especially to put themselves in communication with the magistrates and police wherever they could get legal evidence of the existence of Ribbonism (hear). The motion was seconded and carried. Air. Mark O TMCallaghan gave notice that on Monday week ho wouldmove that the name of John Smith, Esq , Barrister at Law, be erased from the roll of members of the Royal National Repeal Association. Mr. A stupid hum’ drum paper, called the Evening Sun (laughter), stated that he made a speech praising Charles the ‘Tenth of Prance. It calumniated him ; he never praised him (hear) Charles had, to be sure, many domestic virtues ; but he committed the greatest of all crimes, and becanie exceedingly foolish, by endeavouring to put down the French constitution, and he would have cut down the liberties of France but for the revolution of LS30 (hear). But he (Mr, O TMConnell) did praise the grandson of Charles the Tenth, Henry the Fifth ; and he repeated that eulogium now, and he also repeated that he would wish to see Louis Philippe, who was the friend of an Infidel university, who had abolished the liberty of the press and the trial jury where it was most required, that was in Crown prosecutions, succeeded by Prince Henry, provided he gave constitutional guarantee of rational liberty (cheers). He had next to allude to an article in a French journal. How iike a despairing man he was (laughter) ! He would not go to war, notwithstanding the taunts of these journals. He would continue the agitation peaceably, and he defied any body to say that six months of that peaceable agitation would pass over without the government coming to talk to them of an arrangement for a domestic parliament (loud cheers). He certainly would not go war to please the French democracy or the English Conservatives (hear and laughter). Several sums having been handed in from Scotland, and inter alia 14/. from the town commissioners of Loughrea, Mr. O’Connell hailed that subscription as the first from an entire corporate body, and commented upon the demonstration made in that town, “a demonstration unusually important, as it was the first after the Queen TMs Speech. He inveighed against ministers for putting that speech into her Majesty TMs mouth, and denounced it as an attempt to carry off their own unpopularity by means of the personal character of the Queen (hear). It was a traitorous attack by a wretched imlsecile administration (cheers). That attack had been met by the Loughrea meeting of 300,000, for he would never differ about 100,000 (cheers and laughter). Mr. O TMConnell repeated his praises of the peasantry at that demonstration, whose wild shout, he said, would frighten “not their beloved Queen, for she had no reason to fear “but all the kings and emperors of Europe (cheers). Mr. Steele expressed very strong resentment at the conduct of ministers in exposing her Majesty to ridicule in her own metropolis. Now, every man must understand clearly that the Queen had, in her recent excursions, been forced Pandora Bracelets into the degrading position of being her own ambassadress, in order to prop up the falling destiny of England, and that by the iniquity of Peel and Wellington (cheers). Mr. O TMConnell said, they might caricature the Queen as they liked in England, but in Ireland at least she would ever be respected (cheers). They could distinguish between the Queen and her ministry (hear, hear). Wherever slis went might health and happiness accompany her (cheers). A vote of thanks was passed to the Rev. Messia. M Carthy and Herod, Catholic clergymen of Manchester, who had bei n traduced by a vile paper in Edmburgh, professing to be Catholic. A letter was read from Mr. Byrne, architect to the corporation, expressing a hope that he would be employed in altering the Hou Pandora Bracelets se of Commons in College Green, and changing the seats of the money changers (cheers). Mr, O TMConnell said, he had received a letter from Galway wherein it was stated, that the police had orders to watch the arrival of any ship, coach, car, or foreign looking personage in that town, particularly any who wore mustachios. (Here the hon. gentleman glanced significantly at his son Daniel, who sports a very well curled and promising moustache of a sanguinary and farouche character. Loud laughter.) He supposed that they were afraid of a French fleet sailing up Lough Corrib. They would only have to send the Horse Marines after them (laughter and cheers). A little altercation took place between Mr. Ray and Mr. Gilligan,;as to the propriety of opening the outer doors, for which the latter gentleman contended strenuously, being no doubt incited thereto by a fact which he stated with much earnestness “namely, that he bad been himself excluded by the arrangement. (The room “par parenthese, let it be said “was crowded to suffocation, and more than usually hot and oppressive.) Mr. O TMConnell ended it by assuring them they would all have room enough in the Conciliation Hall in a very short time, but all that he was afraid of was, the more the room the more the company (cheers). 1700/., or 1800/. had been advanced to carry it on, and in another fortnight it would be in a fair way for receiving company (laughter and cheers). Dr. Mr. O TMConnell would then claim his lordship as a Repealer (cheers). Let more men of his rank join them, and he would soon have Peel and Wellington granting them tbeir parliament (cheers). If the Federal Parliament did not work well it would only make way for abetter (cheers). Df. Gray proposed several gentlemen as arbitrators, among others Mr. O TMConnell himself, for the city of Dublin, who accepted the office amid loud cheers, and expressed his hope that they would soon have the hall of the Four Courts very empty. A letter was then read by Mr. Ray, expressing a hopejthat the corporation would mark their sense of Mr. Smith TMs conduct in the recent extermination affair. (Mr. Smith is law agent to the corporation.) Mr, O TMConnell said, that it was of the greatest importance to society and to the tenantry that that question be thoroughly investigated, and he rose in compliance with his motion on the Dubject. The chief object for which they had that day assembled, was of great importance ” importance to a number of persons still in possession on the lands of Darvistown and Paristown, but of infinitely greater importance in point of principle as interesting to the tenants of Ireland generally (hear, hear). Every One knew the multitudinous murders which followed the ejectment of tenantry, the evidence before the public and before parliament purported to bold out great hopes, but which shows that he is ndt at all disposed to ralise those hopes (hear, hear). But the time had come ^vhen the association should forward the plan of sacredness of possession. It was thir duty to have that man scouted from society who should presume, when the tenants paid their rentsj to turn them adrift upon the world (loud cheers). He was delighted to find that in England the movement in favour of equity of tenure was stiiring, and that even in Wales, apart from their CT’uninal proceedings, Rebecca and her daughters were crying out for a proper settlement between landlord and tenant (hear, hear). To come to the topic of the ^y, he would say that in the case of the Darvistown and Paristown tenantry, there never was a case so fully boroe out as the statements of the gentleman who made the complaints against Mr. Smith “never was a case so fully proved as that made by Mr. Balfe “never a case more fully proved than that made by the Rev. Mr. Dowling (hear, hear, and cheers). Mr. Dyas seemed 23C/. per annum, and the tenants offered to secure 240/. (hear, hear, hear). It had been said that those tenants were still upon the land, and some use had been made of that fact by Mr. Smith , but the public should know how the fact really stood. The tenants were deprived of possession, and then th’ey were put back as care takers (groans). Remember, they were only put back as care takers (groans); the legd meaning of \vhich Was, that Mr. Dyas could, without difficulty, turn them to starve in the fields (hear, hear, and groans). He (Mr. O TMConnell) was glad the association had viicated itself. The committee had made a report, in which they offered no opinion on the evidence, but the naked expondoo of the facts was the most hideous condemnation that orold be pronounced against a person who acted so (cheers). Bat he woald go no further with this case to day “he would postpone for a fortnight the motion he had to and, perhaps, in the interim Mr. Dyas would think right to diange his course ; and perhaps Mr. Smith, for whom he (Mr. Connell) had deep affection, would enable Mr. O’Call^^ksn and himself to withhold their motions respecting (cheers) ; and he hoped that events would supersede those motions, and enable them to ask Mr. Smith to come once again into that association (cheers). The honourable and learned gentleman concluded by sayingthat he would withhold the motions he had intended to make. Mr. Tierney, a gentleman from the county of Monaghan, delivered an historical loe on Hugh G TMNiell, Earl of Tyrone in the year Lt87, whose valorous conduct in inserting a dagger into the bowels of an English general he warmly particularised, and concluded by handing in 92/, from his, the most Protestant county in Ireland, there being more than 20 Protestant subscribers to it, among others Mr. Hill and family, a gentleman of rank and influence. Mr. O TMConnell moved to the contributors and the orator a vote of thanks, and announced that he would sport his aldermanic toggery at Clontarf on Sunday nest. The association then adjourned to Monday next. THE CLONTATIF MEETING. ” REPEAL CAVALRY. Mr. O TMConnell affects to treat as a reprehensible quiz the publication of the audacious garrison order for the muster of the Repeal Cavalry on Sunilay next, previous to their march to Conquer Hill. This, however, is a mere subterfuge. It was evidently no quiz, but the on fide production, probably in the absence of the wily leader, or some of those go ahead patriots of the Nation school of politics ; forinthe kindred columns of that journal, as well as in the Weekly Register, did the document first see the light. Where ever the word troop occurred in the quiz, it has been changed to group in the present case ; and this is, after all, the only material difference between the two documents. MEETING OF ROSCOMMON MAGISTRATES. On Wednesday last a very numerous meeting of magistrates was held at Elphin, Viscount Lorton in the chair, for the purpose of considering the disturbed state of the county of Roscommon, and to adopt measures to arrest the alarming spread of crime in that district ; as particularly evidenced by the recent attempt to assassinate, in the open day, Mr. Richard Irwin, a gentleman of property in the county. A series of resolutions were unanimously agreed to, four of which run as follows ; “^ 1. That iu consequence of’the murderous attack made on Mr. THE LOSS OP THE MEMNON STEAMER. The Rodney, 92, Captain R. We now from the Cape on the 1st of August, four days before the Acora, of this mplanpholv which sloop arrived at this port five days since. The ^ ^ arrived at Ascension on the 17th of August, and sailed the foi ‘come knowledge. It will be recollected , . .^ lowing day for England. The Rodney, it will be remembered, left Portsmouth on the 10th of April, with the 7th Dragoon Guards ; she landed two troops at Simons Town, and then pro r the Memnon left B?ould be nnjtLst to Captain Powell to adopt this statement as a, fact. Doubtless a searching inquiry into the case will be instituted, and if blame should be proved as attaching to any party, punishment w’ill necessarily follow. In the mean time, it is but justice to Captain Powell to state, that the same account which says that he is to blame in this case, also states that he lost the Semiramis in his first trip. We are informed that Captain Powell never was commander of the Semiram TMis, and never had been on beard oi her in any capacity. LONDON CORN EXCHANG, Oct. 4. TV’e had asain a iar?e arrival of Irl n “r quantity of the new crop, the off rs made for which ere o ‘i tu Is iovrer than on Mond; ‘ : and for old :he 5ale ;a= limiteii, barely our former currency. There is but little aaa no alteration in the value ‘of other grain. proved the horrors of the system, and it was their duty to exclaim against it (hear, hear). No less than eight statutes had passed since the Union, all augmenting the landlord TMs power, and enabling him to oppress the wretched tenant still further (hear, hear). It was a frightful state of society ; the man was not a Christian who did not wish to put an end to it “the man had no sentiment of morality in his mind, no apprehension of the living God, that was not ansioas and ardent to have that system changed (hear). He had read the charticteristic speech of Sir R. Peel at an sgricuitural diaaer iu Eoglaodj ia which he or persons unknown ; we, the undersigned magistiates, viewing witn horror and indignation so serious an outrage, do hereby pledge ourselves to pay the sums atBsed to our names (in addition to the reward already ottered Pandora Bracelets by government), for the apprehension and conviction of the person or persons who committed the said outrage ; and tliat out of the sum subscribed a rewani of 5l)/. be paid for such private information as may le;xd to the discovery and conviction of the person or persons ‘vho committed said outrage. 2. 3. That nothing, in our humble opinion, will tend so much to the prevention of conspiracy and murder as the putting in force so much of the act at present in existence as will keep the people of those districts where outrages have been committed in their houses from sunset to sunrise. 4. That government is most earnestly called upon to take these resolutions, coming fron gentlemen well acquainted with the country, into their serious consideration. THE AN’TI RPEAL DECLARATION. 30, Sir, “A paragraph having appeared in your paper under the head of Repeal in the Army, TM and purporting to be taken from theC’ffrA: Examiner of the 2th inst., casting most false and infamous aspersions on the depot under my command, I trust you will do me tiie justice to give equal publicity to my refutation of the charge. The facts ef the case are as follows ; “The head quarter division under myself arrived at Mallow on Friday afternoon, the 2 TM2d inst., on which night two drums and two fifes only played the tattoo, which closed as usual with God save the Queen. TM The usual rabble attended, and, having first given three cheers for the Queen, Pandora Bracelets some one in the mob called for three cheers for O TMConnell and Repeal, which was partially responded to. No soldier was present excepf the corporal of the drums and three little drum boys, none of whom took any part in the proceeding. I was sitting at an open window immediately above them, and witnessed the whole affair, By inserting the above in your widely circulated paper, you will much oblige. Sir, your obedient servant, R, Deane, Major Commanding Depot 1st Battalion the Royals. A correspondent of the Mail, writing from Lismore on Friday, thus rebuts the latest figment of ihe repeal press: ” I perceive in your paper of yesterday, an extract from the Cork Examiner, grossly reflecting on the loyalty of the troops lately quartered at Lismore during Mr. O TMConnell TMs intrusion into that town and neighbourhood, Tlyit paper asserts that it has been rumoured about Ijismore that very many of those gallant fellows (the 2d Dragoon Guards and 72d Highlanders) loudly pronounced TM in favour of O TMConnell and repeal, and toasted success to both in brimming glasses. The procession

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