| The Earl of Listowel arrived from England on yesterday via Holyhead, per royal mail steamer Ulster.|
| The Prince and Princess de Pamphili and suite took their departure on yesterday for Leamington, via Holyhead, per royal mail steamer Munster.|
| T. O'Reilly, Esq., Waterford, has received the contract for the erection of the splendid new mansion at Gurteen, at a cost of £10,000.|
| On the 5th inst., at her father's residence, Boreenmanagh Road, the wife of Dr. Biggs of a daughter.
On the 9th inst., at 93, Patrick-street, the wife of John Morgan Smyth, of a daughter.
On the 5th inst., at Clonmoyle, the wife of Henry Leader, Esq., of a son.
On the 26th ult., at Acomb, near New York, the wife of Capt. Spencer, 2nd Queen's Royals, of a daughter.
On the 5th inst., at Buxton, the lady of John Gallwey, Esq., of Rutland-square, Dublin, of a son.
On the 6th inst., at Lower Dominick-street, the wife of Dillon Macnamara, Esq., of a son.
| On the 8th instant, at Saleen Roman Catholic Church, by the Rev. James Synan, P.P., V.F., assisted by the Rev. Richard Smyddy, P.P., John Thomas MacSheehy, Esq., J.P., Shannon Lawn, Limerick, to Mary Rosa, eldest daughter of the late James Wall Smith, Esq., Cork. [No cards sent.]
On the 4th inst., at the Catholic Church of the Rosary, Marylebone, Emil Henry, son of George Pfachler, Esq., of Offenburg, Baden, to Georgina, daughter of the late Thomas Alex. Gerard, Esq., of the 29th Regt.
On the 9th ult., at St. Stephen's Church, Dublin, George J. Maunsell, Esq., Captain 15th Regt., son of George Meares Maunsell, Esq., of Ballywilliam, county Limerick, to Anna Jane, daughter of the late Francis E. Mooney, Esq., of The Doon, King's County.
On Thursday, the 4th inst., at Drumachose Paris Church, Hugh Pollen, Esq., Charlemont-avenue, Kingstown, to Georgina, only daughter of the late Edward Buckly Boyle, Esq., Bridgehill House, Newtownlimavaddy.
On the 4th inst., at Lissan Church, by the Rev. Samuel George Potter, brother-in-law to the bride, Thomas Waggett, of Court[mac?]sherry, Esq., only son of the late Rev. Thomas Waggett, of Rathclarin, co. Cork, to Catherine, second daughter of the late Samuel Rankin Magill, of Crieve, Cookstown, co. Tyrone, Esq., J.P.
On the 4th instant, at St. George's, Hanover-square, London. by the Rev. T. Blair, vicar of Milbourn St. Andrew's and Dewlish, Dorset, Tristram Kennedy, Esq., late M.P., for Louth, to Helen, only daughter of Lieutenant-Colonel Graham, of Cossington House, Somerset.
| On the 6th inst., at Ardmore, county Waterford, Robert Dring O'Grady, Esq., late Captain 30th Regt., aged 49.
On the 6th inst., at Maryville, in this county, Joseph. eldest son of the late Benjamin Hosford, Esq.
In this county at Clashemore House, the residence of her grandson, Mrs. Ruth Allen, in the 87th year of her age.
August 12, in Dubuque, U. S. America, of scarletina, John, the youngest child of John B. Fitzgerald, Esq., formerly of Ballykennelly, county Cork, Ireland.
On the 15th ult., Alfred James Horseman, student of the London Hospital, aged 19, of Scarlatina. Also, on the 29th ult., Fanny Christina Horsman [sic], eldest sister of the above, aged 17 years, of hydrothorax and bronchitis.
On the 21st Aug., in the city of Hamilton, Canada West, of jaundice, John A. Kavanagh, Esq., aged 37 years, brother of Professor Kavanagh, of the Catholic University of Ireland.
On the 5th inst., at Drumcree, Robert Smyth, of Drumcree House, co. Westmeath, Esq., D.L.
On the 6th inst., at his residence, 5, Prince William- terrace, Beggar's-bush, James Casey, Esq., late of Maynooth, in his 87th year.
EMIGRATION TO CANADA.
|YESTERDAY, the St. George, s.s., one of the line of the vessels belonging to the Montreal Ocean Steamship Company, put into Queenstown for the purpose of receiving on board passengers for Quebec, to which port she was proceeding. She had on board over eighty passengers, which she had taken in at Glasgow, and about twenty of them travelled first class. The remaining number were composed of the artisan and agricultural, almost exclusively Scotch. At four o'clock, the passengers, eighty-three in number, for which the St. George had put in, were received on board, and at six o'clock the vessel steamed out of harbour. The St. George is a first-class passenger vessel, possessing the two prime qualities of quickness and steadiness, with every possible accomodation, and commanded by officers both courteous and attentive.|
| Frances Anne, Marchioness of Londonderry, is receiving a succession of visits at Garron Tower, County Antrim.
|SEVERAL persons have received, during the past two days, injuries, more or less severe, from the practice pursued by boys and young lads of throwing stones at each other by way of amusement.
Yesterday a little fellow named Cotter was sitting near the shop window of Mr. Mulcahy, stationer, Patrick- street, when a dog which had been lounging about the place leaped on him and bit the child over the eye, inflicting a severe wound and causing the blood to flow profusely. The boy was taken to the North Infirmary, where the wound was dressed.
A woman named Mary Nagle of Ballinlough, was brought, yesterday, to the North Infirmary, having been seriously cut in the head the night before, in a faction fight. She, it seems, was going home when she got between two contending factions, and unfortunately a stone thrown from one of them struck her on the head, inflicting a serious scalp wound.
| The following appointments were made on Saturday at the Admiralty :John Coogan, surgeon to the Curlew ; Alexander Dalgleish has been nominated to a naval cadetship ; John Wood, in the Spider, confirmed as second-class assist.-engineer ; James Edmonds, in the Satellite, confirmed as second-class assist.- engineer ; and W. R. B. Braving, in the Ajax, confirmed as second-class assist.-engineer.|
| The Right Hon. Sir Thomas Esmonde and Lady Esmonde gave a splendid dejeuner to the Prince Doria Pamphili, Prince Giovanni, Princess Guendalina, &c., and large party, on Tuesday, at Johnstown Castle.|
|ATTEMPTED SUICIDE.An attempt at suicide was made last evening about six o'clock near Northgate Bridge by the wife of a man named O'Donoghue, a shoemaker. The woman was drunk at the time and having thrown herself into the river was quite unable to aid herself. She was carried helplessly along by the river, in which there was a slight freshet. Numbers of persons immediately collected along the quays, but no aid seems to have been attemptednor, indeed, except by a very daring person was it possible to render it. When the woman had been carried down some distance, however, a young man named Sugrue, a porter at the Weighhouse, who happened to be passing along the quay observed her, and, having divested himself of his coat and waistcoat, dashed into the river in a most gallant manner and struck out to reach her. He shortly succeeded in doing so, but, as frequently happens in such cases, the drowning person was very near being the destruction of both herself and her preserver. She caught the young man and clung to him so desperately that had it not been for the exertion of great strength on the part of Sugrue both would have been drowned. While the struggle was proceeding in the water between the two, Mr. Jeremiah O'Sullivan, a young man engaged at Dr. Allen's, North Mall, succeeded in getting into a boat, which was a little farther down the river, and pulled quickly towards them. He succeeded in reaching them almost as death seemed inevitable to both, from the frantic exertions of the woman to cling on to her brave rescuer. They were both got into the boat, as well as Donoghue, the woman's husband, who had dashed into the water also when he heard of his wife's mad act, and fortunately before any of them had been long enough in the water to endanger life. The rescue thus accomplished by Sugrue was one of the most gallant it has been our fortune to record, and we anticipate that he will receive a reward for his conduct from the proper quarter.|
|YESTERDAY, Mr. Henry Barry, coroner, held an inquest on the body of a male child, in Queenstown. The only witnesses examined were a married woman named Walsh, and Dr. W. J. Cronin. Mrs. Walsh said that on Wednesday evening she was called into the house of Madame Lavelle, West View Terrace, and there saw a young woman named Margaret Mulcahy kneeling at the bed side, giving birth to a child. Dr. Cronin deposed that he had made a post mortem examination of the body of the child, and it was his opinion that it had never breathed. If proper and timely care had been taken, the child, he considered, would have been born alive. The jury, therefore, returned a verdict that death had taken place, owing to the want of such proper attention.|
POLICE OFFICETHIS DAY.
(Before the MAYOR, Messrs. PERRIER and M'NAMARA.)
|JAMES BURTON, cook and steward of the ship Volunteer, was summoned by Capt. Douglas of this vessel for abusing and assaulting him on yesterday while under the influence of drink. He was fined 5s. or in default a week's imprisonment.
John M'Sweeny was put forward, charged with being drunk on Pope's Quay on last night. Mr. Bible, builder, stated that he saw the prisoner drunk on last night ; he was blaspheming in a terrible manner, and struck a little child without any provocation. A fine of 5s. and costs was imposed.