The Cork Examiner, 1 October 1862
   The Union publishes the following intelligence respecting the pilgrims who have recently left France for the Holy Land :—“The caravan left Marseilles on the 31st of August, and arrived at Malta on the 3rd instant, all in good health, though many had suffered severely from sea sickness. The news from Palestine caused some apprehensions as to the safety of the roads, as it appears that three Franciscan friars were attacked and plundered by Bedouins at Sanguil, near Silo. The Governor of Jerusalem, Surriga Pasha, hastened to the spot, sent several of the sheiks of the tribe to Jerusalem in chains, and detached 25 horsemen to arrest the robbers. This event is much to be regretted, but it does not forebode any danger to the pilgrims.”
   A JOURNEY BY A VELOCIPEDE.—Mr. Samuel Harris, landlord of the Fox and Crane, Bristol, accompanied by his brother, adopted a novel mode of visiting the International Exhibition. Having seated themselves on a velocipede (which had previously been constructed by Mr. Harris), off they started, and arrived in London (a distance of 108 miles) on Monday, at mid-day, the journey having occupied exactly 21 hours and-a-half. After spending three days in the metropolis the return journey was comfortably performed in 18 hours, neither of the travellers feeling any fatigue.—Western Daily Press.
   CHANGE OF SURNAME.—Friday night's Gazette contains the following notification :—“The Queen has been pleased to give and grant unto Arthur Edwin Hill (commonly called Lord Arthur Edwin Hill), of Norwood Park, in the parish of Southwell, in the county of Nottingham, Esq., knight of the shire for the county of Down, in Ireland, third but second surviving son of Arthur Blundell Sandys-Trumbull, late Marquis of Downshire, her Royal license and authority that he and his issue may, in compliance with a clause contained in the last will and testament of Arthur, second Viscount Dungannon, deceased, henceforth take the surname of Trevor in addition to and after that of Hill, and also bear the arms of Trevor quarterly, in the first quarter, with those of his own family ; such arms being first duly exemplified according to the laws of arms and recorded in the Herald's Office, otherwise the said Royal license and permission to be void and of no effect. And also to command that the said Royal concession and declaration be recorded in her Majesty's College of Arms.”
Submitted by dja
The Cork Examiner, 8 October 1862
ON last Saturday about twelve o'clock a man named Buckley belonging to Ballintubber, was brought to the North Infirmary by a party of police. On being examined by Dr. Golding, the acting house surgeon, it was found that Buckley was suffering from an injury of the brain received by a blow or fall, and that he had been also attacked by paralysis caused by the above-mentioned injury. Powerful stimulants both external and internal had to be resorted to, in order to restore animation, and the man now lies at the Infirmary quite speechless and in a very precarious state. From the statements of the men who brought Buckley to the infirmary, it appears he had been taken to the bridewell by a party of police at four o'clock on the previous day, where he remained until he was brought to the infirmary. The poor fellow had thus been allowed to remain for upwards of 20 hours in a bridewell while suffering from injuries requiring prompt and immediate medical attendance.

   On Tuesday, the 7th inst., at the Centenary Chapel, Stephen's Green, Dublin, by the Rev. William Swanton, brother to the bride, assisted by the Rev. Thomas C. Laurance, brother to the bridegroom, Charles, son of the late George Laurance, Esq., of Cork, to Maria Jane, only daughter of James H. Swanton, Esq., J.P., Rineen, county Cork.
A FEW days since while some labourers were reaping in a field in the neighbourhood of Donouglimore, their attention was attracted to a hole near the ditch evidently the entrance to the burrow of a rat. Some of the men procured spades and began to dig with the hope of finding the rat, when, much to their surprise they came upon a large flag[stone]. This, they instantly raised, and beneath it found—not as they had expected buried treasure—but the remains of a human skeleton, in the skull of which, the rat had made its nest. The fact was immediately communicated to the police and Mr. Honohan, solicitor, the coroner of the district was sent for. On the inquest, Dr. Golding, of this city, said that in his opinion the remains had been in the place where they were found for the last 600 or 700 years. This opinion he formed from the fact that the smaller bones had entirely crumbled away, although the skeleton was found in high, dry ground, where it would be naturally preserved for a very lengthened period. A verdict was returned in accordance with the above facts.
Submitted by dja
The Cork Examiner, 10 October 1862
   DEAR SIR.—I observe in the report of the proceedings on Monday, of the corporation, upon the motion originated by Dr. Gray, for allocating the site in Sackville-street, at the foot of Carlisle-bridge, for the monument to our illustrious Liberator, that allusion was made to a statement that a large sum of money was due to the late John Hogan for the Liberator's statue, now standing in the City Hall. Allow me to correct that mistake. Not only was the full amount paid by the Liberator to the unrivalled Irish sculptor for that noble work, but a sum in addition. The money was paid in instalments—the first before the work was commenced —the second when the marble was about to be purchased, and the last when the statue was finished and placed in its present location, whereupon Hogan gave a final acquitance in full. It is right to state that the original motion of the Repeal Association for that statue was instituted by my friend John Reilly.—I am, dear Sir, yours faithfully,
T. M. RAY.    
(Before Messrs. SHAW and ORME, R.M.)
A MAN named Mountain was fined 5s., or in default a week's imprisonment, for assaulting Sub-Constable Walsh while the latter was carrying him drunk to the Bridewell.
   A number of women of the town were fined 5s., or in default a week's imprisonment, for being drunk and disorderly in the streets last night.
   A young lad named Patrick Chadwick was put forward by Constable Molony, who stated that on last night the prisoner ran up Tuckey-street, shouting into every house as he passed.
   The bench discharged him with a caution.
   James Sullivan, publican, Evergreen, was summoned at the suit of the authorities to contribute to the support of his son, who is at present in the Upton Reformatory.
   Mr. Blake appeared for the defence, and called one of the contables of the district, who stated that Sullivan was a poor man, with a wretched little public-house.
   The bench fixed the amount to be paid at 1s. a week.
Submitted by dja
The Cork Examiner, 15 October 1862
   THE LATE ACCIDENT WITH LIONS AT KINGSTOWN.—Thomas Kelly, the shoemaker, who was so severely injured on St. Swithin's day by some lions belonging to Mr. Bell's Hippodrome lacerating his arm to that degree as to necessitate amputation, has left the Rathdown hospital totally unable to follow his trade. We are informed by Kelly that Mr. Bell generously awarded him the sum of thirty shillings for the loss of the limb. If this should come under Mr. Bell's observation, it is hoped that he will contribute something more towards the poor man's relief.—Freeman.

AN inquest was held at the North Infirmary to-day on John Buckley, a servant boy to a farmer living in Ballintubber, near Carrigtwohill. This man, whose case has been alluded to on several previous occasions in this journal, was our readers will remember, taken to the bridewell by some policemen who supposed him to be drunk on the evening of last Friday week. On the following Saturday he was carried to the North Infirmary, where it was discovered that he was suffering from paralysis and apoplexy, and he died on last Monday. The jury returned a verdict finding that the deceased had died from apoplexy, and acquiting the police and bridewell keepers of all blame. [A full report in our next.]
   ANOTHER FATAL COLLISION AT SEA.—On Sunday the brig Elizabeth (coal laden), Captain Robertson, belonging to Sheilds, left the Tyne for London, and between eleven and twelve o'clock on Thursday night, when some three miles to the eastward of the sunk light-ship in the East Swin, off the Essex coast, a large screw steamer was observed about a half a mile ahead. The weather was quite clear, and the moon was out, the wind blowing fresh, E.N.E. It is said that the steamer was hailed, but no answer was heard. The brig's helm was put aport, and what course the steamer took has not correctly transpired, but she ran into the collier's port bow with considerable force and cut her down. The names of those who are reported to have perished are John Thomas, William Smith, John James, Robert Smith, and Charles Jackson (boy). The captain is stated to have succeeded in getting on board the steamer, which is described to have gone on, and her name as yet has not been communicated. James Wilson, the mate, was picked up by a Dutch galliot, which landed him at Gravesend, and through whom particulars of the occurrence have been made public.
Submitted by dja
The Cork Examiner, 20 October 1862
THOSE sessions were opened on Wednesday before Mr. Christopher Copinger, Q. C.
   The civil bill business was as follows :—Entries, 628, Defences, 200. Ejectments, 13 ; and 10 insolvent petitions to be heard.
   The business at the criminal side of the Court was heavier than usual.
   His Worship was engaged up to 12 o'clock hearing the undefended civil bills, when he took up the insolvent cases. Six insolvents were discharged and one application was dismissed. Three cases were remanded, one for two years and the other for 18 months. The other cases had not been ruled.
   On Thursday, at 12 o'clock, the Crown business was gone into. The following magistrates occupied seats on the bench : Sir Rowland Blennerhassett, Bart. ; Messrs. Edward Rae, Gerard O'Connor, John Sealy, R. C. Hurly, Pierce Chute, Robert Conway Hickson, D. De Courcy M'Gillicuddy, R. C. Hurly [sic], Wm. Sands, Jerome Quill, Leslie Wren, William Rowan, Thomas Segrave, R.M. ; J. D. Cruise, R.M.
   The following gentlemen were sworn on the Grand Jury :—Messrs. R. A. Thompson (foreman), Wm. Morris, Charles Chute, Henry Benner, James Chambers, Edward Hudson, Daniel Hilliard, Alexander Mason, Thos. Payne, Richard Morphy, George Jeffrey, Thomas Hodgins, David O'Connor, Michael Lyons, Richard Bolster, James Donovan, Joseph Bevington, M. S. Reidy, Crosbie O'Callaghan, Edward Lynch, Abraham Palmer, John H. Eagar and W. Thompson. . . .

   At the residence of her mother, in Dublin, the wife of Thomas Callanan, Esq., of Bandon, of a son.
   October 14, at Woodville, Abbeyleix, the wife of Hulton J. Harrison, Esq., of a daughter.
   October 11, at St. John's Hill, Waterford, the wife of Joseph Coome, Esq., of a daughter.

   On Thursday, the 16th instant, at Monkstown Church, by the Rev. Joseph Henderson, Harmer Bond Atkins, Esq., Licentiate of the Royal College of Surgeons, Ireland, youngest son of the late Wm. Atkins, Esq., of Glounafeen, in this county, to Elizabeth Susanna Clements, daughter of John Meara, Esq., of this city, and grand-daughter of the late Edward Cotter, Esq., Solicitor, Bandon.
   On the 16th October, at St. George's, Everton, Liverpool, by the Rev. R. B. Lowe, M.A., assisted by the Rev. J. H. Scott, M.A., Walter S. W. Parry, Esq., of this town, to Elizabeth Marian, eldest daughter of Walter Hunter, Esq., of London.
   On the 15th inst., at St. Peter's Church, Dublin, by the Rev. Mr. MacSorley, William Blake, of Crettyyard, Queen's county, second son of William Blake, Esq., of Ballyglen, county of Wicklow, to Isabella, only surviving daughter of the late Mr. Augustine Booth, of the Railyard, Castlecomer, county Kilkenny. No cards sent.
   October 17, at the Roman Catholic Church, Rathgar, by the Rev. J. Clarke, Richard J. Scallan, Esq., eldest son of J. T. Scallan, Esq., solicitor of Dublin, to Sarah, daughter of the late Alfred Taylor, Esq., solicitor.
   October 16, at the Church of St. Iberius, Wexford, by the Rev. J. F. Perrin, Huntley Pryse Gordon, Esq., of her Majesty's Madras Civil Service, to Hester, daughter of the late James Perrin, Esq., of Leinster Lodge, county Kildare.

   On Friday, the 17th inst., at the Ursuline Convent, Blackrock, Sister Mary Elizabeth Cremen, aged 89, in the 52d year of her religious profession.
   On the 20th inst., at the residence of her son-in-law, Mr. Daniel Mullane, North Main-street, Mrs. Anne Linehan, aged 86 years.
   On the 8th inst., at Fir Hill, Monkstown, of croup, Howard, youngest son of Sir John Arnott, M.P.
   On the 19th inst., aged 83, at the residence of her son, Lewis Morris, Esq., Rathmore House, Barrackton, Esther, widow of the late Edwd. Morris, Esq., and sister of the late Rev. William Davenport, D.D., Senior Fellow, Trinity College, Dublin.
   On the 16th instant, of measles, Joseph, son of Joseph Fuller, Esq., of Ballineen, aged 9 months.
   October 16, Robert William, infant son of Mr. W. J. Gormley.
   October 15, at Clara, King's county, Sarah, daughter of Samuel Woodcock, Esq., formerly of Clonmore, county Wexford.

   Lying-in-Hospital—Managers of Subscription for Improvements of Duncan-street—£1 2s.
October 18th, 1862.
   ARRIVEDZambese, Reid, Borneo, general, ordered to London.
   SAILEDTeleki, Lettis, Tralee, grain ; Von der Luke, Rohlstroff, Plagrman, Cardiff, ballast ; Moultan, Keid, Plymouth, sugar ; Laia III, De Coston, Goole, grain ; Flavio Giova, Barraso, Bristol, wheat ; Chaste, Whitby, Cardiff, ballast.
October 19th, 1862.
   ARRIVEDSamuel Lindsay, Guptil, Ibrail, maize ; Mariette, Dominich, Limerick, ballast ; Homer, Spugelberg, New York, wheat, for New York, leaky ; Delphin, Reutel, New York, wheat ; Louise Bosseman, Voss, New York, wheat ; Sarah, Syvert, St. John's, fish ; Rival, Stephens, New York, wheat ; Punch, William, New York ; Cormorant steamer ; Canopus, St. John's, fish, for Cork ; Tempo, Verona, Tagaurog, wheat ; Brilliant, De Wolfe, St. John's, deals, for Cork ; Jenny Moody, Healy, New York, wheat.
   SAILEDMinnahah, for Glasgow ; Zambese, for London ; S. G. Troop, M'Clellan, Philadelphia.
(By Magnetic Telegraph.)
   ARRIVEDBurgemeister Schwing, New York ; S. G. Troop, Philadelphia ; Commerce, New York ; steam-tug United States from Liverpool, to tow the Mary O'Brien there. 
   The brigantine Industry, of Padstow, from Runcorn, for Cork, with salt, was lost on Ballycroneen Bay, yesterday, at 3. p.m. Captain, three men, and one boy saved. Lloyd's agent goes down to-day. The coast guards expect the vessel will go to pieces.

(Before Mr. D. R. KANE, Q.C.)
The Guardians of the Poor of Mallow Union v. Robert Harrold.
MR. WATERS, instructed by Mr. O'Connor, appeared for the guardians. The process was for recovery of £54 4s. from the defendant, who had been adjudged by the magistrates at the mallow Petty Sessions (after receiving the information on oath of the mother, and hearing corroborative evidence) to be the father of an illegitimate child, under the age of fourteen years, receiving relief in the Mallow Union Workhouse. The action was taken under the late “Poor Law Amendment Act,” 25 and 26 Vic., c. 83., sec. 10, which gave the guardians the power of recovering from the person who had been adjudged to be the father of an illegitimate child, the cost of its maintenance while in the workhouse, and under 14 years of age.
   The Chairman stated he would not at present hear the case as the construction to be put upon the 10th section of the Act had given rise to very serious doubts ; he would adjourn the case until January, 1863, Sessions, when he hoped some settled rule would be laid down to regulate the mode of procedure in these cases. he therefore declined to hear any evidence, or go into the case at present.
   Mr. Wm. M. Johnson, who was instructed by Mr. Moriarty, appeared for the defendant.
Same v. Michael Ambrose.
   Mr. Charles J. Sugrue, instructed by Mr. O'Connor, appeared for the guardians in this case, the process in which was for recovery of £15 for the maintenance of defendant's two illegitimate children under like circumstances as in the foregoing case, with the exception that no order of adjudication had been made by the magistrates, who, acting on the opinion of the law officers of the Crown, had merely received the information on oath of the mothers of the children, but neither heard corroborative evidence, or made an order.
   Mr. O'Connor said he had brought this case forward merely for the purpose of having the opinion of this court as to whether or not the jurisdiction to hear the corroborative evidence and make an order adjudging defendant to be the father of these children belonged to the magistrates at Petty Sessions or to the Chairman of Quarter Sessions.
   The Chairman stated he should also adjourn this case until the Kanturk Sessions.
   Mr. Michael O'Shaughnessy, instructed by Mr. Moriarty, appeared for the defendant.
Submitted by dja
The Cork Examiner, 21 October 1862
   On the 9th instant, at the Cathedral, Killarney, by the Rev. Mr. Horgan, P.P., Francis Paul, Esq., to Maria, eldest surviving daughter of the late Wm. P. Mahony, Esq., Killarney.
   On the 15th inst., at St. George's Church, Dublin, by the Rev. John Hare, A.M., Henry Lindsel Shade, Esq., to Annie Elizabeth, eldest daughter of the late Richard Rothwell, Esq.
   October 16, at Clonmel, Henry Melvyn D'Arcy Irvine, Esa., of Castle Irvine, county Fermanagh, to Huntly Mary, eldest daughter of the Hon. Francis Pritie, Glenview, Clonmel.
   October 16, at Monkstown Church, Dublin, Edward Whilten, Esq., to Wilhelmina Frances, second daughter of the late Capt. Inman, Staff Officer of Pensioners, Clonmel.
   October 15, at Monkstown Church, Dublin, Richard Caldbeck, Esq., of Killadooley, Queen's county, to Mary, eldest daughter of Charles Hely, Esq., of Foulks Court, county Kilkenny.
   October 16, at St. Mary's Church, Donnybrook, Charles A. Cameron, Esq., son of the late Capt. Ewen Cameron, 42d Highlanders, to Lucie Frances, daughter of John Macnamara, Esq.

   On the 11th instant, at Deptford, the beloved wife of Mr. John Heyward, formerly of this city.
   On the 21st ult., in the city of Hamilton, Canada West, of jaundice, John A. Kavanagh, Esq., aged thirty-seven years, brother of Professor Kavanagh, of the Catholic University of Ireland.—May the Lord have mercy on his soul.
   On the 18th instant, at Ardmore, county Waterford, Catherine, wife of the Rev. Francis Newport, Rector of Rostellan, in this county.
   October 18, at Ardoyne, county Wicklow, Emily Frances, younger daughter of William Whitton, of 18, Middle Gardiner-street, Dublin, Esq.
   October 18, at her residence, 25, Lincoln-place, Dublin, aged 36, Mrs. Maria O'Donoghue, relict of the late Wm. O'Donoghue, of Streamstown, county Westmeath, last and only surviving daughter of the late Nicholas Le Faure, of Stillorgan Park, county Dublin.—R.I.P.
   At Drumshambo, on the 14th inst., in the 28th year of his age, Surgeon Patrick Henry Keon, Medical Officer to the Drumshambo Dispensary, and formerly of her Majesty's ship Colossus.—R.I.P.
   October 14, at his residence, East Priory, Delgany, Mr. Thomas Evans, aged 84 years.
   October 17, Mary Anne, eldest daughter of the late George Lynch, Esq.
   At her father's residence, 21, Besborough-avenue, North-strand, Dublin, Amelia Elizabeth Chamberlain, aged 22 years.
   October 18, at his residence, 51, Upper Mount- street, Joseph Ormsby Radcliff, Esq., L.L.D., Q.C., late Vicar-General of the provinces of Armagh and Dublin.
   October 16, Thomas Michael Phillips, Esq., of Drewstown Lodge, county Meath.
   May 12, at Penang, China, on board the Pestongee Romangee, Charles M'Dowell, son of the late Charles M'Dowell, of Cork.
   On the 10th instant, at Woodford House, Lantwit Major, Glamorganshire, in the 80th year of his age, James Field Tighe, Esq., late of Dublin.
   At her residence, 122, Stephens-green, Dora, relict of Henry Fleetwood, Esq., formerly solicitor to the Bank of Ireland.
October 20th, 1862.
   ARRIVEDCommerce, Oppenberg, New York, wheat ; United States steamer, to tow the Mary O'Brien to Liverpool ; Hercules, Parrow, New York, maize ; Arabia steamer, from Liverpool, for Boston and Halifax, embarked passengers and mails and proceeded.
   SAILEDHolyrood, Deane, London, cotton.
(By Magnetic Telegraph.)
   SAILEDMutual, for Liverpool ; American ship, in tow of the United States steam-tug, for Liverpool.
   The Industry, which went ashore at Ballycroneen has become a total wreck.

   The vessel which was wrecked this morning on the Trunk Hill Bank, off Formby, has gone to pieces. The shore for five or six miles is strewn with the wreck. A head board, painted black, about three feet long, with the name Quasi Rosa on it, in white sunk letters, has been picked up, supposed to be the name of the above vessel. Nothing is known of the crew. The Anne E. Hooper is still on the Horse Bank, but is rapidly breaking up. A quantity of her cargo has been washed ashore.

(Before Messrs. CANTILLON, MULLAN and ORME, R.M.)
A LITTLE fellow named James Sweeny was charged by Mr. Chabrel, Patrick-street, with stealing this morning 2s 6d. from the till of his desk. Prosecutor, it appeared, took the prisoner into his employment as porter this day fortnight, and had no reason for suspecting his honesty for the first week. Last week, however, sums of money were missed four different times, and this caused the employer to keep a look out. At last, being determined, for his own sake as well as for the character of the other persons in the place, to discover the pilferer, prosecutor to-day went up stairs and watched from the wareroom those going in the direction of the desk. He, while so engaged, saw the prisoner make for it and take 2s. 6d. out of the money placed therin. It was probable he would have taken more but that the persons in the back part of the establishment were coming out to the front of the shop, and the prisoner was therefore unable, though from the jingling of the money he seemed anxious to take more. The 2s. 6d. was found on the prisoner's person when taken into custody. As it was his first offence, Sweeny, who pleaded guilty, was sent to gaol for one month at hard labour.
   A similar term of imprisonment was placed on Ellen Donovan, who was charged with stealing some articles of wearing apparel and bedding from the house of Mrs. Smith, Curtis'-lane.

   On the 19th instant, at 15, Thomond Square, the wife of W. F. Harvey, of twin sons.
   On the 14th inst., at Revagh, near Galway, the wife of Lieut.-Col. Gaisford, late 72d Highlanders, of a daughter.
   On the 18th instant, at 3, Foster-place, Dublin, the wife of Thomas Eyre Powell, Esq., of a son.
   August 25, at Allahabad, East Indies, the wife of Lieut.-Colonel Guise, 90th Light Infantry, of a daughter.
Submitted by dja
The Cork Examiner, 27 October 1862
Barque “Hindoo,” of Liverpool,    
21st October, 1862.        
SIR,—On Sunday morning, the 19th instant, during a tremendous gale of wind veering from west to sou'-west, being to leeward of the port of Cork, I bore up for Ballycotton, having no other port of safety between that and Waterford, where I found a very safe anchorage, which I would beg to recommend to any other brother mariner similarily situated, being within an hour's communication of my port for orders. This I think worthy of publication for the benefit of the mercantile marine in general, and I beg of you to give it your kind consideration and publicity through the medium of your widely circulating journal,—Yours, &c.,
   P.S.—A schooner¹ in company, to windward, got ashore in Ballycroneen Bay a few hours afterward, possibly not knowing this safe place of refuge, and became a total wreck—the hands saved with difficulty, and in a very exhausted state.

(Before Messrs. TOOKER and WOOD.)
THERE were 29 prisoners lodged in bridewell during the past two nights, charged with the usual offences, drunkenness and disorderly conduct ; some of whom were discharged, and others fined in various penalties according to the nature of the offence. Amongst the former class was a man named John Burns, who was brought up by Acting Constable Clarke. In reply to the bench, the prisoner said he came from Dublin yesterday week and since lodged in a private house in Margaret-street, where he remained up to yesterday, when the proprietors put him out without giving him previous notice, the only reason assigned for their so doing being, that he was intoxicated. He added that he was in the medical practice, and that his name was on bills about town. The latter statement was elicited by a question from Mr. Humphreys (Clerk) to the police, who asked if the prisoner was not after arriving from England, and if his name was not to be seen on certain bills at Tuckey-street station. The Bench discharged the prisoner.
   Informations were ordered against a watchmaker's assistant named Fitzgerald, and his wife, who were charged with stealing several pounds of feathers and some bedding from the house of Mrs. Flaherty, with whom they lived for the past eight years. Mr. T. Scannell, solicitor, appeared for the prosecution.
   John M'Aulife was brought up by Constable Molony, for being concerned with others in having inflicted on Mary Coakly, Clarence-street, a grievous assault, in consequence of which her life was at present in danger.
   Daniel M'Auliffe, son of the injured woman, stated that at a quarter to eleven o'clock on last night week, he, in company with his brothers was going home when at the corner of Church-street, a party of young men attacked them and followed them to their house in Clarence-street. There, one of his brothers was knocked down by some of the party, of whom the prisoner was one, and his mother while in the act of raising him received a kick in the ear. She had to be removed to the North Infirmary, in consequence. Constable Molony said the woman got a change for the worse last night, and it was on that account he arrested the prisoner this morning. The Bench remanded M'Auliffe.
SUDDEN DEATH IN A CHURCH.—On yesterday the Rev. Sam. Harman, Protestant clergyman, Queenstown, expired suddenly in the church at Glenbrook, whither he had come to assist at the morning service. He was in the act of reading the service at the time, when he suddenly fell down and expired instantly. Death was, it is understood, caused by apoplexy. Dr. Curtin, who was in the neighbourhood was speedily in attendance, but too late to lend any assistance. Deceased was 62 years of age.
October 25th, 1862.
   ARRIVEDJohn and Elizabeth, Mein, New York, maize.
   SAILEDAnna Maria, Page, Dublin, wheat ; Undine, Parkinson, Kingroad, wheat ; Ida, Simmons, Glasgow, sugar ; Melpomene, Smith, Cardiff, ballast ; Heimdahl, Norberg, maize.
October 26th, 1862
   ARRIVEDEuropa steamer, from Halifax, for Liverpool, for Halifax, and proceeded ; Speed, Robinson, Quebec, maize ; Collina, Filkins, Quebec, timber.
(By Magnetic Telegraph.)
   The schooner John Knox, of Bangor, Wales, with a cargo of hollow ware and cement, from Glasgow, for Dublin, got ashore on the Cannon Rock, at the North and South Lighthouse, and has become a total wreck ; crew saved. On the 20th October the Margaret Smith encountered a heavy sea, which carried away her bulwarks and two boats, and a man called James Patterson overboard.
   GALWAY, THIS DAY (per Lloyd's agent).—The William and Jane, from New York, for here, with a cargo of grain, ashore on Mutton Island, and likely to become a total wreck.

   On the 23d inst., at the County Kerry Gaol, the wife of Mr. Robert Harris, of a daughter.
   August 29, on board the Alnwick Castle, off Ceylon, the wife of Dr. Pearson Nash, Madras Army, of a daughter.
   Oct. 24, at No. 5, Martello-terrace, Kingstown, the Hon. Mrs. Somerset Ward, of a son.

   Sept. 30th, in Christ Church, Cathedral, Montreal, by the Rev. Canon White, T. M. Hitchins, Royal Artillery, to Emily, daughter of Wm., Cunningham, Esq.
   Oct. 23, at George's Church, Richard H. E. Maunsell, Esq., only son of Major Maunsell, of Beakestown-house, co. Tipperary, to Adelaide Elizabeth B. H. Lowe, daughter of the late Richard B. H. Lowe, Esq., D.L., of Ballinahinch, county Tipperary, and grand-daughter of Major-General Sir Edward Butler, of Ballyadams, Queen's County.
   On the 23d inst., at Lackhampton [sic] Church, Gloucestershire, by the Rev. H. W. Bellairs, assisted by the Rev. A. Kingscote Cornwall, Thomas Anthony, eldest son of the late Thomas Anthony Stoughton, Esq., of Owlpen Park, Gloucestershire and Ballyhorgan, county Kerry, to Rose, youngest daughter of the late Wm. Plunkett, Esq., Barrister-at-law.

   Oct. 20, Arthur David, fifth son of Robert Elliott, of Booterstown, county of Dublin, aged 9 years.
   Oct. 23, at Nore View, Kilkenny, aged 12 months, of water-on-the-brain, John Francis, the beloved son of the Rev. Wm. Gumley, Curate of St. Patrick's, Kilkenny.
   Oct. 24, at Kordiffston, Naas, county of Kildare, Marianne, the beloved wife of Hans Hendrick, Esq.
   Oct. 22, at Ardmore, where she was for the benefit of her health, Catherine, the beloved wife of the Rev. Francis Newport, Clifton, Cloyne, and sister of Sir Nugent Humble, Bart., Cloncoscoran-house, county of Waterford.
   Oct. 19, at Seamount, Galway, Samuel Wade, Esq., eldest son of Thomas Wade, Esq., of Fairfield, at the age of 47.
INQUEST AT CLONAKILTY.—On Saturday an inquiry into the circumstances attending the death of a young man named John Carr, who, it is alleged, was accidentally drowned on Thursday week at Clonakilty, was held in that town by the coroner of the district. Capt. Roche, of the smack Belle, on board which deceased had been employed, gave evidence similar to the statement made by him at the local police- office on Wednesday last, after which the jury returned a verdict to the effect that deceased was accidentally drowned.
Submitted by dja
The Cork Examiner, 30 October 1862
   Informations have been this week sworn against two young men from Ardfert and its neighbourhood, charging them with the perpetration of a double outrage of this nature, for which our country is, we regret to say, becoming infamous. If the story told by the prosecutrix is true, this crime has been committed under circumstances of peculiar brutality, and by parties of position among the farming class of the district.
   It appears that the prosecutrix, whose name is Murphy, is a widow of sober and industrious habits with three children, living at Ardrahan, some distance from Ardfert, who supports herself and family by selling fish and such like huxtering among the peasantry about her. On Saturday, the 18th instant, she came into Tralee, to buy her little supply for the week, which was placed on a donkey's car belonging to a neighbour, and she trudged on a-foot. While on her way to Ardfert, through which village she had to pass on her way home, a horse and car overtook her. On the car were the two men charged with this crime, one a publican from Ardfert, named Connor, and the second a young lad, the son of a rich farmer in the immediate neighbourhood, named Barrett. They invited the woman to take a seat, which she accepted, and arrived in Ardfert some time before the donkey car. Her story is that when she got there, and while she was waiting for her neighbour's donkey, Connor invited her into his house to have a treat, and that she refused ; that she went into the house of another person whom she knew, and waited there, and that while she was waiting the donkey passed by unknown to her. She says she then started alone and in haste to follow by the road that leads to Sackville ; and that when she got a little out of Ardfert the two parties whom she has accused waylaid her, and that the elder, Connor, attempted to take liberties with her. She resisted and gave the alarm, and some person was heard approaching ; that then her assailants ran away. Thinking, as she says, that she had now got rid of them, she proceeded homewards, but had not gone as far as Sackville when they again jumped out on the road, and she was at once caught by Barrett, whom she successfully resisted until Connor came to his assistance, when she was overpowered and outraged by both. We cannot go further into the details of the crime.
   We have heard that she told her story to the priest next morning, who told her to go to the police ; but by some mismanagement informations were not sworn till Wednesday last. Seeing the prosecutrix coming into Tralee with the police, the accused divined her object, it would appear, and followed into town, and surrendered to the authorities, by whom they were admitted to very substantial bail, to come before the magistrates at the next O'Dorney Petty Sessions.—Kerry Post.

October 29th, 1862.
   ARRIVEDPearle steamer, Irvine, Glasgow, ballast, for Madeira ; Amelia, Candlish, New York, wheat ; Innisfail, Kellys, New York, maize.
   SAILEDTelki, Setters, Tralee, grain ; Itre, Tomicich, Limerick, grain ; Slava, Fiscovich, Swansea, ballast ; Najaden, Nielsen, Dordestrand, ballast ; Hercules, Movi, Barbadoes, general cargo ; Lizzy, Holst, New York, ballast ; Mississippi, Beattie, Chatham, mahogany ; Eslington, Gibson, Sunderland, ballast ; Portia, Ryan, New York, ballast ; Stepan, Lette, Bantry, grain ; Daisy, Imbleton, Sunderland, ballast ; Vikengren, Olsen, Dublin, grain ; Commerce, Oppenburg, Liverpool, grain ; Ernestine, Garcke, Liverpool, cotton.
(By Magnetic Telegraph.)
   ARRIVEDMaria, Philadelphia ; Giovanni Baptista, Marianople ; Salisbury, Mazagan ; Nicolina, New York ; Pilot and Norfolk Hero (steam-tugs), to tow the Louise Bousellmen, to Dublin.
   SAILEDS. G. Troop, for Belfast.

(Before Colonel WOOD, Captain TOOKER, Messrs. CLERY and ORME R.M.)
A NUMBER of ginglemen were summoned by Mr. Joyce, Inspector of hackney cars, charged with loitering about the door of the Passage Terminus and annoying some persons passing out. The railway policeman proved the offence and stated that whenever he was absent from the station these men gave the greatest annoyance to the passengers, and sometimes opened doors of carriages looking for fares. The Bench imposed a penalty of 2s. 6d. and costs on each person.
   Mary King and Catherine Collins, two women of the town, were put forward by Head-constable Carey, charged with stealing the sum of £20 from an American gentleman on last night. Informations ordered.
   John Murphy, a boy about ten or eleven years of age, who had been before the bench on yesterday, again came forward. It appeared from his statement that his father was a basket maker, and that some time since he had sent him over to his grandfather, residing in Basket-lane, in this city, to live with him for a few months. Subsequently sums to the amount of £5 were sent over to bring back the boy, but his relatives appropriated the money, and he still remained with his grandfather, whom he alleged maltreated and half starved him. The boy's grandfather came forward and stated that the sums were sent for his support and not to send him home. The bench directed the boy's father's address to be taken down, in order that he might be communicated with.
ABOUT 5 o'clock this morning, some gentlemen returning home from a party, observed smoke issuing from the windows of the store of Mr. Selby Clare in Merchant's-quay. Information of the fact was at once sent to the neighbouring police stations, and a large party of police under Sub-Inspector Channer were immediately on the ground. Mr. Ring and the Corporation engine came up soon afterwards, and by the united efforts of the police and Corporation men, the fire was put out in a very short space of time. On examination, it was discovered, that the fire proceeded from a stove which had been left lighting on the previous night. The amount of damage done to the premises is very trivial.

   On the 28th inst., at Market-street, the wife of Mr. James Mulcahy, of a daughter.
   On the 28th inst., at Nelson-street, Mrs. David M'Gregor, of a daughter.
   Oct. 26, at 40, Amiens-street, Dublin, the wife of Mr. James Frew, of a daughter.

   On the 28th inst., at Ardfield Church, by the Rev. Richard W. Marmion, uncle to the bride, Samuel R. Prossor, Esq., of the National Bank, Ennis, to Mary Elizabeth, third daughter of Henry Baldwin Beamish, Esq., J.P., Muckruss, Clonakilty, in this county.
   On the 28th inst., at the parish Church of St. Multrose, Kinsale, by the Rev. J. W. Hopkins, George Henry Elliot, of Heavitree, Exeter, to Elizabeth Jane, fourth daughter of John Sandys Bird, Esq., J.P., Kinsale.

   On the 29th inst., at 15, Thomond-square, Elizabeth, wife of W. F. Harvey.
   On the 26th instant, at her residence, 59, Grand Parade, Hannah Newsom, a member of the Society of Friends, aged 83 years.
   On the 24th inst., at Westbourne-square, London, Captain J. Roche, R.N., in his 73d year.
   On Tuesday, at his residence, the Mall, Tralee, of water on the brain, Catherine Mary, aged 5 years, the beloved child of Michael L. Lyons, Esq.
   On the 26th inst., at 41, Lower Leeson-street, Dublin, in the 15th year of her age, Lucy Shuldham Bourne, only surviving daughter of the late R. Bourne, Esq.
   On the 28th inst., at 1, Castlewood-terrace, Rathmines, Eliza, widow of the late Thomas Clarendon, Esq., aged 69 years.
   On the 28th inst., at his residence, 4, Lower Fitzwilliam-street, Dublin, Louis King Bradford, Esq.
   On the 25th inst., Admiral James Rattray, in his 77th year.
   On the 8th inst., in Halifax, after a short illness, Richard Harnett, in the 42d year of his age, a native of Lismore, county Waterford.
   Oct. 27, at his residence, 3, Dorset-street, Dublin, Mr. William Hamilton, law clerk, after a long and tedious illness.
   Oct. 27, at the residence of her brother, at the Royal Barracks, Elizabeth, aged 23 years, daughter of the late Mr. Devlin, of Athlone.
   Oct. 28, suddenly of scarlatina, at 95, Upper Leeson-street, Dublin, Frederick William, eldest son of the late John O. Pemberton, M.D., of Ballinrobe.
   Oct. 28, at his residence, 13, Lower Liffey-street, Mr. J. Marsh, of the firm of Pughs, Collins and Marsh.
   August 7, at Loretto Convent, Calcutta, in the 14th year of her religious profession, Sister Mary Genevieve Doyle, eldest daughter of the late J. P. Doyle, Esq., and niece of the late Rev. Dr. Doyle, P.P.
   Oct. 19, at Peterboro', Gustavus R. Kemmis, fourth son of T. Kemmis, of Kildare-street, Esq.

   A marriage is arranged between the Marquis of Tullibardine, son of the Duke and Duchess of Athol, and Miss Moncrieff, eldest daughter of Sir Thomas and Lady Louisa Moncrieff.
   DEATH OF MR. THOMAS BATTLEY.—We regret to announce the death of Mr. Thomas Battley, Assistant- Register of the Court of Bankruptcy. He died suddenly at his residence, Ely-place, this morning. The cause is supposed to be disease of the heart. —Freeman.
   CARRICK-ON-SUIR, OCT. 27.—On last night, about six o'clock, two deserters, named James Callaghan and Thomas Fitzgerald, who were confined in the bridewell of this town, attacked the bridewell keeper in a savage manner, while in the act of taking them to their cells for the night. They knocked him down and forcibly possessed themselves of the keys of the prison, with which Callaghan managed to escape ; but a friend of the bridewell keeper, who was near at the time, secured Fitzgerald. Every search is being made for Callaghan, who has managed to escape up to the present.—Freeman.
Submitted by dja
1 - The brigantine Industry of Padstow. See “CORK HARBOUR—SHIPPING INTELLIGENCE” for 20 and 21 October 1862.

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