Cuddio Rhestr Erthyglau

19 erthygl ar y dudalen hon



FROM OUR PRIVATE CORRESPONDENT. LONDON, THURSDAY EVENISG. We have had a little glimpse of royalty the Prince and Princess of Wales having been at Marlborough- house, from Monday till last evening, when they de- parted for Abergeldie Castle. The Morning Post in- forms us, they are to stop there for six weeks or two months, and then go to Sandringham. The Standard, however, says, that their Royal Highnesses will visit Denmark and if this is the case, I think they cannot remain so long at Abergeldie. The Queen, and the younger branches of the Royal Family will reside at Osborne till the close of the month. Then they go to Balmoral for the autumn. The report in the city, to-day, is, that M. Bille, the Danish Minister in London, has been re-called, and will not be re-placed. The Danish Government intend only to maintain one first-class mission, and that at Paris. To the Danish representative there will be entrusted the charge of any important business that may arise in En- gland. This report originated in an article in the Con- stitutionnel, and may be without grounds. I hope it is; and, although the arrangement would not be very com- complimentary to this country, it is just what we might expect from Earl Russell's meddling and muddling." I am happy to state that the D ike of Newcastle is so far recovered, that he was, I am informed, enabled to remove to Clumber Park, Notts, yesterday.—Mr. and and Mrs. Disraeli have left their mansion, at Grosvenor Gate, for Hughenden Manor, Bucks.—The Earl and Countess Russell are at Primrose Lodge, Richmond Park, from where, in a few days, they go to W oburn Abbey, Bedfordshire, where they are to receive a succes- ijion oi visitors. Prince Jerome Napoleon, (Murat) and his sister, the Princess Anne Murat, have been sailing along the Bri- tish coast in the North, and have landed several times. -011 dit, that one object of the visit of the King of Spain to Paris, is, to arrange a marriage between the Princess and the Infant Henry of Spain, who was for- merly a candidate for the hand of Queen Isabella. Prince Napoleon is also yachting along the English coast; he has landed and partaken of English hospi- tality. Offences and accidents are the common occurrences of the day.—On Monday, a terrible accident occurred at Bolton, in a manufactory where gas. tar is used as a raw material. An immense boiler, containing 3000 gal- lons of this tar, exploded, it is supposed from the chok- ing of some of the pipes, and scattered its scalding con- tents about. Three men in attendance were burned to death on the spot, and several others were severely in- jured. On Tuesday evening, a fire broke out in the tower of St. Peter's Church, Croydon, Considerable damage was done to the sacred edifice before the fire was extinguish- ed.— Yesterday, a female, named Emma Legge, wife of James Legge, an upholsterer, -her husband having left her, and she having neither money nor goods, drowned herself, in the Thames, at Cavershaua, just above Read- ing. The discovery excited the most painful interest through the town. Hanover and Prussia appear to be mutually dissatis- Red with each other. Hanoverian troops occupy Lauenburg; Prussia covets that Duchy, and has de- manded of Hanover the reason for the occupation.- The Hanoverian Government, on the other hand, has instructed its representatives, at Frankfort, that if the Diet is unable to obtain satisfaction for the events which have taken place "t Rendsburg, Hanover will withdraw her troops from Holstein. We learn from Paris, that M. Garnier Pages, and his friends mean to appeal against their convietion.- The Paris papers give a programme of the fetee preparing in honour of the King of Spain, who is not expected to arrive till Tuesday next. The great demonstration will be at Versailles. Ten thousand invitations will be issued. There appears to be some movements going on in Spain, of which we have received no intimation- But, the other day, several soldiers were arrested in Madrid; and a telegram from that city, dated the 9 th inst., an- nounces, that on account of the alarm existing there, the Government will take measures to preserve public order.—It was announced, yesterday, at Madrid, that two papers, for publishing seditious writings, had been brought before the military tribunal. The Official Gazette, of Turin, of the 6th, publishes a royal decree, enacting, that all rescripts or decrees of the bishops, appointing out treasurers, curates, or vi- cars, or containing measurers relating to ecclesiastical property, in all the provinces of the Kingdom, Sicily excepted, shall henceforth, be submitted to the King for his placet. Another arrival from New York, brings dates to the 30th of July. Atilanta was still in the hands of the Confederates but Sherman is represented to be draw- ing his lines round the town. It appears, however, that, on the 21st and 22nd ult., when, according to the Fe- deral accounts, the Confederates were repulsed, they defeated the enemy, and captured 19 stands of colours, and 2000 prisoners. A detachment under General Rousseau, had joined Sherman, after destroying 30 miles of the Mongomery and Atalanta railway; but Hardee was operating in Sherman's rear, and Wheeler's cavalry had defeated the Federals, and captured their camp at Deeatur. There is intelligence from Lee's and Grant's armies, but it is not very definite. Grant had abandoned the .J.. the siege of Petersburg, and intended to operate against Fort Darling; and he is said to have moved two corps to the north of James river. Apprised of these move- ments, Lee appears to have attacked Butler in his posi- tion at Bermuda Hundreds. Grant sent his second corps to aid his colleague, and the Confederates were defeated and driven back. Grant then advanced to at. tack the Confederate fortifications and when the de. spatches left the two armies were lighting. Gen. Early's corps had invaded Pennsylvania and, the Governor stated, in much greater force then he at first anticipated. Another Confederate officer, with 600 cavalry, was in Maryland; where the military authorities have arm- ed and equipped all the negroes. There is intelligence from Mexico to the 26th of I June. On the 20th, the Emperor issued a decree, an- nouncing that, in the event of his death, or of any acci- I dent rendering it impossible for him to perform the functions of government, the Empress is to act as Re- gent. Her Majesty is very popular; and the munici- pality of Mexico have ordered a triumphal arch to be erected in that capital to her honour.

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