Northern Whig - Monday, 2 January 1893


Announcements under this heading are charged for as follows:-- Birth, 2s 6d.; Marriage, 2s 6d; Notice of Death, 1s 6d; Interment Notice, 2s 6d. These announcements must be Prepaid and duly Authenticated.


DUNN -- December 29, at Kilnamanaght House, Tallaght, the wife of Charles J. Dunn, of a son.

ELLIS -- December 29, at 8, North Frederick Street, Dublin, the wife of James Ellis, of a son.

HALL -- December 29, at 12, Washington Street, South Circular Road, Dublin, the wife of T. W. Hall, of a daughter.

HUNTER -- December 29, at Market Street, Limavady, the wife of B. M. Hunter, of a son

HUDSON -- December 29, at 53, Oxford Terrace, Hyde Park, London, the wife of Captain Anthony T. P. Hudson, 1st Battalion Manchester Regiment, of a daughter.

LAMPLOUGH -- December 28, at Belgray House, Vardens Road, London, the wife of Frederick Lamplough, of a son.

O'SULLIVAN -- December 30, at [70?] Lower Gardiner Street, Dublin, the wife of J. O'Sullivan, L.R.C.S., and P.E.L.F.P., of a son.

TAPLIN -- December 28, at Lyndhurst, St. Kilda's Road, London, the wife of Thomas J. Taplin, of a daughter.

WATKINS -- December 28, at 49, Crouch Hall Road, London, the wife of Albert Watkins, of a son.


FORBES--WHITTING -- December 28, St. Mary Abbott's, Kensington, London, by the Rev. Henry W. Forbes, brother of the bridegroom, and the Rev. William Henry Whitting, uncle of the bride, Andrew W. Forbes, son of the late John Gregory Forbes, F.R.C.S>, formerly of 82, Oxford Terrace, Hyde Park London, to Mary Elizabeth, daughter of Robert Arthur Whitting, of 10, Lexham Gardens, Kensington, London.

JONES--MANBY -- December 28, at Petistree Church, Suffolk, by the Rev. R. C. Wood, assisted by the Rev. H. D. Day, the Rev. H. Clement Jones, second son of the Rev. John Jones, Rector of Arborfield, Reading, to Florence Mary, second daughter of Thomas Manby, of Petistree.

NORMAN--MILBURN -- December 28, at Jesmond Parish Church, Newcastle-upon-Tyne, by the Rev. William Norman, father of the bridegroom, Wilfred Waller Norman, of Snaresbrook, Essex, to Evelyn Maud, second daughter of Edward Milburn, Esq., of Newcastle-upon-Tyne.

SPENSER--LORRIMER -- December 28, at St. Andrew's Church, Aylestone, Leicestershire, by the Rev. H. Havlett, assisted by the Rev. H. Sommerville Gedge, Philip Yates, youngest son of the late Thomas Spencer, of Black Ladies, Staffordshire, to Florence, youngest daughter of the late John Lorrimer, of Aylestone, Leicestershire.


ADAIR -- December 30, at her mother's residence, Greenvale, Cookstown, Margaret (Meta), youngest daughter of the late Thomas Adair. Funeral at eleven o'clock this day (Monday).

BEST -- December 30, at The Cairn, Aghalee, Lurgan, Mary Selina, beloved wife of William Edmund Best, aged twenty-eight years. Her remains will be removed for interment in the family burying-ground, Aghagallon, this day (Monday), the 2nd January, at twelve o'clock.

CRICKARD -- December 31, at the residence of her son-in-law, William Anderson, Granshaw, Susan, relict of the late William Crickard, Drumhirk, aged eighty years. Funeral this day (Monday), at one o'clock, for family burying-ground, Bangor.

FERGUSON -- December 30, at Back Shuttlefield, Newtownards, Jane Ferguson. The remains of my beloved wife will be removed for interment in the family burying-ground, Movilla, this day (Monday), 2nd January, 1893, at ten o'clock a.m. Friends will please accept this (the only) intimation. SHAW FERGUSON.

GRAY -- December 31, at his residence, Giant's Ring House, Ballylesson, Thomas Gray, aged seventy years. The remains of my beloved husband will be removed for interment in the family burying-ground, Ballylesson, at three o'clock p.m., this day (Monday), 2nd January, 1893. -- American papers please copy. ANNIE SOPHIA GRAY.

MARSHALL -- December 30, at 39, Hamilton Street, Belfast, William, the beloved husband of Mary Marshall, in his seventy-seventh year. His remains will be removed for interment in the City Cemetery, this (Monday) morning, 2nd January, 1893, at ten o'clock. Friends will please accept this intimation.

PAUL -- December 30, at Portadown, W. J. Paul, J.P., aged seventy-two years. His remains will be removed for interment in the family burying-ground, Drumcree, this day (Monday), 2nd January, at half-past ten a.m.

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KENNEDY -- December 30, at his residence, 120, Upper Abbey Street, Dublin, John Kennedy, aged eighty-two years.

KEATES -- December 30, at 32, Rathmines Road, Dublin, Francis E., wife of William Yeates, Esq.


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Northern Whig - Tuesday, 3 January 1893


ARCHDALE -- December 29, at Dorchester, Dorset, the wife of George Montgomery Archdale, of a son.

ANDREAE -- December 30, at 199, Grove Lane, Denmark Hill, London, the wife of Percy Andreae, Ph.D., of a son.

BENJAMIN -- December 30, at 17, Gordon Square, London, the wife of Henry Neville Benjamin, of a son.

COTTON -- December 29, at the Curragh, the wife of Lieutenant-Colonel R. B. Cotton, Wiltshire Regiment, of a daughter.

FENN -- December 30, at Richmond, Surrey, the wife of Edward L. Fenn, M.D., M.R.C.P., of Grey Friars, Colchester, of a daughter.

FRAME -- December 30, at 29, Denmark Avenue, Wimbledon, the wife of G. MacGregor Frame, of a son.

HAYES -- December 29, at Walford Manor, Baschurch, the wife of F. W. Hayes, Esq., of a daughter.

MACGEAGH -- December 31, at Bloomfield, Belfast, Mrs. W. J. MacGeagh, of a daughter.

PARDO-KIRK -- December 31, at Tyrrellstown House, Mulhuddart, County Dublin, Mrs. Pardo-Kirk, of a son.

SMITH -- December 28, at Audley Cottage, Weybridge, the wife of James Martin Smith, of a daughter.


CHUBB--BEALEY -- December 29, at St. Augustine's Church, Queen's Gate, Kensington, London, by the Rev. W. Guest Williams, assisted by the Rev. S. Guest Williams, cousins of the bride, Edward Geoffrey, fifth son of the late John Chubb, of Chevender, Chislehurst, to Charlotte Eliza, youngest daughter of the late John Bealey, of Radcliffe, Lancashire.

HOUSEMAN--WARD -- December 28, at Holy Trinity Church, Twickenham, by the Rev. David Anderson, assisted by the Rev. P. R. Drabble, Dr. James Gilpin Houseman, of The Manor House, Houghton-le-Spring, Durham, to Jane Isabel, eldest daughter of Martindale Cowslade Ward, M.D., of Saltburn, Twickenham Common.

HIDE--SMITH -- December 29, at St. Petter's Church, Brockley, by the Rev. Lewis Smith, and the Rev. E. Bucknall Smith, cousins of the bride, assisted by the Rev. Thomas Lander, uncle of the bridegroom, Thomas H. Hide, R.N.R., second son of the late T. C. Hide, M.I.M.E., to Maud Marian, younger daughter of Arthur Smith, Wickham Road, Brockley.

MALLAM--ROGERS -- December 29, at Ealing Dean, by the Rev. B. Mallam, M.A., uncle of the Bridegroom, George, eldest son of George Mallam, Oxford, Solicitor, to Katherine Rose, second daughter of the late W. Rogers, Solicitor, and of Mrs. Rodgers, of Virld House, Ealing Dean.

STATHAM--PRICE -- December 29, at All Saints' Church, Gloucester, Richard Jervis Statham, M.A., eldest son of the Rev. William Statham, Mus. Doc., to Margaret Heloise, eldest daughter of the late Rev. Henry Tilley Brice, Rector of Elkstone, Gloucestershire.


GIBSON -- January 1, 1893, at the Gate Lodge, Craigavad, after a short illness, Thomas Gibson, Coachman, the faithful and devoted servant of S. W. P. Cowan. The funeral will leave at one o'clock to-morrow (Wednesday) for interment in Holywood Cemetery.

REA -- January 1, at his residence, Kingsfield, Downpatrick, Edward Rea, aged seventy-one years. His remains will be removed for interment in Inch, to-morrow (Wednesday), 4th January, at ten a.m.

VINT -- Died on Sabbath morning, 1st January, at his father's residence, Ballyduff, Thomas Hugh, only son of William and Hannah Vint, aged fifteen and a half years. His remains will be removed for interment in Carnmoney Burila ground, this day (Tuesday), at eleven o'clock a.m. Friends will please accept this (the only) intimation. WILLIAM VINT.

YOUNG -- Suddenly, at his residence, The Cottage, University Street, James Young, aged sixty-six years. His remains will be removed from above address for interment in the family burying-ground, Moneyrea, tomorrow (Wednesday), 4th inst., at eleven a.m. Friends will please accept this intimation.

DUNN -- On the 22nd December, 1892, washed overboard from the s.s. Glengoil, of Liverpool, in the North Atlantic, Christopher, second son of Captain Joseph Dunn, of Belfast.

FIELD -- December 29, at 6, Holland Park Gardens, London, Margaret Elizabeth, widow of the late Alfred Field, aged fifty-three years.

GREGORY -- December 29, at 79, Guilford Street, Russell Square, London, Eliza, third daughter of the late Jonas Gregory, of Upper Montague Street, Russell Square, London, aged seventy-three years.

PADDAY -- December 29, at 30, Orsett Terrace, Hyde Park, London, Colonel Arthur Charles Padday, R.E.

SCOTT -- December 29, at Woodhaven, Newport, Fife, Staff Commander Charles Casely Scott, R.N., in the eighty-sixth year of his age.

WHITE -- December 29, att his residence, Street End, Canterbury, John Baker White, in the fifty-third year of his age.



Mr. H. M'NEILE M'CORMICK, registrar, held the weekly sitting of this Court at half-past eleven o'clock yesterday.

Mr. J. H. B. Murphy, deputy registrar and Mr. E. Allworthy, official assignee, were in attendance.



This was the first public sitting in this case. The bankrupt carried on the business of spirit grocer.

Mr. Stanley Jones (Messrs. Jones & Lyttle) appeared for Messrs. Watt & Co. and other creditors; Mr. D. M'Gonigal appeared for Messrs. Reilly & Sons, Waterford; and Mr. Thompson (Messrs. M'Erlean & Thompson) represented the bankrupt.

The bankrupt having been examined with reference to her belongings,

Mr. Joseph Thompson, Shankhill Road, was on the motion of Mr. JONES, appointed creditors' assignee. The sitting was adjourned generally with liberty to list.


This matter came before the Court on a motion with reference to proof of debts. The bankrupt is a provision merchant in Banbridge,

Mr. M'Cutcheon appeared for the assignees, Mr. Moorehead appeared for the bankrupt, and Mr. Galway represented Mr. Harvey, the liquidator of the estate.

On the application of Mr. M'CUTCHEON, the matter was adjourned until the 16th inst.


In this matter the adjourned examination of witnesses was resumed. The bankrupt carried on business as a printer and stationer in Lisburn.

Mr. Thomas Harrison (instructed by Mr. Mulholland) was for the bankrupt, and Mr. D. M'Gonigal (for Messrs. Sheals & M'Lorman) represented the assignees.

The bankrupt was not present, and Dr. Ward, of Lisburn, was examined in reference to the state of Mr. Johnston's health, which, he said, would not permit him to travel to Belfast.

A number of witnesses gave evidence relative to the assets of the bankrupt, particularly to the disposition of a large sum of money which he had in the bank at the beginning of the year.

The matter was further adjourned for the attendance of the bankrupt.


This was the first public sitting in this case. Mr. Thompson appeared for the petitioning creditor, and Mr. M'Gonigal appeared for the bankrupt, who carried on the grocery business in Dromore. The latter was examined by Mr. Thompson in regard to the state of his affairs, after which Mr. John Agnew (of Messrs. Agnew & Hamilton) was appointed creditors' assignee. The first sitting was then passed with the consent of the parties concerned.


This was also the first public sitting in this case. The bankrupt, Samuel Smith, trading as Smith & Co., carried on business as confectioner in York Street, Belfast.

Mr. M'Gonigal appeared for the petitioning creditor. The bankrupt stated that as an arranging debtor he had filed a statement which truly represented the state of his affairs. Since his adjudication a supplementary statement had been filed and lodged with the assignee. Witness had no outstanding estate the assets of which had not been realised.

The first sitting was passed.


This matter came up for the audit of the official assignee and mortgage account. The audit was passed, and the balance ordered to be paid to the mortgagee. Mr. M'Gonigal appeared for the assignees.


In this matter Mr. M'GONIGAL, who appeared for the assignees, applied to have the clients' account passed.

The application was granted.

There were three arrangements disposed of, in which Messrs. Harper & Mills and M'Ildowie & Shaw were professionally engaged.

The Court afterwards adjourned.


The stormy and unsettled weather of the past year has had the effect of bringing very forcibly before the public of the United Kingdom the great usefulness of the Royal National Lifeboat Institution. During the twelve months just ended the services of the lifeboat have been instrumental in saving more than one thousand lives. This is surely a splendid record. The boats were called out 335 times, and, in addition to the large number of persons rescued, a very great amount of valuable property has been saved. During the period indicated the Institution granted rewards for the saving of 220 lives by means of shore and fishing boats, and these added to 834, the number rescued by the boats owned by the Institution, bring the total of persons saved to 1,054. An Institution doing such noble work as this deserves no half-hearted support. Its usefulness will be still further increased when electric communication with lighthouses and the shore is established, as we trust it soon will be. This will no doubt mean increased demand on the resources of the Institution. The public support, however, has been vary generous in the past, and we need hardly fear that the operations of this Society will be hampered in the future.



We are pleased to learn that neither Mr. Arnold-Forster nor his cousin, Mr. Arnold, is the worse for the accident which happened to them while skating at Virginia Water on Tuesday last. Although Mr. Arnold-Forster, who fell into the water in attempting to rescue his cousin, was got out almost immediately, it was quite a quarter of an hour before Mr. Arnold was brought out, and during that time Mr. Arnold-Forster remained directing the operations in his wet and freezing clothes. Had it not been for Mr. Arnold-Forster's prompt action in offering a reward, and fastening the boy Jeffery a with a rope before he ventured into the water, Mr. Arnold's life would certainly have been lost, as he was quite exhausted.


DEATH IN THE ROYAL HOSPITAL. -- Yesterday William Nester, sixteen years of age, died in the Royal Hospital from the effects of cuts on the head, said to have been inflicted with a bottle. The deceased was an apprentice vintner, residing at 50, Mill Street, and was admitted to the Royal Hospital on the 24th December last. An inquest will probably be held to-day.


THE FOOT-AND-MOUTH DISEASE. -- Yesterday morning the Portal Inspector of Belfast received a telegram from the Chief Secretary's Office, Dublin, to the effect that a fresh out-break of foot-and-mouth disease had occurred in Great Britain, and that the importation of cattle and sheep into Ireland would be cancelled from yesterday. An intimation to this effect was conveyed last evening to the various cross-Channel offices.





On Sunday night a disturbance took place in this town, between eleven p.m. and three a.m. Several houses were attacked and windows smashed. The premises occupied by the Working Men's Club were wrecked, and the Temperance Hall shared the same fate. The residences of Messrs. Lynch and Doohen, Town Commissioners, and others who hold Anti-Parnellite principles, shared in the attack. It would seem that by way of retaliation this led to the breaking of windows in the houses of three Parnellites in Moore Street The police made several arrests to-day, and much excitement prevailed in the town.


REDUCTION OF RENT ON MR. CHAINE'S ESTATE, BALLYTWEEDY. -- On Tuesday, the 27th ult, the tenantry on this estate as usual went to pay the year's rent due at November, when, unsolicited, the agent (Mr. Thos. P. M'Dowell) informed them that he was happy to communicate to those assembled that Mr. Chaine, having considered the adverse circumstances which human have to meet this season, had desired him to state that he would allow 15 per cent. on all rents due, and, in addition, an extension of time where the tenant was unable to pay at present. Many complimentary expressions were indulged in regarding Mr. Chaine and his late lamented father.





The Canard steamer Gallia, from New York, arrived here to-day. Captain Ferguson was asked by Press representatives whether it was true, as reported by passengers of the Umbria, that he refused to stand by that vessel on the 26th ultimo, when disabled in the Atlantic with her main shaft broken. Captain Ferguson said, in reply, "I have no statement to make, and consequently refuse to be interviewed." The passengers who landed here from the Gallia made different statements as to the reason why the Gallia did not offer assistance to the Umbria. Some of them state that the signal exhibited by that vessel did not request assistance, and that, as the weather was quite favourable and the engineers were engaged repairing the shaft, Captain Ferguson came to the conclusion that it would be mere waste of time to stand by the disabled steamer, more especially as he had aboard a large number of passengers, upwards of one thousand bags of mails, and a very valuable general cargo. Other passengers, state that the Gallia was asked to stand by for twenty-four hours until the shaft was repaired, but Captain Ferguson did not think it necessary.




No reply has yet been received to the memorials forwarded to the Lord Lieutenant praying for a commutation of the death sentence on James Boyle, the Aughnacloy murderer, and failing a favourable reply the execution will take place on Friday morning in Londonderry Gaol. The scaffold has arrived from Mountjoy Prison, and it is stated that Scott, who hanged the Sligo murderer, will be the executioner. Boyle, who is quite a young man, has within the last two days realised his awful position. He is frequently attended by the Roman Catholic chaplain. The execution will be carried out under the superintendence of Mr. Rogers, under sheriff for County Tyrone.




THE man Maitland, who was so terribly injured at Dunselma, near Strone, by John M'Leish on Saturday afternoon, is still alive, but the medical authorities pronounce his case as hopeless. Sheriff Shairp and Mr. M'Lullich, prosecutor fiscal for the county, journeyed from Inverary to Strone on Sunday afternoon and took the dying man's depositions. Cameron is progressing favourably, and, although a man of over 70 years of age, he seems to have stood the attack remarkably well. There are nine large cuts on his head, and had he not been able to shield himself in the brushwood during M'Leish's savage attack on him he would certainly have been beaten to death. M'Leish, who seems to have been seised with a sudden impulse to take Maitland's life, is now very quiet, there being no signs of the outrageous manner which characterised, his conduct oo Saturday afternoon. When taken into custody he asked to be allowed to leave, as his sister "would be wearying for him." The scene of the tragedy projects an awful spectacle, great pools of blood lying in several places.




A MAN, disguised and carrying a revolver, entered on Saturday night Grove Villa, near Tulla, the residence of the Misses Burke-Browne, daughters of a deceased magistrate. He found the ladies in the kitchen, and asked whether their old manservant, named Butles, was within. Receiving a negative reply, he fired four shots about the room and left; but returning, he aimed a shot at Miss Celia Browne, though without doing her any injury. He then decamped with some comrades, who awaited him outside. No arrests have been made.





ALLEGED SERIOUS WIFE ASSSAULT. -- John Keenan was charged by Countable Dickson with having nvaulted his wife in Norton Street on Saturday night. Mr. Spiller prosecuted. The constable stated that about eleven o'clock on Saturday night he was on duty in Croroac Street. In consequence of a complaint he went to 58, Norton Street. On entering the house he heard sounds upstairs as of some person being beaten, and, proceeding up and opening the door of the room from which the sounds came, he found the wife of the prisoner lying perfectly nude on the floor. He was standing above her, holding her by the left arm with his left hand; in his right he held the leather strap produced, and was in the act of striking. The woman was evidently in a very much exhausted state. Her mouth was bleeding, and two of her upper teeth were out which she said she lost that night. On her left forearm there was a wound, her face was swollen, and there were marks about the body which seemed to have been produced by a strap. She charged her husband with having assaulted her -- "killed her" were the words she used. When witness placed him under arrest he said he had only been chastising his wife with that strap, and that she had been drinking his money. At the Police Office, addressing his wife, he added, "Jane, you have charged me with this; it will be a long roast for you." She replied, "Oh, John, you have killed me." Witness then had her conveyed to the Royal Hospital. Mr. Spiller -- Was he under the influence of drink? Witness -- He was sober, but she was in such an exhausted state I could not say whether she was sober or not. The hospital doctor, however, afterwards informed me she was not drunk at the time of admission. Denis Smith, Eliza Court, stated on Saturday night he was in a house just opposite to that of the prisoner's, and while there heard the woman calling "Murder!" She continued calling for about a quarter of an hour. Witness and a companion named Crawford ran across the street into the prisoner's house and upstairs. Opening the door of a room from which they heard noises, they saw the woman sitting there naked, and the prisoner hitting her with the belt across the back. Crawford got a hold of the prisoner, and to prevent a further row witness got between them and separated them. Crawford then ran downstairs, witness following. The prisoner made to kick at his wife, but witness could not say whether he succeeded in kicking her or not. Mr. Spiller then applied for a remand, as the woman was yet unable appear. The MAGISTRATES granted a remand for a period within eight days.

LARCENY CHARGES. -- Ellen Chapman, or Doherty, was charged with having stolen a watch, the property of Walter Jonce [sic], on Saturday night. Mr. Lewis prosecuted. Jones stated he was going along Templemore Avenue, carrying a jug of beer, when the prisoner met him, and solicited assistance, and, after some parleying, he gave her a drink of the beer. She remarked it was a good drink, and they parted, but he had only proceeded a few yards when he observed his chain hanging down, and the watch gone. He ran after the prisoner, but she denied the larceny, and he handed her over to the police. Constable Madill said when the prisoner was searched in the Police Office the watch was not found. The MAGISTRATES discharged her without prejudice. -- A little fellow named Booth was accused of having stolen three pairs of boots, the property of David Cesar, within the past fortnight. Mr. Lewis prosecuted, and Mr. M'Erlean defended. The prisoner, it appeared, was a message boy in the employment of Cesar. His father appeared in court, and promised to send him to the country. The MAGISTRATES allowed the prisoner out on his father's bail under the First Offenders Act. -- Bella Holly was charged with having stolen 1 10s from a sailor named Fred. Eiffeltin on Saturday night. Mr. Wm. Harper defended. It appeared the sailor gave her into custody, but in the Police Office, on being searched, no money was found. The prosecutor did not appear, and the prisoner was accordingly discharged. -- Mary Parks, a domestic servant, was charged with the larceny of a quantity of clothing, the property of Mrs. Lizzie Walsh, her mistress. Constable Redmond gave evidence of the arrest, adding that the missing articles were all found in the prisoner's box. She was returned for trial to the Quarter Sessions.

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ALLEDGED IlLL-TREATMENT OF CHILDREN -- Hugh M'Cluskey was charged at the instance of the National Society for the Prevention of Cruelty to Children with having neglected his five children. Mr. Lewis prosecuted. Inspector John W. Taylor deposed he visited the residence of the defendant on the 8th ult. He saw the defendant's wife and his children -- Selina, aged 10 years; Georgina, aged 7; Ellen, aged 6; Agnes, aged 2; and George, aged 10 months. The little ones were very thinly clad; the kitchen was almost devoid of furniture; there was only a spark of fire in the grate; and the only food in the house was a crust of bread weighing about two ounces -- the wife stating they had no food until her husband came in. Witness examined the sleeping-room, and found it almost bare of furniture. There was a bedstead, with a very dirty mattress and rug, upon which, he was told, the husband and wife and one child slept; and in a corner were some rags, covered with an old coat, the sole sleeping accommodation for the other four children. From the room, and especially from the rags, a terrible stench proceeded. The defendant objected strongly to witness's interference with the children, who, he said, were as well kept as his means would permit. Witness again paid a visit to the house on the 10th, and again on the 21st. On the occasion of the last visit be found the family had been ejected for non-payment of rent. Their WORSHIPS adjourned the case for a fortnight, directing the inspector to supervise the conduct of the defendant towards his children in the meantime.





The s.s. Lord Erne, Dunn, from Baltimore, with a general cargo -- sundry consignees; Thomas Dixon and Sons, agents.

The s.s. Shieldrake, Worsnop, from Ghent, with a general cargo -- sundry consignees; James Little and Co., agents.

The s.s Gwynfaen, Evans, from Port Nant, with a cargo of stone sets.

The Thomas Mason, Jones, from Annan, with a cargo of freestone.

The s.s. Morag Glen, Kerr, from Glasgow, with a cargo of bricks.

The s.s. Antrim, M'Millan, from Leith, with a general cargo.

Te s.s. Lady Bessie, Roberts, from Carnervon, with a cargo of stone sets.

The s.s. Rathkenny, Hill, from Stockton, with a cargo of plate iron.


The s.s. Minnie Hinde, from Whitehaven; the Gartsherrie, the s.s. Kathleen, and the Cambridge, from Troon; the s.s. Vril, from Penarth: the s.s. Broughshane, from Garston; the Agnes C. James, the s.s. Eveleen, The s.s. Susannah Kelly, and The George F., from Ayr; the s.s. Glenarm and the s.s. Agate, from Glasgow; the Virginia, from Maryport; the s.s. Solway Prince, from Newport; the s.s. Parkmore, from Harrington; and the s.s. Llewellyn, from Irvine.


The s.s. Shieldrake, Worsnop, for Glasgow.

The Italian barque Bersagliere, Barbagelata, for Pensacola.

The s.s. Minnie Hinde, for Whitehaven; the s.s. Susannah Kelly and the s.s. Kathleen, for Ayr; the s.s. Eveleen and the s.s. Ferric, for Garston; the s.s. Llewellyn, for Irvine; the s.s. Glenshesk, for Glasgow; and the Rival, for Maryport.


The s.s. Helen, of Belfast, Bugby, at Baltimore, on the 1st instant, from Santiago.

The s.s. Bushmills, of Belfast, Venning, at Moji, on the 31st ultimo, from Singapore.

The s.s. J. M. Smith, Alexander, at Barry, on the 29th ultimo, from Belfast.

The s.s. Bengore Head, of Belfast, Smith, at Hampton Roads, on the 31st ultimo, from Ardrossan.

The s.s. White Head, of Belfast, Brennan, at Campbeltown, on the 1st instant, from Riga.

The s.s. Baron Ardrossan, Wisnom, of Belfast, at Dundee, on the 30th ultimo, from Calcutta.

The Cromdale, Andrews, at Sydney, on the 27th ultimo, from London.

The s.s. Treherbert, Williamson, at Gibraltar, on the 31st ultimo, from Ibrail for Belfast


The s.s. Auric, of Belfast, Holmes, from Barry, on the 29th ultimo, for Devonport.

The s.s. Anselm, M'Cartney, of Belfast, from Madeira, on the 29th ultimo, for Para.

The Norwegian barque Enterprise, Gunderson, from Pensacola, on the 23rd ultimo, for Belfast

The s.s. Titanic, of Belfast, Nelson, from Norfolk, on the 31st ultimo, for Liverpool.


The s.s. Teelin Head, of Belfast, Arthurs, from Leith for Genoa, has passed Gibraltar.

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London, Monday.

The British steamer Luchann,from Glasgow for Cherbourg, with a cargo of machinery, stranded in Cape La Hogue, and will probably become a total wreck. Crew saved.

The fishing snack Brilliant, of Ramsgate, has been towed into Ramsgate dismasted.

The British steamer Bernard Hall, from New Orleans, has arrived at Liverpool with the loss of funnel.

The Italian steamer Santa Fe, which stranded on the 12th ultimo to the River Plate, has got off with assistance, and put into Buenos Ayres. Damage not ascertained.

The British steamer Minerva, from Liverpool, has arrived at Stettin slightly damaged by ice. Cargo apparently undamaged.


The steamer St. Kilda, which stranded near Sands, has been floated.

The French barque Petit Bourgeois, from Pensacola for Nantes, with timber, was abandoned waterlogged on the 23rd ultimo in latitude 29 deg. N. and longitude 43 deg. W. The crew of fifteen were rescued, after much danger and difficulty, by the steamer Yucatan, and arrived at Liverpool. The crew were in a very exhausted condition for the want of food and water and more or less injured, the cook especially.

The steamer Southgate, after loading 1,770 tons of wheat at Sebastopol, sprung a leak. Most of the cargo damaged.

The ship Herat, from YIoilo, when leaving Queenstown to-day is reported to have touched the harbour rock, remaining about five minutes, after which she proceeded to Liverpool in tow.

The British barque Merritt, from Cape Breton for St. John, has arrived at Bermuda leaky,

The steamer Sandhill, from Wilmington, has arrived at Liverpool and reports that about the 21st ultimo during a gale she fell in with a dismasted Norwegian barque, name unknown. The crew, wishing to be taken off, launched a lifeboat, but it got smashed, and was unable to render assistance.

The British steamer Dora Forster has returned to Newport News with her machinery slightly damaged.


A telegram from Copenhagen, states that the frost continues. The ice has become much, stronger.

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ALBANY, SATURDAY. -- The Orient Line steamer Ormuz, from Sydney for London, left here to-day.

ADEN, SUNDAY. -- The steamer Natal, from Japan, China, Colombo, &c., for Marseilles, left here to-day.

BALTIMORE, MONDAY. -- The steamer Slavonia, for Hamburg, left here to-day.

BROWHEAD, MONDAY. -- The American Line steamer British Princess, from Philadelphia for Liverpool, passed here to-day.

BALTIMORE, MONDAY (by cable). -- The steamer British Queen, for London, left here to-day.

BOSTON, SATURDAY. -- The Warren Line steamer Angloman, for Liverpool, sailed hence to-day.

BOMBAY, MONDAY (by telegraph). -- The steamer Giesla, from Trieste, arrived here to-day.

BOMBAY, MONDAY. -- The Peninsular and Oriental Company's steamer Oriental, from Aden, arrived, here yesterday.

BRINDISI, MONDAY. -- The Peninsular and Oriental Company's steamer Britannia, from London for Sydney, left here to-day.

BARBADOES, FRIDAY. -- The steamer Nonpareil, for London, left here to-day.

CALCUTTA, SUNDAY. -- The steamer Capella, from Liverpool, arrived here to-day.

CAPETOWN, SATURDAY. -- The steamer Thermopylae, for London, left here to-day.

CORONEL, FRIDAY. -- The Pacific Company's steamer Britannia, outward bound, arrived here to-day.

CAPETOWN, SUNDAY. -- The New Zealand Company's steamer Aorangi, from London, arrived here to-day.

COLOMBO, MONDAY. -- The steamer Yorkshire, from Rangoon, arrived here to-day.

DEMERARA, SATURDAY. -- The steamer Godiva, for London, left here to-day.

DEMERARA, SATURDAY. -- The steamer Domira, for London, left here to-day.

GRAVESEND, MONDAY. -- The steamer Leibnitz, from Antwerp, passed here to-day.

GLASGOW, SATURDAY. -- The Allan Line steamer State of Nebraska, for New York, left here to-day.

GIBRALTAR, MONDAY. -- The steamer Bromo, from Rotterdam for Batavia, passed here to-day.

GRAVESEND, MONDAY. -- The Messrs. Donald Currie & Co's steamer Garth Castle passed here to-day.

GRAND CANARY, SATURDAY. -- The British and African Company's steamer Niger, from West Coast of Africa, arrived here to-day.

GIBRALTAR, MONDAY. -- The Orient line steamer Oroya, from Australia for London, left here to-day.

HALIFAX, SUNDAY. -- The Allan Line steamer Mongolian, from Liverpool, arrived here to-day.

HURST CASTLE, MONDAY. -- The steamer Elbe, from River Plate and Brazil for Southampton, passed here to-day.

HULL, SUNDAY. -- The steamer Kolpino, from New York, arrived here to-day.

HULL, SUNDAY. -- The steamer Colorado, from New York, arrived here to-day.

HAVRE, MONDAY (by telegraph). -- The steamer Cordoba, from Monte Video, arrived here to-day.

LIVERPOOL, SUNDAY. -- The steamer Bernard Hall, from New Orleans, arrived here to-day.

LIVERPOOL, SUNDAY. -- The steamer Yucatan, from New Orleans, arrived here to-day.

LIVERPOOL, MONDAY. -- The steamer Wanderer, for Calcutta, left here to-day.

LIVERPOOL, MONDAY. -- The steamer Clan Buchanan, for Colomba, left here to-day.

LISBON, MONDAY. -- The Royal Mail Company's steamer Trent, from Southampton for River Plate, arrived here to-day and proceeded.

MOVILLE, MONDAY. -- The Allan Line steamer Numidian, from Halifax and Portland for Liverpool, arrived here to-day.

MALTA, MONDAY. -- The Peninsular and Oriental Company's steamer Assaye, from Liverpool for Calcutta, passed here to-day.

MALTA, MONDAY. -- The steamer Gaekwar, from Calcutta for London, passed here to-day.

MALTA, MONDAY. -- The Peninsular and Oriental Company's steamer Ganges, from Bombay for London, arrived here to-day.

MARSEILLES, SUNDAY. -- The steamer Armard Behic, from New Caledonia, Sydney, Melbourne, Adelaide, and Albany, arrived here to-day.

MELBOURNE, SUNDAY. -- The Peninsular and Oriental Company's steamer Australia, from London, arrived here to-day.

NAPLES, SUNDAY. -- The steamer Golconda, from Calcutta for London, left here to-day.

NEW ORLEANS, FRIDAY. -- The steamer Mexican arrived here to-day.

NATAL, SUNDAY. -- The steamer Congella, from Calcutta, arrived here to-day.

NEW YORK, SATURDAY. -- The Glen Line steamer Glengarry left here to-day.

OLD HEAD OF KINSALE, MONDAY. -- The steamer Gallia, from New York for Liverpool, passed here to-day.

PORT SAID, MONDAY. -- The steamer Cardiganshire, from Hamburg and London for Yokohama, arrived here to-day.

PORT SAID, MONDAY. -- The Clan Line steamer Clan Mackenzie, from the Clyde for Calcutta, arrived here to-day.

PORTLAND, MONDAY. -- The steamer Clio, from Hull for Bombay, arrived here to-day and proceeded.

PERNAMBUCO, SUNDAY. -- The steamer Buffon, from River Plate for Antwerp and London, arrived here to-day.

QUEENSTOWN, MONDAY. -- The Cunard Line steamer Gallia, from New York for Liverpool, left here to-day.

QUEENSTOWN, MONDAY. -- The Cunard Line steamer Gallia, from New York for Liverpool, arrived here to-day.

RIO DE JANEIRO, SATURDAY. -- The Shaw, Saville, and Albion Company's steamer Taimui, from New Zealand, arrived here to-day.

RIO DE JANEIRO, SUNDAY. -- The Shaw, Saville, and Albion Company's steamer Taimui, from New Zealand, sailed hence to-day.

ST. NAZAIRE, SUNDAY. -- The steamer German, for Lisbon, Madeira, &c., arrived here to-day.

SUEZ, MONDAY. -- The Clan Line steamer Clan Cameron, from the Clyde for Bombay, sailed hence to-day.

SUEZ, MONDAY. -- The Clan Line steamer Clan Grant, from Calcutta for London, arrived here to-day.

SUEZ, MONDAY. -- The Peninsular and Oriental Company's steamer Oceana, from Sydney for London, arrived here to-day.

SUEZ, MONDAY. -- The Hall Line steamer Worsley Hall, from Bombay for Liverpool, arrived here to-day.

SAGRES, SATURDAY. -- The Peninsular and Oriental Company's steamer Kaiser-i-Hind, from Calcutta for London, passed here to-day.

SUEZ, MONDAY. -- -The Glen Line steamer Glenavon, from London for Yokohama, arrived here to-day.

SIERRA LEONE, SUNDAY. -- The steamer Benguela, for Liverpool, left here to-day.

SOUTHAMPTON, SUNDAY. -- The Union Company's steamer Dane, from Table Bay, arrived here to-day.

SOUTHHAMPTON, MONDAY. -- The steamer Elbe from River Plate and Brazil, arrived here to-day.

SUEZ, MONDAY. -- The Peninsular and Oriental Company's steamer Shannon, from Calcutta for London, arrived here to-day.

TORY ISLAND, MONDAY. -- The Allan Line steamer Siberian, from New York for Glasgow, passed here to-day.

TENERIFFE, MONDAY. -- The steamer Ruapehu, from New Zealand for London, arrived here to-day.


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