The Guardian from London, Greater London, England on September 26, 1857 · 4
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The Guardian from London, Greater London, England · 4

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Saturday, September 26, 1857
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4
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atES, Cooper-street. - Apply to A. JJcale, IT. Dickinson street. LOANS fjr from one to four years, on real or personal property, lucildiuc lM-'lioil. by Mr. Gocdall. IK, Cooper-street. ' OA"s grant d l:im.f'liateiy, in town au.l country, with or without security J.J. U ss hud Co 5, Ilr.i--i nuJi; street. MO'i"V. 1.0 TO LKNI), rj ii ort.-.if,-e. Addrura J 54, at the j.ni'Ur '. IRUS1' MuSKV.-1.1 V TO I.K T. in ot.oor-- n. nuui-i cii n nrC,: -. A I ply to J. Sal.'jb it ll. jun --7, .ttr! K a 1. T ;UiJ5 eovtjr-.i Suing of fiu-i', '". i. anil .', TO HK LKNT, on r.irtiiib: .1, solicitor. lIIANTtlllil lii i IlltD W f.: fi.-'.-J mr.nths.un tiol ' c Holme V V in-iiri: t. for i-HiiVt w. .....i - An. Ire K.att . i n .ters. ln-nrtt: o, lor .jv an ' jb '"J ADVANCKS to anv urcoTiDt u: r. , -)3it iMwi. f u:".g or short period?, can bo uvl on the -iaj c r ai.i-iioaviou fruni .Mr. looau, 3C, Cooper-direct. IplVK tiioi;naxi POUNDt '1' nty, in hums t j -uic iy'rri''.r-i Apply i-. .1 A:, .refc- ry. fczttk-f at- IM.Mr.lJ) ih Loan-. Wi Trd Apiimvixl 1 it' i s&i'iii 'i t" c-i' il dcr:i.t ij'i-t i" gx 'U - A i'!y tj v al rr tl.ir .vTj.i'-AtV neurit y. -i.ry 3.'. I'r.iiC street. Al oY.i ..piuchr on appl, I1M1TKK. I'Mt t- cation .o Mr. c;mlle-tm ar"l 1'. "tre ,)rc! i;.-1 bharplta .it,Ll,v, l-i, I- .rf..ra: ou-J -cct. J. bharplua mitt sT Mi IN K V TO 11B LEN 1'. 0:1 ui' rtcage secur.: m sums to X nuit l..rr,irtr -A,'y to li. . l aMimi, pprak;r, ; . id. IT.nrysf" .:rttt. Mar.chft.-r. auct.ouer aiid T1 c-acb. AprJy Ui Mr. l'arry". s-'lic.t.,r, iiv. KlDg-!i! Mancherter. mo WAN Ti.li. J.itly t G iH:r c.nt. on security ! a frctrhol.i mil. aud lani. jrluji'is a ut a!iiii..il rtntjl -f ilV. Apply to Mr. John Luiiey. laKenahaw. niur Aixrington. MONK Y Respectable parties can bp accommodated on the day 01 !H!lcatnill. with ln&u) -.n K'rsonal s.'Ciriry. ordepoait of vain-. Ooruiiti.; str.tiy oWirved. Billi diacouated. Apply at No. 1. Pall MalL Market-street. Manchester. fatsrfUartfous. ITriVTPn T. 1 lI Ir. II Kl! a .anil Tatent SAFE. W Address, with iart.culars. J &). at the printer's. WANTED, a stcj- .i '..vjiI tin beroi r- jirtf -rre'l t M MKl.-HoL'fcK for a ffiiriieu. -AJiir J 17. at the prmtt?r'd. w ANTKD, udeoui. 1 hiii 1 11 ItMMi MAL'JllNK. AUdreaa J -5, it tl i nutr'. 1I7ASTKI) T HKM. At - in icuj.ui. Iw to -6 t i'OWKR LUUllJS, IT with ill rtjoeiit impruTemeutd.- xldrttaJ 47. at the pnutera. Tivrni. One I'H.r or littixtcart wiiPiALn, or sn.au juua W retail cul ttatle Addiefa 11 114, at the printer's. W .VTKI1 KIISIIT8 und MOAI.KS and WAGGONS for the vv AN'TKO, Scuiiil-U.u il 1A KING CASES. Address, stating price nimenaion?. .1 j.. it tne pniiter s. WAITED, a 1'tiNV. S lol . hai where to lje f-ci. .J -Ad Iresa, etatinf price, and at tne pnoter a. 4t&. ItBON 1 5 E D KA Wirt'S r, (tl C.KOO'D WOOD CHARCOAL. V- WANTED, alhmt Ten Tjns per weok : tiuoto pne here. Address Box 436, Poat-office, Mafache?U-r. CtACKlNH LOOM 44m. ned flpaco, and a vnall PIN WINIUNt; 3 MACHINE WANTEI J 19. ai tho printer. KcoLid-hud, in goud c juaition. Addrt'sa rrOFABUKlaS.- -WNTEL. a DAIRY of cood SULK, atxiut six -L dozen. dailT. AduIt to M. Bullock. 3. llalf-strefit. Old Church Tard, Hoocheater. WANTED TO PlfRi'IIASK regularly, a email quantity of 40a and 50 a WATKK TWIar, rather hard. Address J 85, at tho printer's. ANT-iUTi PURCHASE. Borne good 18 COPPER RO L U5BS. AddreAa, statiug weight, aise of uiandreld they would tike, and price. J 57. at the printer. X7 ANTED, a High pressure STEAM ENGINE and BOILER, 12 to 1C horses; also fs loN ES fur griiKhng manganest. Apply to B-Eamney, Ardwick Chemical Works, Manuhefitr. TXT ANTED. T Railways," the TreaiAe l" bT D Clnrif.- on the Mechauical Kugiue.nng of Address, stating price, new or second- saDu, j jo, us. ine printer a. WANTED a tirt-rate fc'e;ond-h&ud COT1AGE PIANO; al-o an oral LOO TABLE, in walnu;. Addresa, stating price, J -'., at the printer a. WANTED, to place an lufcuit. a few weeks old, in charge of a respectable Female residing in the country: the neighbourhood f Alder ley preferred. Addre&j, with full particulars. J 6. at tho printer's. I EDUCATION. WANTED. l.y a Young Gentleman during the J next thrc-e months, LESSONS, in Muucheater, from a competent D&xty. in arithmetic ttnrluuiuK fractions), secranbv. and bookkeenhicr Add res, ginng terms und references H 10'J, at the pri filer's. ART TREASURES EXHIBITION. Gems of the Exhibition: SvO Photographs from the principal picture. Recollections of the Exhibition: Mr. Delamotte'fl beautiful Photo-Srapfas. Stereoecopic Views by Delamotte. Jjthoerihftof tin-Great Hull, the Picture Galleries, and the "Exterior. THOMAS AG NEW & suMi, pnuteelleraaud pubhehers, change- XECKS & CO.'S CoDuuercirtl ENVELOPES, 4a. per 1,0 A) : the full sjzo, and Eelf-geahng.ll $, Market-fitreet. ADORN YOUR HOUSE. T. ROTH WELL, Decorator, 45, Market-Street, inntrs gentlemen about deco-nfimg their xuansions Ut view his novelties in painting. bee Theatre Royal restibulo a? apecuum of mlai-1 (imitatir!') marble. "1 GUGGIN notitien to the .Nobility, Ladies. C and Gentlemen ti Manchester, additions to his Stock of Beautifully Wrought BOG OAK OKAM15NTi$. 20, Corporation- TO ARTISTS, AMATEURS, & TOURISTS. Kvery Material for Sketching in Water Colours and Oil, Solid Sketch Books, and other requisites. JOHN CLOWES GRUNDY, 4 Kxchange-Btreet. Manchester, printseUer and publisher to the Queen. FASHIONS. An Eleg-int. Assortment of BABY LINK, Ladies Under nothing. 1'ifaut's and Children's Robes, Coats, Frot'ki, Hiuwl, Hat. Glove. Stockings, &c. A.c. whole-mle and mtail.at.lo.-El'H 'A. SI'lKli'S, I-urriur to Her .Majesty, li-j, Ueans-at', opposite bt. Ann strtt-t. M ATLOCK BATH. The NEW BATH HOTEL is unrivalled in itA line vious and homo nnrnFnrta Proprietor-., the Mies 1VATTS & JORDAN , formtrly ofthelloyal Station Hotel, Hull. Please order the driver particularly to the New Bath. X OSSES-HY HO RGTAlil ES AND iIRE" J-i jE'iWO.-fl'BSCUlPTION LISTS are kindly permitted on Iiclwir of Mr. JOHN (iUEKN'IULBH, at the Banks. Newspaper Oflicea, Alderman Hey wood's, treasurer, Oldhanvntreet ; and Air. W. V. Peacock's, neeretary, 93. Cuiiplaud street, Greenheys. TO THE PROP RI 15 TOR 3 OF SPIrTiT VAI'l.TH, HO-1KI.S. ic.-M.TOMLIS.--ON b(-gi to chI! the mtteutiou of the trade to the magnificent Diapl.iy of CLASS PA INT-INGSund 1'Kl olt-VTlONS recently completeil bv htn house for tho laropnrtor .f th'- r-au Hotel, i'cansgate.-Toiuhnsot.-street, Great JTacluuin-street, Hulne ENT EVA WATCn DEPOT. H. C. iJOD- Jf IINGT N" (l.ito with Pntz Mentha) begi to announce that he tuwCOMMl'.N'i'r I lil rl.Mh with a choice Stock of Kiighuh and Swisfl W.dcbff. Trench t. lot ka, Goldi.'huiiis, fcc autihpi-fi by personal atteutiiin to all repttird t i.ierita ubare of public patronage. Note, 5. Royal Ivvchauge A:cde, ManchCbter. DINNERS, Kid.; Meat, Bread, and Potatoes. Well-venf fiut-ed und well-furnished moms, clean table linen, grompt atteiidii'ce, ;uahty, ecouoiuy, cle tnhness, despatuh, perfect Bedom from oQetifJHu en tLl' aripinK from conking. Smoke rooms failhard. doilN HKP WORTH, proprietor, the Refectory, 10, Coi-poration-jtnut. Manchester. hho p a nil ksT 'fshichXiu m BIIIPLKY, 121, London Rna, Mauchcfter, begs to inform his Ccatoiaers and the Public generally, that he has now uu biud a Neat and Useful Asnurtmeut of I'MilNLr KL'RMTURK of the best work "unship, Iron Bedsteadi, &o. at priced which cannot fail to give st T 1 1 Tsi i Thin to every purchar. UNT &li6SKELL (latetorrlmd MortiriX Jewellcra. (wuhUuuths. and Silveraniitlia. &c. Chrni.nrnitii and Watch Manuracuuers. Klectro Plate and beat Shetlield Plated -uoo-up. irtmi Lntir uwn pmiems anu iiefliptid. 156, Nt.w lknd street. Loudon; Manufactorj-, 26. Harrison -street, Gny Inn Road, London , and at No. 1, Si. Anu'iJ Stjuaru, Manchester. M PRO VE D TCOTT'S C E VIE N t" "This Cement, for ni.tkiug steam joints, is esivecially adapted for high ndlow-prtitod steam, as it niiy lj turned ou a few minutes after the joint is made l'irec-ions. with use. gi.en with cement, hold in kegs f 4,l.Z.aud oewt oach Apply to WILLIAM OXLEY & CO. tit. Mary a Church T ard, I'arsouage, Manchester. ALTON'S PATENT METALLIC FLESH menuedby ill faculty as the best n mil" iiv.-mi.- iiih ne.niurui llltl'SII. Which n l.n-l.l r.n. f the akin, and preserving th.i general benlth i te obUmed, price f; fr,m u'.l re. p-ct.il do i detoc, Jl. Catherine-streot. Strand. London. foi promoting the functions oi tne ooily, may now Lheunats. Wholesule T UNCTION ii(Ji .luiK-tioii-atreet, Ducie-street ti1i,,'i,e'V:,rr,EI'1Wil:T" -'"I'LTON. upon Ptccaui ttrniBfrom the hiisii.essithealwve inn. wishes to express her gVateful Uuiika to her numerous friends for the hl.er.il support nee" fr.. i tftem for So mit y years, r.nd ro a c, .utmuauce of their na.trr.nu. na ner successor, -Mr. r rcU-ntk Jones. - - - FREDERICK JONES, having entered nnon the JUNCTION INN, Ij-gs to uwiip tho Knends ,.f Mrs. Hoult.n his own. an.! the Publ.c. that every . (tort will K. made ou his rart to render the Home in viery resitct worthy their notice. .iud hones to receive u c ntmu nice i f that si.jiport so lilk rally bestouid uikju hn inwfccir.r.- sl'A liUNO TO 1K LKT for 12 Hordes JEK.SONS t'liinisliiiiir Greenliotises. Conierva- L tones, .V nould doMillto inspect tho remarkahly clean and LASTS. t,l.l;K.VrKlfS. Barl,w Moor Nursery Wealthy suck 1 Uulstury. Ihe b.st norta cf ipoeu. 1 nwer nuns, eri.-a- oi -sorts, suuie prlte Pain til 4c. f ,(iuil y cheap. s. w i. in.-! (ii-en. pet .llli geraniums, acacias, climbing M R. CHARLES IIALLL'fcJ Tuner, JAMES Ann-street, FOILS". Til IO.,r,, His., IJ , V., Jtlanchesti-r. 6, St. B f..JiKU MAJESTY'S ROYAL LETTERS PATK.NT.Tl.e M?Vi:NTl:i:N (U INE- PATENT PIAV.l VVKTK. by ! nvitli y. full cuuiimm. for Si, Also i.iv.vN I), ct i ri-A i i' .....i ii... ..... . . or lln murrill-.US ilrom .Messrs. BroadwKi.i n. i; nr. ..,J.t -f.t" (oeat dr N. Messrs. Kendal, ililue. and r.v,,lt-." afente for Pnestljys Pian fcfRS. T. Wi NULL AM jus received the latest Noveltie for autuu.n. Ctt Truusera; akeTes, NigUtc-,,, " Ur--a, BrBcelet.s ic. children's ii, anil I RounebL .-v f":ce selection of Ladies' LmeL. Laea luid Mint La'hes' tmtnu aud bets oi t.''y Linen Complete. Juvenile QoUnng. Ladies' and Baby Linen Estabhkh''"-ent. 34, King street. KOYAL LEirl"jniS PAT ."i,1 tVAR!tK-!" PATENT aiU'TTLE MOTION. forWeavinl oa"ls. Handkerchief. Kancyl'hccka. G.Ua Plaids C- The Patentees Im to call the attenti,.n of Mauufacturers t their improved L,om tiich they are prepared to supply to su t the re iuireu-euts of all efcuMi of fancy iahr.es. -K & c. leg to ml.eit an lusiiectiou of their laonis. which may lie seen .it work, by applying at No. 2, Ifenk Baild-ltebti"''iD'5 hta-er, .here auy further information n.ay OPWOOD LEY, near Middleton. from May 10 tl Uu flnt T,n.l .. ... iw.1 J ' trafol-o-ingprT;.;; 'enty-onewe-ks),,t For th-j kit p ota C. w, or three-ycu-old Heifer 3 16 Cow, ivr who' n j A two year-vM Hr.Lr . . . " 5 A KMr year-old Surfc in A two-year-vM Colt A one-year-old Colt A H0.-80 . ... .. " AU 3 6 - 10 Tfi cattio murt l-oi-aid furv-.f,-,. ITtatrsrlay in Octcber to dii their -u. s. the owner of the ley wTll nr be rf-epoiisible for a. y wr..iig .le'iver.es. Cattle hooked it ?i loilovrinr nliUXW. vur.:-Mr. Daniel Kanwor.h. mJi. tTi "tno Csaina Bar; Mr. Plate the Ball Head. Market Place ManchMtS Mr. John Cross. Bed Vales, near Bury; Jir. .lhii WiildS trial-ton Hall: Mr Jerry Lee. Swine Clough; at the Angel InS" om. bam; atr. John Taylor. Longford Bridge Farm.btretford-Mr Bridi. Swan Inn, Yorkahue-stroet, Itoclidale : and at the office Honwobd Ball. Hopwsod Iy Isa remarkably ha.ilthy situation for cattle - ithi wall srmnhod with water by excellent sprtnffa, and the II ey wood biiuicr, C vla Kocrvlale Uaual forms the boundary on one side, and a ccn-amkrabtft aurfaoi of the pasture has lately been oovered with nme tnoes. mari. and other manurea. N.B. GeotlameB's horses taken at a. per week, for any number of weeks not led ttva one month. Bayvood tiall. April, 1867. JglLLS DISCOUNTED. gTLLsl)isc u.nti:d. THEATRE KOYAL, MANCHESTER. NATIONAL ENGLISH OPERA COMTANY. T HIS EVENING (Saturday), September 550, in i: n o HE.MIAX GIRL: and THE WATKItMAX. On MONDAY. NORMA and THE BEGGARS OPERA. Doom oren at seven, and commence at half-past. 7rfl7FV THEATRE. Miss ADELAIDE and C A. CALVEKT, eTery ETeuing. "TUB VIOLET tillSI. Commence at seven. T -rr v. W O R D "URIC K:" WHEN WAS IT FI11ST APPLIED TO MEN. Tin vulgar word i:. common ue Still has a nonio rise ; And now when Indian cruelties Are open to our eyes. We miy ad.lreaa each Untish heart Who Et;ma those hirrprs thick. And say, with justice and with truta. You area kalians "brick." If detds r,f fame ring in our ears. Achieved on land or aea. Or brave heroic actions swell The triumphs that may be ; If auy nobly do or dare. And to Old England stick, by, then wo read their great exploits And cry " Ho is a brick." When 5 ou say, in a phr30 which now quite common, such and su:h a man is a " brick." do you think or do you know the real onffm of it It is thH. An Kiiieru prir.ee, on being asked here are the fortincations of your cityf" replied, pointing to his soldiers, "Every man you see is a brick.1 This N a glorious origin. Thnce worthy of its note. And "bricks' we have, the same as the, Kntitled to support. We nuil them not in war alone. But commerce stul as thick. And many an eut.rinsing man. In business is a bnck." Why. look at Hyaui : fee the good Kach day he does produce ; He ministers to grace and style. To luiury and use. The clothing that his house brings form No equal yet has found; Its cheapness, streugth, and elegance. Through Europe do resound n ,Tvi. if . vucmnai railur. clothier. Hatter, Hosier, and Outfitter, SVSXLOSHDon Monday the CSth .mt : also on Saturday Night the 3d of October; and on Saturday night the luth of October. FRENCH MODERATOR LAMPS. JOHN HOLGATE k Co. St. Ann's Square, Importers. HYACINTHS, CROCUS, TULIPS, G. YATES h SON. Imiwrtcra, 16, Old Millgate. &C. JOHN RIGBY, Brassi'ounder and Gas Fitter, 15, Piccadilly. Works at Marple. Established 23 years. IJIOURPENCE EACH. AMERICAN -L PENi PENCIL SHARPENERS. BECKS a CO. 118, Market-street. TVfEW HOPS. G. YA'iES & SON, have really -Ll Splendid Samples, at 9d. per lb. 16, Old Millgate. Established aENTLEMEN taking TEA in Town, will find at the Refectory. 10. Oornoration-street, Manchester, a delicious Cup of Tea or Coffee. CONNOISSEURS of COFFEE are requested to no to BUOWJTS CHOP HOUSE. Prince's Court. tTfo doors from the Exchange. JIEE JAMES ALLEN'S PATENT VENTI- J LATINO TOPS for SMOKEY CHIMNEYS, at 20s. each. 11, Victor.a Bridge. No cure no pay. EED WHEAT.- -Paulett'a Prolific, and many YATES & SON'S, Id, Old Millgate; esta- other varieties, at G. blished 1826. SCOTCH HADDOCK, Scotch Haddock. Genuine Scotch Haddock, direct from the curer in Scotland, can be had at G. GOULliOUKN'S, late Pox, 3, Smithy Door. Si MEE'S SPRING MATTRESS (Tucker'a Patent! is kenfc in atock bv the nrinciual Unholsterors and Beddiair Warehousemen m Loudon and the country. TEW MUSIC, at a QUARTER, THIRD, and .131 HALF PRICK. The very beat and most correct editions. T. MOLINEUX, City Piano Forte Depot, 3", John Dalton-atreet. T- SHIPPERS & WHOLESALE BUYERS. BOOTS and SHOES, for exixirt or home trado.-SATTEU- THWAITE it NOltMAN, manufacturers. 1.17, Chapel-.treet. Salford. fiGHT WALKING OVERCOATS, prices from sLJ 20s. to 30s. Alanufaatured and Sold )v J AMKS MAXWELL. tailor and draper, 14, bt. Ann-street. FOR INDIA-RUBBER MACHINERY, apply to JOHN M. DUNLOP ii CO. c- hirers and machine makers. Great Marlborough-street. Oxford stil, Manchester. THE late Boiler Explosion would have been Prevented by IIOPKINVIN'S Patent Compound SAFETY VALVE. Apply at Britannia Works, Huddersflekl. J AMES REILLY, Wholesale and Retail MAHOGANY CHAIR Manufacturer, by patent machinery, 13, IS, and 17, Mather-street, Aucoats, Manchester. Sole Patentee. J HO WARD (late Mrs. Lea's), 25, King-street. Ladies' ai.d Gentlemen's ROOTS and SHOES, of every descrip tion, made to order. A Choice Assortment of French Goods, &c. T,A DIES' Waterproof SEA SIDE and -Li TRAVELLING CLOAKS, in all colours and sizes, from one guinea. MOOUB & BUTTERWOUTH'S, 41, King-st. Manchester. you DINE in Manchester? BROWN'S CHOP HOUSE, conducted on the nrinciDle of Joe's, of Lon- Prince's Court, two doors from the Exchange. OPERA CLOAKS, in fine Cashmere, lined through with silk. In all colours, from one guinea, at MOORE and BUTTERWOUTH'S. 41, King-street. Manchester. CT CARTER is OPENING -New SHOW- ChanduUeiB and Gas i'ltUugG in the city, cheap. - PIANO FORTES, in Walnut au.l Rosewood, by Collard and GoIIard, and other eminent makers, at reduced prices. Kvery instrument warranted. J. B tilt IVY, Wf Portland-at. A1 RT TREASURES EXHIBITION. Tho Best ;erm.ui and French OPL1SA GLASSES, at reduced price?, at the brali. in tho Exhibition.--J. B. DANCBlt, Optician. THE INDIAN MUTINIES. LETTER FROM GENERAL NEILL. The Ayr Obtcnet has published the following extract of a letter from General Neill, dated Cawnpore, August 1: " I left Allahabad on the 10th, und joined General Ilave-lock's force on the 21st, and found poor Major Keuaud had been severely wouuded. His horse was first shot under him, a bullet then hit him above the kueo, forcing part of the scabbard of his sword into the wound, und causing much suffering, Amputation seemed to afford grcit relief, and he appeared doing well, when be suddenly expired, comparatively free from pain. He had done right well, and will be sincerely mourned in the regiment (the Fusiliers), in which he was much respected and esteemed. Sinco I arrived hero I hr.vo been hard at work to get order re-established. I have now put a stop t3 the plundering I found going on, by reorganising a police. I am also collecting ull tho property of the deceased, and trying to trace if any havo survived, but as yet have not succeeded m finding one. Man, woman, and c'nld reem all to have been murdered. As soon as that monster, Nana .ihil, heard of the success of our troops, and of then- having forced the bridge, about 20 miles from Cawnpore, he ordered the wholesale butchery of tho poor women and children. I find the officers' servants behaved shamefully, and were in a plot, all but the lowest caste ones. They deserted their masters and plundered them. Whenever n. rebel is caught he is immediately tried, and unless be can proveado-fonce, be is sentenced to be hanged at once; but the chief rebels or ringleaders I make first clean up a certain portion of the pool of blood, still 2in. deep, in the shed where the fearful murder and mutilation of women and children took place. To touch blood is most abhorrent to the high-caste natives; they think by doing so they doom their souls to perdition. Let them think so. My object is to inflict a fearful punishment for a revolting, cowardly, barbarous deed, und to strike terror into these rebels. The first I caught was a subafadar or native officer, a high-caste Brahmin, who tried to resist my order to cloan up tbo very blood he had helped to shed: but I mnde the provost-marshal do bis duty, and a few laahca soon made tbe miscreant accomplish his task. When done, he was taken out and imuiediately hanged, and after death buried in a ditch at the road side. No ono who has witnessed the scene of murder, mutilation, and massacre, can ever listen to the word mercy, as applied to these finnds. Tne well of mutilated bodies ales! containing upwards of 200 women and children, I havo bad decently covered ia, and built up as one large grave. I am in tb9 entrenched camp a most miserable position. Nono but Englishmen could havo held it for a day, and yet how nobly did poor Sir H. TV heeler hold out here. On the 29th General Havelock moved on towards Lucknow. Wo had not gone far before he came on a strong post of the enemy about 20 000, with guns, fie defeated them gallantly, and took all their gao, but sustained considerable loss. A-nongstthem-mber, I am sorry to say, was young Richiidson, a fine gallant officer of tho Fusiliers, whom I Iud highly noticed at Bonares rot- his gallantrj ; and young Seton, of the 6th Bangal Nitfe Infantry was wouuded he was hit in the lower jaw He was an aide-do-camp and made so for his gallantry " The TUll f'""0?? de force was ..gain engaged, and defeated the rebels taking all their guns making a total of 20 guns 1' t? n Tih,?h tSty ?.kc!j B"J completely gained the day. Nolliwitbstariding this, on the 31st General Havelock returned to the bank of tbe river oj posite Cawnpore, where he sent to me for further reinforc.-ments requiring a battery, two 24 pounders, ond a thousand mora European inraBtry. 1 have just written to hiin that there is balf a battery coming on here to-day fiom Allahabad, which I send on at once to him. 1 can also send him two iron guns, but European infantry there is none to send him here. If he waits for that be must wait reiiiforr..m.v.ij, rnm r' ,i..i- and a long delay, during which time Lucknow may share tho im.y.uiiuuoicioj.rapore. j.ne rebels. Hushed with victory, will return on this, re-occunv (.Vonnr.r. o,? T no troops to keep them out. 1 must be starved out. The influence, too, on Agra, may be most disastrous; but I hops General Havelock, who has been so successful, will now advance again and relieve Lucknow, which is to ba abandoned the force there brought in here, and by that time reinforce-mcets will have arrived, ready to accompany General Have- roc to Jigra ana .ueiui. xne turopeun troops all wear linen blouses and caps; our regiment (the Fusiliers) wear blue ones, which in the native liriguige is neel toppie3; and tbe neel toppies are pronounced the terror of all, with their Enfield rifles. Tney disperse cavalry beautifully. Two hundred of the 2i Cavalry charged young Seton and 12 of our Fusiliers; they sent them flying with empty saddles. There is a report j'iBt brouubc me that a rsjih has saved some centlemen, lidies, and three children from the Cawn- P" massacre, that they arc 50 miles off, and that ha will 1 end them in to me. ' Ajix, oi-rrLUbiio Al CAWPOKiS. i Tbe following lettei hna been iJIif- the Ktujlishman : Sir, 1 am desired by General Neill to request you will 1 have the goodness to miko it us public as possible that the property of the unfortunate people who lost their lives here 1 uas ueeu couecteu in one spot, aud that any which can be recognised will be handed over to the owner?, or put up to "mIS? f-r th8 benefit of deceased estates, and the rest sold. Ihe is a good deal of property belonging to the different mercantile firms here, ns well as to the heirs of deceased officers, to. ; but when I mention that every house was gutted, and tbe property scattered over 60 or 70 square m.lei , of country it will be apparent how impossible it was to take care of individual interests. " I would recommend anyone connected with Cawnpore orcAl J ll'SLl tb0 ,p?' wh0 -n "ignite the property, and he should be Mined, with authority to receive THE MANCHESTER GUARDIAN, Almost all of the Iormr Iaropaan rmaeriw Here bare been murdered by the miscreant IN ana aanio, ana r.n. I i..tr fnr rnmi ii i7 to reeoffHiisa nr rrivs mnv informa tion concernihg the property that has bttn laveu!, it would tirl in verr much were some Euranean to return who may be acquainted with the former residents, or boabU to point out tbo property of different owners. t " I am desired to add that as far aa can be ascertained tho only Europeans who cecaped are two officers and two soldiers, who fled across the river, and ono pensioner of the 3d Liht Drojoons, who was concealed by a trooper of the 4tb Light Cavalry in tbe city ol Uawnpore. ; . " There are Biz males, three femalee, and ttree children witu a petty rajau vi jaiyKv) auuflo ni uuiuiWf cvetj rns.ihfB tneaita are beinir taken to recover them. "The Kajah of Kalpee treats these unfoYtrinate peoplo with tiudnees, and ia dispofed to rutoro them. - "Tbe pressure of work is so great that - it ia impossible to send colics of this lett:r to the different presses in India; but General Neill trusts all will aid him in making public the information now conveyed. I am. Sc. " Hebbkbt Bruce, Captain, " Cawnpcre, July 31." " Superintendent Police. THE MUTINY IN 'BOMBAY. (From the Times'.) A communication was inserted on Wednesday, from Colonel Decluzeau, calling in question the-' authenticity of the announcement bv the last India mail, of a mutinv a&TinK broken out among the Bombay troops at Dharwar, the date of the information beinn the 9th of August, while according to Colonel Decluzeau, it is known that the commander at that station had telegraphed to Bombay that all was quiet there on the 12th of that month. Subjoined, however, is a copy of the letter from tbe officer at Beilary, in the Madras presidency, on which the statement was founded, and which seems to prove that, although, through the adoption of vigoious measures, everytmng may have been quiet at Dharwar, on the 12th of Angust, an outbreak must have occurred or Deen threatened a lew days previously: " Bellarv. Auerjit 9, " Telegraph just received. Mutiny taken place 200 miles irom this, xsornoay troops. " We are off at one o'clock to-night. We expect to be into tbe scoundrels in five davs bv forced marches'. This is good work. Our men are stanch, thank God! Love to all. I am as happy as a lark. I only hope I may have an opening to dash forward. I think tbe right men are in tbe right place. Hughes commands. Only the right wing goes. The mutiny is at Dharwar." In connection with this subject, another correspondet confirms the fact of some critical demonstrations having taken place. He has property at Dharwar, and' his letters by tbe last mail state, that great excitement prevailed,, and that the EuropeaD residents had applied to government for arms and ammunition, and were keeping their horsts saddled in preparation for any emergency. The following letter has been addressed by Culonsl Sykes to the editor of the Timet; "Sir, On the subject of the safety of Dbarstar and Belgauui, the accompanying extracts from two -letters in my possession will allay public anxiety : ' ' Mrs. (at Chelten ham) had a telegraphic message yesterday afternoon from her brother, Colonel Maclean, who commands the regiment at Dharwar, dated the 12ih of August, and be says, "All quiet here, and likely to continue to."' " His letter, dated the 5th of August, bad been so gloomy that be sent tho telegraphic message when things got brighter. " With respect to Belgaum, Major Olasse writes to bis wife from Bombay : '"lam thankful to say allwas quiet at Belgaum up to the 15th of August.' " At Kutnagherry, on the coast, a wing of tbe 27th Regiment, part of which bad mutinied at Kolapore, was stationed, and ' bad not shown aBy symptoms of rising;' and 80 European troops having arrived, tbe station felt secure." FRANCE. The Paris correspondent of tbe Timet, in a letter dated Thursday evening, says: "An interview ii fixed to take place at Weimar on the 1st of October between tbe Emperors of Russia and of Austria. Tbe bare fact is all that I am to-day able to communicate to you. The announcement, when made, will cause some surprise here, especially to those persons who for some time past have been expatiating on the isolation of Austria. Since the meeting at Stutgardt was first talked of there have been reports in Paris of interviews, probable or possible, between various potentates, but I do not remember that rumour brought together tbe two sovereigns who are to meet in Saxony on the 1st of next month. The Emperor Franois-Joseph will leave Ptthren-dorf the cavalry manoeuvres at which place are to be attended by a number of persons of high distinction on the 28th instant for Vienna, and from that capital will proceed to Weimar. Tbe negotiations for tbe interview must have been conducted with great secrecy for nothing to have transpired until it was actually Axed, and only one week before the date appointed for its occurrence. The Emperor Napoleon, who was warmly received at Luneville, left this morning for Strasburg, where be was to arrive at three this afternoon. He will breakfast to-morrow at Baden, on his way to Stutgardt, Count Walewiki left to-day to join him. He was to have gone yesterday but ba been very unwell, and, moreover, was watting for despatches fi om Vienna. The King of Denmark has sent him tbe Grand Cross of the Order of the Elephant. It is believed that the count has been a warm supporter of tba view which the French government has definitively adopted with respect to tbe question of the duchies a view favourable to Denmark, and in which it it here thought that the English government coincides. A transport is being prepared for sea, which, it is said, is to convey to Pondicberry a battalion of Marines as a reinforcement to the garrison. It ii reported this afternoon that the Prince of Prussia and the Grand Duke of Hesse will go to Kehl to greet the Emperor on hit passage through that place." The funeral of M. Manin, the ex-president of the Venetian republic, took place on Thursday. More than 1,500 persons followed his coffin to tbe Montrnartre cemetery. The pallbearers were General Ulloa; M. Pinchel, formerly finance minister of tbe Venetian repuDiio; M. juegi Anto; Manin's oldest friends: and Arv Seheffer.' painter. Among the followers were general Dambmski, Montanelli, a number of Italian and Hungarian. refogees, M. Lsgouve, of the French Academy; M. Levaseeor, who was consul of France at Venice during Manin's government-, and u great many literary men and journalists, French and foreign. Everything passed off quite quietly. Certain precautions had been taken by tbs police, and M. Manin, the son of tbe deceased, was warned that no speech muBt be made, aud that his presence in Paris would be no longer permitted if this order were disobeyed. It was, of course, duly observed. SWEDEN AND NORWAY. (From the Timet.) We have received the following telegraphic despatch from Stockholm, dated the 24th instant: "Yesterday the four estates which form the Swedish parliament accepted the King's proposal that tbe crown prince should be nominated regent during the king's illness. The proposal met with opposition only from the citizens and peasants." SPAIN. A royal decree, published in the Madrid Gazette of the 20th instant, convokes the cortes for tbe 30th October. DOMESTIC. BANK OF ENGLAND. Aaacoount, pursuant to the act 7th and 8tb Victoria, cap. 2, for the week ending Saturday, Sept. 19, 1857. I8SUJI DarAKTMKHT. noteeusueu 25,003,945 .Government debt... 11.015.100 Government debt.. Other securities 3.4&U.900 Gold coin and buBlon Silver bullion 10,534,U45 NIL Total . . 25,009,945 Total 25,0M,Hc BANKING DEPARTMENT. 14,553,000. Government securi Proprletors'capltal. it eat Public deposits.... Other deposits Beven-day and other bills d, 914,056 8,o45,l.yy ties (including dead weiKlitannutty).... 10,593,6.13 Othei securities.... 1b,'j02,051 Notes 6,108,730 Gold aud silver coin. 053,015 802,670 Total. . 36,318,04 Total .. . 36,319,049 Includingeicheqner,savingBbuks,conimLs6lonerBofnusna' debt and dividend accounts. The above return exhibits the following results, as compared with that of last week: Coin and bullion, decrease S9.90I Notes issued, decrease 67,255 Public deposits, increase 366,621 Other deposits, decrease 177,563 Government securities ..the same Other securities, increase 97,999 Notes in reserve, decrease 85,645 Active circulation, increase 2,3iJ London, Friday Evening. There is, if anything, rather more inquiry for money on mercantile account, and the Bank minimum rate of 6 per cent is firmly maintained. We do not hear of any instances wbtTe even tbe very best paper is done below that rate. The operations of the shippers of gold to the continent continue active, and have taken all the gold brought by the Norfolk 'com Australia, amounting, it will be remembered, to 200.800, leaving but a small parcel in the market, so that t il probable, unless fresh supplies arrive, that application will tttva t0 be made to the Bank to meet the demand. It is at tmt tim8 probable, however, that as the late shipments hav".' 1-,en 10 ny. he requirements may for a little while m('tr' an(i -h- amount withdrawn from tbe Bank be small. There are no ship arrivals of importance1 from anv part of the world. The letters by the Austral.'tn n:ail were delivered this afternoon. Great excitement continues to prevail in the iHncli- Lane Markets for Indian produce. The amount ef business doing is extensive, and the upward tendency of prices con tinues. There is a talk here of quotations Koinz to hitherto unheard of figures a question of considerable moment to mor8 than tUe mannfacturiDg intest. The next India mail is anxiously looked for. There is some exnsntation that tbe Indian government will prohibit the export of saltpetre, but this ia queitionable. It is said, however, to be one of tho causes of tho pneas having already gone so high. The large supply of Ejsex and Kentish wheat, by ship and rail, and tbe absenca of buyars,. renders it difficult to say at what price sales could be pressed, so we must quote slow sale, at Monday's rates. In flour there is a slow trade; Norfolks worth 39s. Tbe hop duty continues to creop upwards, and it is said is likely to be backed for 230,000, to even 235,000, if not 240.000. The market for tbe English funds has bsen exceedingly quiet again to-day, with no movement in prices. Consols are 90 to 90J lor money, and S0r to 90 for account. Satubpay, September Exchequer Bills, 10s. to 5s. dis. India Stock, 210 to 213; India Bonds, 25s. to 18s. die. The foreign market ia as dull aa for some dayf past. Turkish Six per Cent, 91 to 95, - Railway snares are not quite so good as they were yester day, tbe bnsiness done being too small to support much advance. North-Westerns, 96$ to 964, CLOSi.to Pbices. Four o'clock .- Consols, money, 90 to 90J; ditto, account, 90i to 90g; ditto. Now Three per Cents, to ; Bank Stock, to ; Exchequer Bills, 10s. to 6s. dis. Railway Shares: Ambergatc and Notting ham, 5 to 51; Caledonian, 83 to S4; ditto. Preference, 94 to 96; Eastern Counties, 564 to 574; East Lancashire, 92 to 94; Edinburgh and Glasgow, 61 J to 62.J; Great Northern, 87 to 98; ditto. A, 89 to 91; ditto, B, 120 to 12-2; Great Western, 53J to 54i; Great Western of Canada, 20j( to 20g; ditto, New, i to i dis.; Grand Trunk of Canada, Hi to llj; ditto, Bonds, to ; Lancashire and Yorkshire, 96 to 9uj ; London and Brighton, 103 to to 105; London and North -Western, 96 to 964; London and South-Western, 90 to 91; Manchester, Sheffield, and Lincolnshire, 41 to 42; Midland Consols, 80 to 80.4; North British, 4Si to 49.J; ditto. Preference. 102 to 104; North-Eastern: Berwick, 904 to 914; ditto, Leeds, 47 to 48; ditto, York, 77 to 78; North Staffordshire, 4& to 4 J dis.; fiiga, to ; South-Eastern and Dover, 65J to 6Gf. Foreign Stock; Mexican Three per Cents, 21 to 21 4; Russian Four and a Half per Cents, 98 to 99; Russian Five per Cents, 109 to 110; Turkish Four per Cents, 99g to 99 ; Turkish Six per Cents, 94 tn 95. Mucclfaiieoui: Peel River Land and Mineral, 2 to 2. Fobeion Exchanges. Amsterdam, three months, 11 19 to 11 19; ditto, short, 11 16 to 11 17. Antwerp, three months, 25 35 to 25 40. Brussels, three months, 25 35 to 25 40. Frankfort, three months, 118 to 119. Hamburg, three months, 13 7 to 13 SL Leghorn, three months, 29 90 to 30 0. Marseilles, three months, 25 60 to 25 65. Paris, three months, 25 574 t 25 624; ditto, short, 25 173 to 25 224. Rotterdam, three months, 11 19 to 11 194; St. Petersburg, 3$i to 36. Trieste, three months, 10 32 to 10 35. Vienna, three months, 10 33 to 10 34. THE GUARDIAN. MANCHESTER, SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 26, 1857. There is generally a disposition on the part of the public, iu times of anxiety or disaster, to listen with an over-ready credulity to all charges made against those who happen to be for the time at the head of affairs. It is not strange that this should be bo ; the statesmen in power are the persons to whom we look to avert disasters and to calm uneasiness, and when they fail to do so, it is natural, though perhaps not just, that the nation should be inclined to suspect them of mismauage-ment or incompetency. Add to this the fact that when parliament is not sitting, official reserve and the reticence necessary to the conduct of public affairs in a country governed as England is, make it next to impossible for a minister to reply even to the gravest charges against him, at the same time that his internal knowledge of the facts of the case make those charges seem to him often so frivo lous and absurd as to be utterly unworthy of a reply, while the ill-informed public greedily accept, and his political opponents are not backward in spreading them ; and we shall easily understand how it is that, in such a crisis as that which our Indian affairs just now present, a minister so rarely meets with justice at the hands of the public generally. Mr. Vernon Smith is not, and never has been, a public favourite ; nor has he ever done or said any thing, so far as is generally known, to entitle him to the position of a cabinet minister, and the charge of our most valuable dependency. He may be an excellent man of business and a competent states man ; it is highly improbable that he is as incapable as he is sometimes represented, for the simple reason that if he were so, it is hardly likely that he would have obtained a seat in the present government. But whether he be or be not all that the public could desire, the public knows almost nothing of his capacity ; and therefore, in a period of alarm like the present, is but too willing to believe any evil report concerning him. Had he been more popular, it is hardly probable that a charge so unjust as that now vehemently urged against him, that he might " have landed an army on the shores of India in five weeks," and preferred to send them round by a sea voyage of three months, as alleged by one of our contemporaries, could ever have obtained general credence. It is plain to all who are capable of thinking n.the subject, that two things are necessary iu ier to insure the rapid transport of troops by the overland route steamers in abundance, both here and at Suez, and an ample supply of coal at Suez, Aden, and the other points on the route. Now, when it first became necessary to send out troops from this country, there were no steamers in the lied Sea prepared to receive them ; and it was surely a far shorter process to send them out direct and at once round the Cape, than to send steamers by that route to meet them at Suez. But besides this, it seems probable that there is no adequate supply of coal at the coaling stations in the Red Sea, such as would be sufficient for steamers conveying a large body of troops. Coal deteriorates so rapidly in hot climates, that it is in the highest degree improbable that the stock kept by the Peninsular and Oriental Company at those points is more than sufficient to ensure an adequate provision for their own requirements. It is the practice of all companies running steam vessels in such climates to keep their stocks of coal at the depots as low as can safely be done ; and it is not likely that there was in this case auy exception to the rule. As to " landing an army within five weeks," therefore, the thing is simply absurd ; and with regard to the past no blame attaches to any of the official personages with whom the responsibility should rest. With regard to the future, we do not intend to offer any opinion on the necessity or advisability of adopting the plan of Messrs. Croskey & Co. It is sufficient to point out that that Bchenie would not be practicable for some weeks nay, months to come, as both coal and steamers must be provided in the Red Sea ; nor do we see how the coal can be sent otherwise than in sailing vessels round the Cape of Good Hope. It is quite clear that since this has not, and could not have been done as yet, it would have been impossible to send troops to India through Egypt ; and thus the accusation so bitterly pressed against the government which was, not that they are not going to do this, but that they have not done it yet, falls to the ground. On looking at the collapse of British authority in the north-west provinces of India, the paramount importance of keeping one principle in view is suggested at every point. The head corner stone of our power from the day when the factories on the coast began to swell into the proportions of an empire, has been the native faith in the superiority of the British race. The permanent reconstruction of the shaken edifice can be effected only by laying the foundations deeply and firmly in the sentiment by which it has hitherto been sustained. Fortunately, the suppression of yie mutiny affords, and will continue to afford, innumerable opportunities of proving that we justly claim to rule by that sort of right divine which the Asiatic genius jmplicitly respects. The prestige of our inviola- bil-y h&Si for the moment, been destroyed, to the amazb.tuent of none more than of those who have had a haJ10-in its overthrow ; but it will be carried to a far hhner level than before by the rebound that must U ke place from the insolent ecstacy. into which tll'e subject people of India have been betrayed. -Tlle war which a mere handful of Europeans are waging against a vast and well-equipped arm'T teems with instructive practical lessons adapted t tue meanest comprehension. General Havel sck's heroic march ia an ethnological lecture, the meaning of which will certainly not be miaunders-ood by those who feel the illustration on their bactrs. When the rebellious sepoys find that they are again and again scattered by less than a tenth of i!2ie-r number, that no individual daring or excellence f discipline 26, 1857. which they may display in the field will avail them against the unity of purpose and strength of head which directs a British force, and that through the very heart of a hostile kingdom the smallest European army that can possibly beat its way will penetrate unhesitatingly for correction and for vengeance, they must understand that neither their fathers nor themselves have over-estimated the natural superiority of blood to which they have been accustomed to succumb. It is easy to perceive in what manner the sudden disturbance of this old and mysterious feeling of awe has instigated the atrocities of the revolt. All that we know of human nature oppressed by the consciousness of inferiority teaches us that there must have beeu an extraordinary zest for the sepoy in taunting, torturing, and murdering the race which he had been accustomed to deem invested with some of the attributes of divinity. But we have to show that our supremacy is assured on the secure basis of an absolute pre-eminence of intellectual aud moral character, without which we cannot hope, and we have no business to desire, to retain our Indian dominions. The great task of restoring our position in native opinion will be very far from having ceased with the reduction of the actual rebellion. By retaining our hold on the country when assailed by enormous odds and totally surprised, aud by reconquering it with such a manifestation of energy as has never been displayed in all our Indian wars collectively, we shall have prepared the field most effectually for the instruction which we desire to disseminate. That part of the lesson which is to sink the deepest and last the longest will have to be conveyed in reconstituting the civil and military administration of India. It is natural that au infinite number of suggestions bearing on this subject should be put iu circulation at the present time, when the importance and delicacy of the undertaking are universally apparent. The test to which, iu our humble opinion, they should all be brought is less that of conformity with successful precedent, or concurrence with the dictate of high authority, than that of consistency with the fundamental idea involved in our possession of the fields of Hindostau. The principle that should preside over every arrangement, whether in the army or in the state, is that of unfaltering confi dence in our right to rule over the native population by virtue of an inherent superiority. If we are faith less to the spirit of that great commission which we believe ourselves to have received from Nature, we cannot hope that it will be respected by those at the cost of whose independence it is granted ; and if we have beguu to admit any doubts in our minds as to the validity of our title, the attempt to retain our sovereignty will be as vain as it must be vicious. To keep this point steadily in view will be found a very useful corrective to theories which lean to extravagance on the side either of exclusiveness or liberality in dealing with the population of India. The cardinal principle is evidently disregarded as much in repressive measures betraying a distrust of our superiority, as in concessions implying a false and fatal admission of native equality. To a certain extent it is inevitable that we should put Asiatics into places of trust both in the civil administration and in the army. We cannot spare Englishmen enough, or nearly enough, to hold all the authority in their own hands. It is also desirable that we should so, because the more we allow the natives to try their qualities by the side of European competitors, the greater we shall appear in their estimation, if our superiority of race is that which we flatter ourselves. We are even bound to reward, to foster, and encourage their aer vices, keeninrrlipforfi litem withnvir. snvfulns rlAlir.nr.ir l, fonf tur n,o r.- v, r, ...l ; U..4. Je wn vUOJ ciC OUvr.rwu..uCo. om u luuia ui understanding that they hold it from Englishmen, to whom alone they are responsible for the purposes to which it is turned and the fidelity with which it is exercised, is morally and virtually t6 abdicate our pretension to be masters of India. . Nor are there any people in the world who will draw this inference from such concession more readily than the natives of India themselves. No people appre- ciate so thoroughly as Asiatics the doctrine of Mr. Carlyle and other philosophers of the realiBt school, that the first business of a government is to govern. To them every Englishman in the country is a representative of superior power, or his right to be there at all will speedily be called in question. As a participator in equal rights under a glorious constitution, as a competitor in common with themselves for the prizes of the carriirc ouverte aiu; tcdeiis, they think not unnaturally inac ne miguc as well Have stayed at home. Let him on the other hand accept his - 1 -.i , mission as a ruler with the firmness given by con-- scientious conviction, let him show himself worthy Of it by the manifestation of qualities which they can only admire at a distance, and they will obey win, rlilirrhr. anrl viririo Tn invito ihpm tr, r,,.Q... e. r Q. themselves is to ask them to revolt. The various details of those arrangements in which the supremacy of the European race will Via vp tn h p.nn alrWorl nnrl naaerr.nl f,.rm tnr, ;,lr and complicated a subject to enter upon here. One reflection, however, of a general nature is too urgent to be passed over in silence. If the continuauce of our dominion must depend wholly on the superiority of the English employed in India over the natives of of the east in character aud acquirements, the first thing to be cared for is that such superiority shall actually exist. That result is not to be attained by keeping the natives in ignorance and incapacity, but in providing that the men whom we send out to represent the dominant race in the east shall fairly represent the best qualities which the country can produce. More thau that, we have to take care that, when they are on the scene of action, the qualities of which they have given evidence at home shall be elicited by the most advantageous process, and kept constantly up to the point which is necessary to make them felt and respected iu native appreciation. We more than fear that, if the sepoys are shown by the mutiny to have lost nxuch of the respect with which they were wont to regard the English character, it is because the best side of the English character has not been extensively shown to them of late years. Nor cau it be allosved that this mis giving is shaken by the admirable address aud intrepidity which the servants of the Company have almost everywhere displayed in the presence of danger and death, for it happens that the power of developing these excellent qualities, on tbe demand of a great emergency, is not altogether incompatible with a disposition indifferent to duty and unaccustomed to exertion. The terrible ordeal through which our countrymen have gone will not be without its uses if it shall revive the spirit of national pride among them, and redeem the English character for capacity and vigour from any discredit into which it may have fallen in prosperity and peace. But, as a per manent security for the personal chaircter of the --ltial, urln. n 3lni;. . T ,1 t , Buuiiuiouai.uu iu 1UUIS, we mU3i; nave a 1 thoroughly amended system of selection, appoint- ment, and promotion; and when means are provided for a favourable development of the bi-1 heart which thia country has at its command no doubt can be entertained that it win make good' its right to rule more indisputably than ever the con j m,: ei-r- quered millions of Hindostan. Electric Tbleqbaph betwbbn Holtbbad and Liverpool. Tbe Liverpool dock committee are advertising for tendere for the conitruotjon of a line of electric telegraph rroin Liverpool to Holyhead, including commanieation with the semapljor. jtatioM.-itw- Mercury. Notice. Vfaa puM&gar of tbs Queen of the TUiZ. iiemmer, whose life was saved on toe! Am 5?9! the gallant exertion, of Captain HMn" Visitors at rat Palati.ti Hotel. The following . amongst the visitors now staying at this hotel: ThmitT R.Howard; Colonel Tower; Lord Greenock; Lady Lf Misses Mordaunt; Mr. Tenbroock and party; Urdand 15 Sinclair; Major Wortiey; Sir Frederick : pSm,. Fitzroy; Mr. Gale and party, he. K r' Nsw Cross Waeo. At a dinner held on Thursda. .1 the Angel Inn, Oldham Boad, given by tbe bnrgesses tn'iJ! counciUori of tbe ward, and at which five of the six , ci l ore w;re preaent, it was resolved that tbe retiring com" cillors, Messrs. Jpha Howard and R. T. Walker, be requiS, to allow themselves to be nominated for re-election in lv! vember; and all present fortotd themselves into a ommiH thBT1,ecunD': tte eltcOon r,t tbesw gentlemen. W THBlsDiAScrrEBEEur h;jj) -In this subacription Mm Chester has made a grxJ, thwucb a wr,ewbat tardy start To make up for bting lat ir, tfc SeW, it behoves us tod" tbe work qmckly. Let r,r t. feel jMfied in waiting .till tome one calls upon him f wbeeriwn. It is a csiVin which we are sure few will need vMaUXvoa to do h,i they so earnestly desire. Car.vassw tedwos and unci, tain. If to give quickly is to pve twic -to u4 ,be monV, at once to the treasurer, is in tr.u metaoce the very perfi tion of giving. 1 1 The Art Treastjres Exnifn-nos. Tbe attendance vss. terday was again an improvement upon tft tA the preview Friday. The numbers of payin v.nito-g wt-e vt eleven o'clock, 2,586; at one o'clock, 4,713; at three rcUx It ij 03s. and at five o'clock, 6,472. Anion tbe i.trrs nere LoM and Lady Overstone; Lily C. M&aeeil-, L-ir.1 j ', Howard, M.P.; Sir W. W. Wynn, Birt. M.P. - s " H Hervey Bruce, Bart. ; Mr. A. Layard and Mrs. LayiM.' and Mr. Mark Philips. Mr. George Cooper played a nto. tion of sacred music on the organ, cocimencing at twelve o'clock; hit programme included two preludes and fugues by Bacb, adagios by Mendelssohn and bpohr, a fuue U Scbwanke, tbe andante from the Italian symphony tr.i several pieces by Handel, Hummel, and Wesley. ' T. returns yesterday were: "' ueason xicketa. Casb. General Entrance 534 4413 Kailway Entrance 305 2061 Botanical Gardens Entrance .... 33 40 . ToUl. 4947 23o 73 S7: 6514 SS6 Art Treasures Exhibition Ticket Fusd. A 1 length the benevolent suggestion of "Alpha" is beginning to W iruii. xi win us seen uy an auvertiserpenc eisswiiere that at tbe meeting held at the Town Hall, on Thursday, it wi ngrced that, with a view to enable all parties to visit tbs Exhibition, us well as to contribute pecuniarily to the success of tbe undertaking, it was desirable to raise a fund by genertl contribution-, to bo applied in the purchase of admission tickets for distribution, to be called tbe Art Treasures Ticket Fund. It was further agreed that the tickets should bt distributed in tho mode desired by each subscriber, an.l if no mode be prescribed, then at the discretion of the committee, A committee woe formed with power to add to their number the mayor kindly agreed to act as treasurer, and eubscrirA tions may be paid at the treasurer's office. Town Iia 1. jfi to the distribution of tickets, Mr. D. Morris attends at the Town Hall daily, from twelve to two, and from six tj eibt evening, to receivo applications for tickets and arrange for their distribution. Including tbe subscriptions of theiaajo-of " Alpha," and Mr. Tnomas Fsirbairn, the fund already amounts to 700, and if pentleinen will only conttibute at once, it uiay soon re-ich to 1,000. There is only a furt-night remaining for Buch admissions; therefore, no time should bt lot. Captcre of ajj Embezzler ox ran Racecourse. Yesterday, information was leceivedat the detective olfic in this city, that a mm, named Jos;ph Capp, bad absconded" from Wing, near Leighton Buzzard, Bedfordshire, having in bis possession 580, the property of the overseers of Wing, for whom lie had acted as collector of rate. A description of tbo delinquent was given; and tbe information added, that be was well-known to tbe " horse-betting community," that he was " reporter of sporting newt for the London papers," and that it was supposed he bad gone to Mancheeter. Sergeant Sandford, of tbe detective police, went to the race ground, yesterday afternoon, and there apprehended the prisoner on the grand stand. He bad arrived in the city at two o'clock in the morning; and only had 4 in his pockets when apprehended. He will be conveyed back to Lcighton Buzzard to-day (Saturday). Bcxtos. On Wednesday evening, His Grace the Djke of Devonshire invited nearly fifty of the nobility, visitors, and resident gentry, to a concert in the ballroom, by hig grace's private band. There were present LvlyWatei park and the Hon. Louisa Cavendish, Lord Kilmaino and the Hon. Mary Browne, Marquis Towns lieud, Sir Edmund and Lady Prideaux, fee. The Disaster at Lttham. Ixhuest. On Thursday evening, Mr. Myres, coroner, held au inquest at tho Talbot Inn, Lytbam, on the body of Alexander Whittle, weaver. r .1 Jl .. , . . ... m. . ono 01 uvo uion urownea on iaunaay nigoc xnc ooay hlne.1tni7 about the eyeB, ub if be had been bitten by fish. Mary Whittle identified the body as that of her husband, who, she said, was 20 years of age. Mr. John Benson, landlord of the Halfway House, between Lytbam and Blackpool, said that last Sunday morning, about a quarter past twelva o clock, five men came to his house, one of them a man named Sparrow, and another was tbe deceased. One man bad been left in the boat. This is tho first time Sparrow's name has been mentioned in connection with the accident. Thev 1 . ,1 nn, - ... . .... ... ' 4"1 .BOt "en the worse for liquor, and did not take anv drink away with them. This inquest was also adjourned to 1 buni, Esq. M.P. for Bradford, entertained his late election j SSnS.'.r"& the members of the committee, with a few other personal ana political mends, and nearly all accepted. A special train, provided by the bon. .member for tne. .purposs, conveyed tho guests at half-past twelve o'clock yesterday, froni-the Bradford Station, of tbe Lancashire and Yorkshire Railway, to Cooper Bridge, which is within a short distaucs of Kirklees Hall. Of course, no room in the house trss ; CaPbl0 of accommodating so large a number of guests, and. consequently, the dinner was served up in a spacious marquee upon the lawn, enclosing 7,000 square feet of ground. Till hulf-past three the company amused themselves by ia- 11CV.1111K aveijr 1ut.c1001.uiK uDjcut, in tuo nan, tne grounds, and the park ; prominent amongst which are some remnants of tbe ancient Priory of Kirklees and the grave of Robin Hood. The interior of the tent was tastefully decorated far the occasion. The chair was, of course, occupied by tbe hon, member. The company were to return by a special traia from Cooper Bridge to Bradford at nine o'clock last night. Meetiko o.v India at Newcastle oh-Tyhe. (From our correspondent. ) A nubile meetinn- of tha inhabitants of Newcastle-on-Tyne, which was convened -by the mayor, at the request of the leading merchants of the town, was held in the Guildhall, on Thursdav afternoon, to mm. meiice a subscription for the relief of the necessities of the unfortunate families left destitute by the Indian ravolt. ; The mayor was accompanied to thi bench by Messrs' 1 HeaJj"" any) Ridley, the borough members; Sir John Fife, SgJS wthe'oal tdetMr! ' Headlam and Mr. Ridley spoke. Mr. Headlam, after I !JPre8f,n? b" WmV&thy with hit suffering countrymen, eniereu at some lengtn into the Indian question. He said that the revolt muetand would be trampled out ; and he hoped that when the storm had passed over, the country would be able to carry out its mission in fh n.t- . ,...j ' 11)8 blessings of a high civilisation and a pure Christianity I "ongst the people. Sir John Fife strongly denounced thl unpatriotic conduct of " white sepoys," who, influenced bv .wo, coij opportunity r,g emoarrass tne government in the present crisis. The Comte do Maricourt, as the representative of France, sympathised deeply with those who were suffering from the atrocitiet of the sepoys in India. He thanked the worthy mayor in complying with his wish to attend the meeting. List year, about that time, be said, a meeting was held in that place a meeting he could never forges it was to commence a subscription for the relief of uis unfortunate countrymen who had been left destitute by the fearful inundations that .ii ti,rr,,.r.i, r, vincaa. The movement thus commenced in this noblo town was the means of thousands being contributed for tbe relief : O! his fellow-countrvmsn. VT. .... . j 1 . , , . - r : uwn iiriviiccu ig rciiiro iu rTi. itClin'"'td!mroto their kind sympathy; sympathy that had been shown to his countrymen under similar cir- "'""""'""i nu " nanaiug in bis small mite, be did so at a, representative or a people who would rejoice with them in their coming triumphs, and who mourned with them in their sorrows. A resolution expressive of sympathy, was unanimously agreed to, and a bubscription list was opened for contributions towards the fund for the relief of the sufferers. Hi "',r f Gateshead will hold special ssrvices on ijundar, when collections will be made and handed over to the fund. Stoppaob op a Bank at Huli The Hull I'acUt of toTnd'in"9 ,bBtn ? Tnu"day. the town was Sed W.Snn '5 oCI0-'edTOi0.0', of bl"lk ot Messrs. Harrison, "MD; H C-- m .h"f""8ate. tbe following notice :-,r"''-? mson Watson, and Co. are under the painfjl h?Tw "SfPsnd'"!? their payments.-Hull, 24tl, Septem-Der, 1807. Ibis announcement, we believe, took the whole commercial public by surprise. The bank, up to the moment MZXlZ$PKA?' in ,hi? h repute 5Bd P"I the almost unlimited confidence of the inhabitants of the town and dU-trict. Nor was (bis to be wondered at. It bad been established ever since 1795, and had passed successively through the numerous monetary and commercial panics of the last sixty years Both Mr. Harrison and Mr. Wateon were n4 nrPf il'f PUi I bB.8entIe,Dt-n of considerable wealth, and irT..w. ii ""-":? "u UK" prooity has ever been doubted. T e beheve it will turn out therefore, that many Wn-A' p" haT bM5 p,aoed wUh Me. Jltrrison' Watson, and Co. upon depos t, a circumatanra verv unfortunate, no doubt, for the lV&taSZ, but to the towtthar.ler m' ?lPPB-f?9 lcM Bnerall disa trout to the town than would otherwise havo been the case. Il generally believed, though with what truth we know not, that one of the causes of the suspension of payment bv Msr Harrison, Watson, and Cj. is tbe heavy advances tbey rlhnftV0 VhefHaUFlaXandCo"01- Mi?l. Company If Va Paym-ent of .? advances, though it may ba de-fm K?f itlm mlh d?u"". Ie ultimately obtained from the luckless shareholders, and will thus swell tbe at-htrv. r i! il.nk' But M t0 th0 probable amount of tbe wi.?,i aD,1.''i". oras to its means to meet them, we are ?w .L y Wlth0ut information. We have reason to bjlieve that the causes of tbe suspension of Messrs. Harrison, "."- not to occasion any alarm; watson, and Co. will turn out to be quite exceptional, and WO are thnrni,M .i. . -"-P"'. --- longing to adZXJato ?(n8e5uence J not without anxiety, at least without alarm, italWt&lta aub"-uenty onthe accession ofadditionul partners, the firm ESfff&SS. SaSSffi a?TL FeMe carried on in connection therewith, b some partners in the Hull eatablishmsnt. hut. in the course xr ye?.rS; tbe bank t Malton was wound up, and the late Air. K. C. Pease, the senior partner in both firms, retired rrom businesa. Mr. Henry Pease, however, continued in the concern under the firm of Harrison, Watson, and Locke, the partnership of Mr. Locke expired by effluxion of iimi tome yean ago, and wat not renewed, and the firm then bs-oame Harrison, Watson, and Co. The hoote cased to M if own bank note borjt 18 yMrl ce. I

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