The Cork Examiner, 6 June 1856
   THE IRISH IN SOUTH AMERICA.—In South America, particularly in Buenos Ayres and Valparaiso, there have been, for several generations, thousands of Irish. In the former city, the Irish population is computed at 6,000. The war of independence, all through the Spanish American colonies, disclosed in brilliant light many an Irish name. Francis Burdett O'Connor, brother of the late Feargus O'Connor, resides in the Republic of Bolivia, where he owns extensive salt mines, and where he has greatly distinguished himself, both in the field and cabinet. Besides holding the rank of General, he has been twice secretary of war in the republic.

   On the 2d inst., at Dungourney Rectory, the wife of the Rev. Wm. Wilson, of a son.
   In Jail-street, Ennis, the wife of Mr. Hayes, National Bank, of a daughter.
   June 3, at 25, Lower Baggot-street, the wife of Maurice Henry Collis, M.D., of a daughter.
   June 2, at Longford Terrace, Monkstown, the wife of John Alexander, Esq., M.P., of a son.
   May 27, at Ashton-terrace, Jersey, the wife of Colonel Frederick Mainwaring, late 59th Regt., of a daughter.
   May 31, at 17, Fitzwilliam-square, North, the wife of Richard J. Greene, Esq., of a son.
   May 31, at Stephen-street, Waterford, the wife of the Rev. T. Wilshere, of a daughter.

   On the 6th inst., at St. Luke's, by the Rev. J. P. Phair, Humphry H. Smith, Esq., of Dananstown, to Emily Louisa, eldest daughter of John S. Haines, Esq., Clarence-place.
   June 2, at Clontarf Church, Henry Mortimer Carden, Esq., fourth son of Captain Paul Kyffin Carden, of Manna Cottage, Templemore, co. Tipperary, to Elizabeth, second daughter of John Stephenson, Esq., of the Bank of Ireland.
   June 3, at St. Peter's Church, Dublin, Monsell Dartnell, Esq., eldest son of Richard Dartnell, Esq., of Callao, to Jane, daughter of the late Dr. Lloyd, of the city of Limerick.    June 3, at St. Thomas's Church, Dublin, Richard Edward Bourne, Esq., Barrister-at-law, of Ashbourne, to Isabella, only daughter of Thomas Mangan, Esq., of Piercetown-house, county Kildare.

   On the 2d inst., at Queenstown, sincerely and deservedly regretted by numerous friends, Wm. Crosbie, Esq., Manager of the Provincial Bank, Dungarvan. He died in the faith of Jesus and has entered into the joy of his Lord.
   May 29, in London, Captain William Helsham Candler, late of the 64th Regiment, only son of Captain Candler, Kilkenny Fusiliers.
   May 28, at Winchester, from the effects of illness contracted in the trenches before Sebastopol, Captain George Trevelyan John, 23d Royal Welch Fusiliers, aged 26.
   June 2, at No. 9, Pembroke-place, Dublin, in his 20th year, Joseph Ryles, youngest son of Michael Keogh, Esq.
   May 30, at St. Leonard's-on-Sea, Ann Helen, widow of the late Major George Cunninghame, Bengal Army, and eldest daughter of the late Major-General Sir Joseph O'Halloran, G.C.B.
   May 28, at her residence, Chester, in her 61st year, Eliza, relict of Wm. Morgan, Esq., of Ravensdale, county Kildare.
   On the 18th ult., at Vienna, aged 73, Baron Sina, the great Austrian banker and landowner—reputed to have been the richest man in the world. His property has been computed at four millions sterling.

WM. R. MEADE, Esq., J.P., in the chair.
OTHER Guardians present—John Walton, John S. Bird, William Markham, Thomas W. Knolles, and Richard W. Knolles.
   State of the House—In the house on Saturday, the 24th May, 216 ; admitted the following week, 13 ; born, 0 ; discharged, 10 ; died, 2 ; remaining in the house on the 31st May, 217 ; of these 66 were in hospital.
   Cost of provisions and necessaries received during the week, £6 5s. 7d. ; consumed, £18 4s. 7d. ; general average cost of an inmate for the week, 1s. 6¾d. ; hospital, 2s. 3½d. ; able-bodied, 1s. 3¾d.
   Amount received during the week by the treasurer, £0 0s. 0d. ; paid, £13 2s. 5d. ; balance in bank to the credit of the union, £1306 9s. 3d.

   Mr. Ella's Record for this week announces the death, in Australia, of Signor Bochsa—a man who, had he possessed more conduct and less charlatanry, might have left a permanent name in the annals of music, and not merely in Europe an ephemeral reputation, which, for better for worse, had died out long before he himself had died. Signor Bochsa was an original and brilliant harpist, allowing for a certain flashy vulgarity of taste, which seemed to cleave to all the man's doings. Some of his music for his instrument, both solo and concerted, has fancy and well invented (or adroitly borrowed) ideas.
   The Strasburg Railway has just brought to Paris for the exhibition in the Champs-Elysees about 3,000 fish from the Artificial Piscicultural Establishment formed at Huningen by the French government. They consist of salmon from the Danube, trout from the lake of Constance. These last-named have only been hatched this spring ; the salmon and trout are fourteen months old, and are 4¾ to 6¼ inches long. There are two salmon three years old, one of which is nearly 19 inches long by 13 inches in circumference. These fish are conveyed in cylindrical reservoirs made of tin, the water being renewed frequently.

TO BE LET, for such Term as may be agreed on, and Immediate Possession given, AHAKISTA COTTAGE and Out-Offices, with 60 acres of Land (some of which is under Plantation), lately the residence of DANIEL O'DONOVAN, Esq., M.D., deceased.
   The above Cottage is prettily situated on the edge of the water of Dunmanus Bay, about Eight Miles from the Town of Bantry, and a short distance from the Post Village of Carrickbue. The Cottage, which is in perfect order, would be Set with any portion of the Land that may suit a Tenant.
   Application to be made to GEORGE BIRD, Esq., Bantry, or PHILIP WM. BASS, Esq., Solicitor, 9, South Mall, Cork.

MRS. VEALE, STRAND-STREET, has most comfortable and Commodious PRIVATE LODGINGS, with a nice Garden, Coach-house, and Stabling attached ; and a PRIVATE SLIP for the accomodation of any person desirous of availing of the advantage of Sea-bathing.

{In the Matter of THOS. HARRINGTON, late of Tralee, in the County of Kerry, Grocer and Spirit Dealer, Dealer and Chapman, a Bankrupt.}
THE COMMISSIONERS of Bankrupt will sit at the Court of Bankruptcy, Four Courts, Inn's Quay, Dublin, on TUESDAY, the 17th of JUNE inst. at the hour of 12 o'clock at Noon, to receive proof of debts, and for choice of trade Assignee or Assignees of the Bankrupt's Estate in this matter, as well as to take the surrender of the said Bankrupt. All persons indebted to the said Bankrupt, in any sum whatever, or who have any of his Estate or Effects, are not to pay or deliver the same except to MICHAEL MURPHY, Esq., No. 10, Mountrath-street, in the city of Dublin, the official Assignee appointed by the Commissioner of Bankrupt, and all persons knowing of the concealment of any property of the said Bankrupt are to give notice to JEREMIAH PERRY, Agent to the Commission, No. 11, Bachelor's Walk, Dublin.
   MICHAEL MURPHY, Official Assignee, 10, Mountrath- street, Dublin.
(Before Sir WM. HACKETT and Mr. DONEGAN.)
Two women of the town named Margaret Ryan and Hanora Mulcahy, were charged by Constable Edwards with having stolen a watch and a sum of money to the amount of £6, from a man named M'Cormack, residing in Blackpool. The watch having been restored to the owner, he refused to prosecute for the money ; the prisoners were accordingly discharged.
Roberts v. M'Mullen
   This case, which was a claim for £22 10s., wages alleged to be due to the plaintiff whilst a seaman on board a vessel belonging to the defendant, came again before the court, having been adjourned from the previous day in order to have the case heard before Dr. Lyons and Mr. Murphy, by whom it had been originally heard. The case having been gone into before these gentlemen, they decided that the plaintiff should be paid at the rate of £3 a month, not £4 10s. as he claimed, and that the sum of £4 1s. should be deducted from it, which included the costs of a conviction obtained against the plaintiff at King George's Sound, for mutiny. They also directed that in the present case the plaintiff should be given the cost which he incurred.
   Solicitor for the prosecution—Mr. Gregg ; for the defence—Mr. Parker.
   Constable Carson appeared to prosecute Margaret Reynolds, of George's-street, for selling beer and spirits without a license. The defendant, he said, was an old offender, having been frequently convicted of the offense in that court.
   Mr. Fitzgerald—Very smooth, sir ; now, look around you, and on your oath can you point out the party you summoned?—I cannot. Do you know her at all?—I do not know her. I only know that it's Reynold's house.
   Two parties were then produced, who swore that on the evening of Tuesday, the 8th, they got porter and spirits at the house in George's-street.
   Constable Edwards knew the Reynolds lived there.
   To Mr. Fitzgerald—Does not know that Margaret Reynolds is the owner.
   Mr. Fitzgerald submitted the case should fail. The charge was that defendant sold in her house beer and spirits without a license, and it sought a penalty, and the prosecution was bound to shew who was the owner.
   The Bench though the prosecutor should prove this, and dismissed the case.

June 4—Wind N.W.
   ARRIVEDHumility, Walsh, Portsmouth, Cork, provisions ; Herald, Driscoll, Baltimore, Cork, wheat ; Enfield, Harrison, Yarmouth, Cork, barley ; Shamrock, Orpen, Bantry, Cork, slate ; Germania, Transport, Plymouth, Cork, troops ; Sutton Bridge, Buthe, Athens, orders, maize ; Belford, Nicholson, Ravat, orders, bark ; Xarifa, Barbados, Cork, sugar.
   SAILEDSabrina, steamer ; Coquette, Gardner, London, oats ; Sarah, Thomas, Bristol, iron ; John, Kennedy, Arklow, potatoes ; Temperance, Lewis, Port Talbot, timber ; Viken, Haversen, Ipswich, maize ; Liberty, Pearse, Waterford, maize ; George Lawrence, M'Carthy, Newpassage, cattle ; Miltiades, Burica, Ipswich, maize ; Africana, Gavara, Bristol, wheat ; Erin, M'Carthy, Youghal, maize ; Wave, Collins, Newport, passengers ; Maria Lodovica, Galitich, Limerick, maize ; Windsor, Transport, Portsmouth.
June 5—Wind N.E.
   ARRIVEDHeath, Hide, Montivideo, orders, bone ash ; Silent, Dwyer, Colchester, Cork, iron ; Juverna and Falcon steamers ; Clemens August, Whitrock, Rio Grande, orders, bone ash ; Exhibition, Stephenson, Yarmouth, Cork, malt ; Mary, Miller, Barbados, Cork, sugar.
   Ballast—John and Mary, and New Bush.
   Coals—Sarsfield and Gipsey.
   SAILEDHelicore, Turnbull, Antwerp, wheat ; Asia, Cahill, Waterford, maize ; Caroline, Norrie, London, wheat ; Cladia, Morris, Southampton, linseed ; Amanda, Perkins, Newry, wheat ; Fortunate, Rees, Wexford, maize ; Albion, Melmord, Maryport, ballast ; Vanguard and Bittern steamers ; Germania Steam Transport, No. 207, Neywaber ; Jane and Maryann, Walsh, Bristol, barley ; Beaver, Ward, Newpassage, cattle.
By Magnetic Telegraph—This Day.
Wind S., moderate, fine.
   ARRIVEDOhio, White, Cardinas, received orders for London, and proceeded ; Game Cock, Crowle, St. John's ; Wolf's Cove, Livingston, Savannah, received orders for London and proceeded ; Propontis, S.S., Goodwin, London, for St. John's, N.F.L., short of coal.
   Off and proceeded to Liverpool—Ponsaelie.
   SAILEDEpaminondas, Stuck, Birkenhead ; Charlotte, Wood, Waterford ; Juverna steamer ; Heath, Jones, London ; Sea Gull, Westby, Limerick.

S H I P P I N G.
TO Sail 10th JUNE, for MELBOURNE, the magnificent new Clipper ship “ZOBOAH,” Captain MORRISON ; A 1 at Lloyd's, 1306 Tons Register, is one of the fastest and most exquisitely modelled Ships in the World, and has just made the unrivalled passage from New Orleans to this Port of 23½ days. Her accomodation for Passengers cannot be surpassed for comfort and elegance.
The new Clipper Ship “ARMIN,” 1300 Tons Register, will sail same time, and has elegant accomodation for a limited number of passengers. Apply to
EDMUND THOMPSON,            
Drury-buildings, 17, Water-street, Liverpool.

(Under contract with Her Majesty's Provincial Government for the conveyance of the Mails.)
Are intended to sail Fortnightly between
As follows :—
         NORTH-AMERICAN . . . . . . .18th June
         CANADIAN . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 2nd July
         INDIAN . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 16th July
         ANGLO-SAXON . . . . . . . . . . .30th July
   Cabin Passage Money, Eighteen Guineas, and Fifteen Guineas, including provisions, but not wines and liquors.
   Steerage Passage Money, Eight Guineas, including a plentiful supply of cooked provisions.
   Arrangements having been made with the Royal Mail line of Steamers, plying on the Lakes, Passengers may be booked on this side for many of the principal places in Canada West and the Western States, and may thus at once be conveyed from Montreal to their destination without any expense for wharfage, cartage, &c.
   Money Orders payable on demand can be had free of charge on Montreal, Quebec, or Toronto.
   Apply in Glasgow to Messrs. JAMES and ALEXANDER ALLAN, 54, St. Enoch-square ; in London to Messrs. MONTGOMERIE and GREENHORNE, 17, Gracechurch- street ; or to
                    ALLAN & GILLESPIE, Liverpool.    
Submitted by dja
The Cork Examiner, 9 June 1856
ON Friday, the 6th inst., an inquest was held at Fort Carlisle, one of the outposts commanding the entrance to Cork Harbour, on the body of a young man named WILLIAM [WIGGINS], who had been drowned between six and seven o'clock on the previous morning while bathing in a small inlet among the rocks directly under the Fort. Deceased had entered the convict service at Spike Island, as warder, in August 1855, and from his superior literary acquirements as well as an exemplary moral character, he was soon after promoted to the situation of assistant-schoolmaster in the above prison, where he remained until about a fortnight before his death, when on the recommendation of the local authorities he was appointed by the Directors as schoolmaster in the Fort Carlisle Reformatory Prison. By his zeal and efficiency in the discharge of his duties both as warder and schoomaster, deceased had won for himself the esteem and approbation of all the authorities of the prison. He was a native of the County Cavan, and a young man of the highest respectability and most blameless moral and religious character. His death is deeply lamented by a numerous circle of friends and acquaintances.

THERE was only one case before the Recorder this day.
   The prisoner, Mary Corkery, who was charged with stealing a half-hundred weight of flour, the property of Mr. Anglin, Kyrl's-quay, was defended by Mr. M. J. Collins, and acquited.
(Before Mr. DONEGAN.)
A SAILOR boy named Robert Holmes charged Winifred M'Donogh, an inhabitant of Godsil's-lane, with having stolen from him on Friday night some articles of wearing apparel.
   Informations were ordered.
   Three young men, well-known pickpockets, were charged by Sub-Constable Connolly with having been concerned in the robbery of a quantity of clothes from the house of Mr. O'Sullivan, Bachelor's Quay.
   They were remanded until further information could be obtained respecting them.
   Sub-Constable Connolly also brought before the bench, a sturdy, but rather good-looking girl, named Mary Anne Love, charged by a boy named John Haly with having threatened to take his life.
   The complainant proved to the offence, and said that she had been waiting outside the court to put her threat into execution. In answer to the bench the complainant stated that the prisoner had no other cause of enmity towards him than his having given evidence against one of the young men who were charged with the robbery of Mr. O'Sullivan's house.
   Mr. Donegan directed the prisoner to find bail to be of the peace, herself in £10, and two respectable sureties in £5 each, or go to gaol for two months.
   The prisoner, who seemed during the hearing of the charge against her to be “brewing a storm,” immediately on hearing the sentence pronounced, seized the boy by the collar of his coat, and was about proceeding further, when she was, with difficulty, extricated from him. She was then removed to the dock, but Mr. Donegan having desired her to be again brought before him, Sub- constable Connolly went to bring her up. He, however, had no sooner laid his hand on her than she dealt him a smart blow on the side of the face, and two other constables who came to his assistance fared no better. The three, however, after giving and taking a few cuffs, succeeded in bringing her before Mr. Donegan, who imposed on her the additional punishment of hard labour for her conduct towards the constables and complainant.
(Before Captain WHITE, the MAYOR, and Captain POLLOCK.)
   The parties charged with breaking into the house of Mr. Sullivan, Bachelor's Quay, were brought up, having been remanded since Saturday. It was stated that one of the prisoners was a return convict, having but recently returned from Spike. There being no proof of their being concerned in the burglary for which they were arrested, Captain White ordered them to be sent to gaol and informations taken against them as vagrants.
   Informations were ordered against a young man named Caleb Cambridge, for stealing a saw which he pawned for 2s. at Mr. Crone's, North Main Street.
   A number of cabmen were charged by the Inspector of gingles, with having the number defaced, their cars off the stand, bad harness, with not having licenses &c., and fined in sums varying from 6d. to 5s. 0d.

Arrivals—Lieut. Colonel Compton, [sic] Mrs. Crompton, and Master Crompton ; Mr., Mrs. and Miss Knowles ; Mr. and Mrs. Smock ; Mr. and Mrs. Farmer ; Mr. and Mrs. T. B. Maine.
   Departures—Mr. and Mrs. Gilbert, for London ; Mr. and Mrs. Irvine, for Scotland.

ROYAL COLLEGE OF SURGEONS, EDINBURGH.—At a meeting of the Court of Examiners, held on the 4th instant, Mr. Edward Sexton, and Mr. Thomas P. Windele, students of the Queen's College, Cork, were admitted members ; both gentlemen having previously obtained the degree of Doctor of Medicine.

   We have heard with much pleasure that the provison merchants of Cork have voted the sum of £400 to purchase a piece of plate, to be presented with a suitable address, to the Hon. Member for Youghal, as a slight token of their estimation of the valuable services rendered to them in protecting them from the tyrannical and absurd course adopted by the Admiralty Board with regard to provisions cured for the navy by the Irish provision merchants. The address and plate will be presented at the next assizes.—Waterford Mail.
SOME specimens of potatoes grown in the open air on the ground of the Rev. SOMERS PAYNE, at Upton, have been exhibited in our office, which give promise of a magnificent crop. They are of the variety called pinks, perfectly sound and healthy, and average about four ounces in weight.

   At Lismore, on the 6th June instant, Mrs. John Laffan, of a daughter.
   On the 3d inst., at Leemount, the wife of Thos. Henry Broderick, Esq., of a daughter.
   On the 2d inst., at Woolwich, the wife of Lieut.-Colonel Stransham, of a son.
   On the 2d inst., at Brighouse, W. R. Yorkshire, wife of the Rev. W. Robert Morrison, of a daughter.
   June 2, at Bath, the wife of Captain Roberts Farmer, her Majesty's 82d Regiment, of a daughter.
   June 1, at Elford-house, Staffordshire, the wife of Col. Charles Bagot, of a son.
   June 1, at Edinburgh, Mr[s]. Campbell, wife of Lieut.-Colonel Walter Campbell, Staff Officer, Glasgow, of a son.
   May 27, at Bagnéres de Bigorre, Empire of France, the wife of Edmund Bradstreet, Esq., second son of the late Sir Simon Bradstreet, Bart., of a son.

   On Monday morning, in the Church of SS. Peter and Paul Clonmel, by the Very Rev. Dr. Burke, P.P., V.G., Pierce Grace Esq., Solicitor, Cashel, to Bridget, daughter of Alderman P. Fennelly, of Clonmel.
   June 2, at the Metropolitan Church, Marlborough- street, Dublin, by the Rev. Mr. Irwin, Dominick Darcy, Esq., Rockhill, co. Galway, to Sarah Skerrett, eldest daughter of Joseph Miles M'Donnell, Esq., Doo Castle, co. Mayo.
   June 4, at Booterstown Church, Captain St. George Mervyn Nugent, 96th Regiment, second surviving son of the late Edmond John Nugent, Esq., of Bobsgrove, co. Cavan, to Emily Frances, daughter of Edward Litton, Esq., late M.P. for the borough of Coleraine.
   June 3, at St. Anne's Church, Dublin, Mr. Thomas Wilson, of Crane Grove, Islington, London, to Margaret, third daughter of Mr. John Harris, of Stephen's-green, and the King's Inn's, Dublin.
   June 4, at St. Mary's Church, by the Rev. Richard Chester, R. W. Orpin, Esq., barrister-at-law, eldest son of John Orpin, Esq., of Monkstown, co. Dublin, to Harriet, daughter of Daniel Bastable, Esq., late of Rutland-square, Dublin, deceased.
   June 4, at the Catholic Church, Rathfarnham, Dublin, by the Rev. W. F. M'Donnell, P.P., John Cormick Walshe, eldest son of John Walshe, of Castlehill, co. Mayo, Esq., to Bridget Teresa, only daughter of Robert Hodgens, of Beaufort, co. Dublin, Esq.

   June 2, at 8, Harcourt-street, Dublin, Catherine Reddish Stopford, widow of the Right Rev. Edward Stopford, late Bishop of Meath.
   June 4, at Summer-hill, Dublin, Charlotte Maria, the wife of John Hill Linde, Esq., and daughter of the late Sir Henry Jebb.
   At 83, Upper Charlemont-street, of a short illness, Montgomery, second son of the late Montgomery Ferguson, Esq., M. D., Kildare Street.
   June 4, at her father's residence, Jane Prim, only surviving child of John Mathers, Esq., Belleisle House, Dalkey.
   June 4, at her brother-in-law's house, Williamsfort, King's County, after a few weeks' illness, Jane, the beloved wife of A. J. Watson, Esq., of Castleconnell, co. Limerick.
   May 29, at Richmond, Surrey, Douglas Murray Hearn, Esq., youngest son of the late Edward Hearn, Esq., Accountant-General of Excise, Dublin.
   On the 1st inst., the Lady Elizabeth Hervy, eldest daughter of the Earl of Jermyn, M.P.

   TRIESTE, SUNDAY.—The steamer Australia arrived today. She left Alexandria 3d June.
   The Indian mail arrived at Alexandria 3d June.
   The Australian mail arrived at Alexandria, and was to leave that port on the 5th inst., bringing intelligence from Calcutta to the 4th May, and Bombay to the 12th.
   There is also news from Melbourne by way of Ceylon to 25th March.
   Trade in India was generally dull, but there was a good demand for shipping, and the Cotton market was active. Exchange at Bombay was at 2s. 1 5/8d., and at Calcutta at 2 3/8. The money market was tight. The price of gold at Melbourne had risen to £3 18s. 6d. per oz. The exchange on London was at 2 per cent. premium. The coinage at the new South Wales Mint was carried on at a loss of ½ per cent. to the colony. The shipments from Melbourne in the week ending March 28th include 60,827 oz. and 20,000 in specie by the Morning Star, bound to Bristol ; 46,272 oz. of gold with 111,000 in specie by the George Marshall, bound to London. The amount of the shipments made to England during five weeks are no less than 370,000 oz. of gold and 35,000 in specie. The gold fields are yielding more than ever of late at nearly £20,000,000 per annum, the produce of the first three months of 1855. Trade at Melbourne continues steady. The balance is in favour of the colony. The value of the exports for five weeks ending 19th being £1,917,320 against an amount of £1,400,000 in deposits. The price of all the necessaries of life are more moderate and the want of labourers being generally felt. Emigrants from Ireland are invited to come over.
   In New South Wales as well as in the Province of Victoria it appears that the attempts to bring the constitutional system of responsible government into working order have not in the first instance been very successful.
Submitted by dja
The Cork Examiner, 11 June 1856
ERRATUM.—The name of the unfortunate gentleman, whose premature death by drowning at Fort Carlisle, on Thursday last, we recorded in our impression of Monday evening, was William Wiggins, not Higgins.

   On the 8th inst., at Prospect, Patrick's Hill, Mrs. W. V. Gregg, of a daughter.
   At his residence, Carrigaline, on the 8th inst., the wife of Joseph W. Savage, Esq., of a son.
   June 8, at Victoria Terrace, Limerick, the lady of Thomas Fitt, Esq., of a daughter.
   On Saturday, at his house, George-street, Limerick, the lady of James Barry, Esq., Stamp Distributor, of a son.
   At Sunville, Waterford, the wife of Thomas S. Miller, Esq., Comptroller of Customs, of a daughter.
   At Rock Cottage, on the 6th inst., the lady of B. B. Galbraith, Esq., of a son.
   June 5, at Petersville Cottage, co. Meath, the wife of Edward Tucker, Esq., solicitor, of a daughter.
   June 4, at Rathdrum, Tullamore, the wife of Henry John Ridgeway, Esq., of a son.
   June 6, at 8, Usher's Island, Dublin, the wife of Captain Pool, South Cork Light Infantry, of a daughter.
   June 6, at Bromley, Newtownmountkennedy, Mrs. Gordon Evelyn Tombe, of a daughter.

   On Tuesday, the 10th inst., at St. Mary's Shandon, by the Rev. R. P. Foley, Mr. Richard Blackburn Gorsuch, to Miss Mary Lawson Roberts, both of this city.
   Yesterday morning, by the Rev. Patrick Moran, in the Catholic Church of Kilrush, Michael Myres, Esq., of the city of Atlanta, Georgia, U.S., to Miss Margaret Fox, of Kilrush, co. Clare.
   On the 4th inst., Arthur Wolfe Smyth, of Portlick Castle, co. Westmeath, Esq., to Wilhelmina, daughter of Charles Barry, of Killcairn, co. Meath, Esq.
   On the 7th inst., at St. Peter's Church, Dublin, Pierce Purcell, Esq., of Dromore, co. Cork, to Alicia Ellen, daughter of the late Richard Willis Gason, Esq., of Richmond, co. Tipperary.
   On the 5th inst., at Monkstown Church, Dublin, Godfrey Holmes, Charleville, co. Cork, Esq., to Sarah, eldest daughter of Manus O'Keeffe, J.P., Mount O'Keeffe, Newmarket, co. Cork, and Mountpleasant, Dalkey, co. Dublin, Esq.

   On Tuesday, at his residence, Prospect, deeply and deservedly lamented, John Robert Burke, Esq., senior member of the respectable merchant firm of Burke Brothers. 
   At 97, Patrick-street, on Tuesday, the 10th inst., Charles, infant son of P. Tyrie.
   On the Garranboy, co. Clare, on Saturday morning, at an advanced age, Judith, relict of the late Mr. John Scanlan, and mother of the Rev. Michael Scanlan, P.P., Cloughjordan.
   On Thursday evening, at his residence, Glenville, of decline, aged 45, John Sealy, Esq., youngest son of the late John Sealy, Esq., of Rockfield, co. Kerry.
   June 4, at her residence, 5, Seamore-place, Mayfair, the Right Hon. Lay [sic] Agnes Buller.
   June 5, at Parsonstown, of water on the brain, aged two years and eight months, Annie Lambert, the beloved child of Francis H. Sheilds, proprietor of the Midland Counties Advertiser.
   June 5, in Belfast, John Wilson Trousdell, Esq., Comptroller of Customs at that port.
   June 5, in Mountjoy-place, at an advanced age, Helena, daughter of the late John Roche, Esq., and granddaughter of Philip Roche, Esq., of Newcastle, co. Limerick.
   Of consumption, at Norland-road, Shepherd's Bush, leaving a widow and three children, Francis Frederick Incledon, Esq., aged 50, son of Charles Incledon, the celebrated English singer.
   On the 7th inst., at his residence, Netley, John Power, Esq.
   On the 4th inst., at his residence at Hampton, near Bath, Geo. Townsend Browne, Esq., youngest son of the late Right Hon. Colonel Arthur Browne, M.P. for the county of Mayo and grandson of the first Earl of Altamount.
   On the 24th of April last, at Uplands, Colombo, Ceylon, Sir W. [illegible], Chief Justice of that island, aged 53.
   On the 4th inst., at the Grove, near Sevenoaks, in his [illegible] year, Sir Alexander Chrichton, Knt., M.D., F.R.S., formerly physician to H.I.M. Alexander I, Emperor of All the Russians.

   EMIGRATION FROM LIVERPOOL—16,361 emigrants quitted Liverpool during the last month, 1,337 proceeding to Australia, 13,252 to the United States, 1,674 to Canada, and 98 to New Brunswick. Of these emigrants 148 were cabin, and 16,313 steerage passengers, 5,319 of them were English, 717 Scotch, 9,453 Irish, and 724 natives of various foreign countries. These emigrants went out in vessels under government inspection. Of the emigrants by the “Short Ships,” 683 went to the United States, 183 to Canada, 36 to Port Philip, 6 to Tasmania, 30 to Sydney, 7 to South America, 5 to the West Indies.

ARRIVALS—Mr. and Mrs. Polack and family ; Mr. and Mrs. Wilson, Mr. and Mrs. Spring, Rev. James Murphy, Rev. Mr. Summers, Mrs. Gibbs, Mrs. Russell, Messrs. Riordan and Mr. J. Miles, Rev. Mr. Brandon, County Wicklow ; Mr. Taylor, Mrs. Cahill and family, and Mrs. Mathews, &c.

LATEST ARRIVALS.—Mr. W. Wetherby, London ; Mr. and Mrs. Evans, Birmingham ; Mr. and Mrs. Bemer, Cheltenham ; Mr. R. A. Murrett, Captain and Mrs. Holmes, Mr. and Mrs. M. H. Merschert, Philadelphia, U.S.
DEPARTURES.—Mr. Wm. C. Gwynne and party, Toronto, Canada ; Captain and Mrs. Robertson, 4th Dragoon Guards ; Major Dowbiggan and party.
   Commissioner Longfield, on Friday, at his Court, Henrietta Street, put up for sale the townland of Ballymackereigh, the estate of Mr. Woodroffe, and after some spirited bidding between Sir George Colthurst and Mr. Thomas Leader, it was purchased by the latter gentleman for £6020.
   TRAPPING AN EXCISEMAN.—Mr. Machi, of the Inland Revenue Department, was decoyed into a dungeon at Nottingham, a few days since, by two Irishmen, whose premises he visited in search of an illicit still. The dungeon was provided with a trap door, which was closed upon the exciseman, and he was not discovered until the following day. In the interval, the Irishmen had removed all the evidence of their illegal trade and decamped.
   The Lord Lieutenancy of the county of Wexford has become vacant by the death of Lord Carew ; Mr. Stanley, late secretary to the Poor Law Commission, has been appointed comptroller and accountant general of the stamps and taxes department, Dublin, in the room of Mr. Eyre Burton Powell, retired on full salary. Salary of the comptrollership, £800 per annum.

   The following are the awards in the shorthorns and Kerry classes to Irish exhibitors :—
Male and Female Animals of Foreign Breed, bred by Foreigners, bought or imported into France, and the property of either Natives or Foreigners.
   Yearling Bulls—To Bombarsund, roan, the property of Viscount Monck, M.P., of Charleville, near Enniskerry, Ireland ; bred by the exhibitor—4th prize of 700 francs. To Lord of the Valley, white, the property of the Earl of Clancarty, Garbally, near Ballinasloe, Ireland ; bred by Mr. Charles Luke Ellison, Loughlyn, near Roscommon, Ireland.
   Yearling Heifers—1st Prize of 700 francs—To Rosemary, roan, the property of Lieutenant Colonel Charles Towneley, of Towneley Hall ; bred by the exhibitor. 2d Prize of 600 francs—To Alias Beauty, roan, the property of Viscount Monck ; bred by the exhibitor. 5th Prize of 300 francs—To Sunlight, white and red, the property of Captain Thomas Ball, of Malahide, Ireland ; bred by exhibitor.
   Two-year old Bulls—First Prize of 1,000f.—To Master Butterfly, roan, the property of Lieut.Col. Towneley, of Towneley Hall ; bred by the exhibitor. 3d Prize of 800 francs—To Pro Bono Publico, the property of the Earl of Clancarty, of Garbally, Ballinasloe, Ireland ; bred by Mr. A. Cruikshank, of Stittyton, Aberdeen, Scotland.
   Two-year old Heifers—1st Prize of 700f.—To Vestris the Third, white, the property of Lieut.Col. Towneley, bred by the exhibitor. 3d prize of 500 francs—To Peahen the Fifth, white, the property of Captain Thomas Ball, of Malahide, Ireland, bred by the exhibitor. 4th prize of 400 francs—To Muslin, roan, the property of Lord Viscount Monck, M.P., bred by Mr. A. F. Nugent, of Callas, near Tynagh, Ireland. 6th Prize of 250 francs—To Daisy, roan, the property of the Earl of Clancarty, Garbally, Ballinasloe, Ireland ; bred by Lord Castlemaine, Moydrum, Ireland.
   Males—1st Prize of 600 francs—To Lord Landsdowne, black ; the property of Lord Talbot de Malahide ; bred by the Earl of Charlemont, of Merino, near Dublin. 2nd Prize of 500 francs—To Black Prince, the property of Mr. George Roe, of Nutley, near Donnybrook, Ireland ; bred by Mr. John Wynne, Hazlewood, Sligo, Ireland. 3d Prize of 400 francs— Honourable mention—To Young Rory O'More, black ; the property of Mr. Edward C. Irvine Hampton, Drumcondra, near Dublin, Ireland ; bred by the exhibitor.
   Females—1st Prize of 500 francs—To Mrs. O'Reilly Dease, Palmerston Farm, near Ashbourne, Ireland ; bred by Mr. Wynne. 2nd Prize of 400 francs—Mr. George Roe's Catherine. 3rd Prize of 300 francs—The Hon. W. Stewart Trench's Lady of the Lake ; bred by Mr. Henry Doran, of Killarney, Ireland. Honourable mention—Mr. Wm. Owen's Young Norah and Young Rhoda, exhibited by the same ; Sir Percy Nugent's Durham Kerry cow ; the Hon. W. S. Trench's Emerald Isle, and Reby, exhibited by the same.
   Royal Dublin Society, one gold medal and one silver medal, for flax and cereals.

   A marriage is on the topis between Sir Hugh Molesworth, Bart., of Cornwall, and the elegant and accomplished daughter of Mr. Prideaux Brune, of Prideaux Castle, Cornwall, and niece to Lord Carew.

(Before the MAYOR and Captain WHITE.)
   Mr. P. Fitzgerald appeared on behalf of Mary Moynihan to tender informations for a very serious assault against Margaret and Julia Burke. He thought it added to the offence committed, that the defendants, though they committed the assault, issued cross summonses for assault against the complainant.
   The Mayor thought such a course was most improper.
   A number of witnesses were examined, when the defendants were convicted in penalties of £1 each, or a month's imprisonment and full costs.

CAUTION TO CARMEN.—At the Police-office, yesterday, the Mayor and Capt. White, on the bench, Inspector Ahearne preferred charges against the owners of several hackney cars for breaches of the bye law in having their horses off the proper standing, and in having the lining of the cars torn. The magistrates imposed a fine on each from 2s. 6d. to 5s., and costs.

June 10 —Wind S.W.
   ARRIVEDHelen M'Gaw, Tucker, New Orleans, orders, cotton ; Belle, Sullivan, Youghal, Cork, oats ; Emerald, Gibbons, Portsmouth, Cork, provisions ; Adelaide, Mahony, Youghal, Cork, brick.
   Coals—Ocean, Economy.
   SAILEDMary Campbell, Williams, Liverpool, mahogany ; Cleopatra S.S., Paton, Liverpool, troops ; Liverpool, Thornton, Dublin, ballast ; Sabrina steamer.
By Magnetic Telegraph—This Day.
Wind S.W., blowing strong
   ARRIVEDGermania, S.S., Neyneba, Portsmouth ; Lucy Ann, Isaac, St. John's, N.B.
   SAILEDLord George Bentinck, Talbot, London
Submitted by dja
The Cork Examiner, 16 June 1856
THE FROME BOROUGH.—The Earl of Cork and Ossery was in such a precarious state of health on Tuesday morning that he was not expected to live throughout the day.—The decease of the noble earl would elevate his eldest son, Viscount Dungarvan, to the peerage, and would create a vacancy in the representation of the borough of Frome. In anticipation of the event the electioneering agents on both sides, with the worst taste in the world, are preparing for a contest. Major Boyle, son of a former member, and Mr. Donald Nicoll, ex-sherriff of London, are spoken of as the probable candidates.
THE LATE EXECUTION AT CAVAN.—A declaration was posted at the chapel last Sunday, signed by Hugh Brady, of Creehan, to the effect that he had not acted as hangman at the execution of Dunne and Murphy. It was countersigned by Robert Erskine, Esq., J.P., who added that he had reason to believe it to be correct. Whoever the functionary was, the High Sherriff of some northern county gave him 1s. to drink after he had done his work, and received from, in return, a piece of the rope to treasure as a memento. —Anglo Celt.
Submitted by dja

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