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Additional European News. The constabulary in all parts of Ireland have been warned of the Fenian Stephens' escape. The Court of Queen's Bench for Ireland has refused the application to have the Fenian cases tried in some other place than Dublin. The London Times says that specimens of virion gold have been discovered in Tinstream, in Cornwall. A sensation rumor, received in Europe by way of Halifax, Nova Scotia, stating that the French Minister at Washington had suddenly demanded his passports and would sail on the 10th of November, had created a good deal of excitement in Liverpool. A letter is published from Consul Dudley in the Liverpool papers regarding the cotton supply from America. The old cotton in the Southern States fit for market at the time of the capture of Savannah, it is estimated, did not exceed one million of bales. This year's crop will probably not exceed three hundred thousand bales. He estimates the present amount of cotton on hand at l
ents on the ice begin early this season. At Oroville, Maine, Friday, Charles Shaw, his wife and child were drowned while skating on Pleasant Pond. Three sons of Mr. Bunker, of Franklin, Maine, were drowned on Thursday while skating on a pond. A "Society of the Oldest Inhabitants" has been organized in the city of Washington. To be eligible to membership a person must be fifty years of age and must have been for forty years a resident. In the gallery of the theatre in Crow street, Dublin, one night, a coal porter made himself disagreeable. There was a yell of "Throw him over," followed by the exquisitely droll idea, "Don't waste him; kill a fiddler with him." The Paris Sickle of November 16th, in an editorial article, speaks of the President of the late Confederacy as "Monsieur John Davis." Such is fame! Colt's armory, in Hartford, is to be re-built immediately. Its length will be twelve hundred feet. Daniel L. Gibbons, of Boston, Treasury agent at Mobile, c