Newspaper Page Text
. . . mo. .bare by our.pecia
~-e Of F
teamer To h Captain'Parks
hesrnewsbrioutp nediately to the
he C. sailedimuLiuReoli the 27th
ult. and consegqiently" bridg ''.w0 wee . ks Ia
W'y ,prikes aworea s apt
ter Intelligence from Europe. B.SHe arrived
at Halifax on .the 15th of March, after a
passage of 17 days. She* had a constant,
succession of westerly gales. The length
of &w from Halifax was sixty houra.
e news i of u hight t importance.
Intelligence of the most important charae.
ter a been received from Paris. Violent
disturbanceis have broken out, in consequence
of the determination of the government to
prevent the Reform Banquet.
Louis Phillippe has abdicated the throne
of France in favor of Count de Paris. Tho
Duke of Nemour as Re nt pwas rejected.
The Royal Fabe y has lef Paris,
A Frovisione o e governmen t tlled.
Special Despatch to the Net. York HeraL
LIVERPOOr., F~s. 26.-All Europe during
the last few days has been in fomentation.
Paris-France, pauvre France-i again the
theatre of insurrection and rebellion. Af.
faire in.France are looked upon by many as
likely to afrect more or feas, mobt of the
European Funtries, Switzerland, Italy, Eng
land.. The success of the citizens of Paiis
will, it isthought, havhete effet of screw.
ing up the o of the patriots of Italy to
the sticking place. H-ow will it act on the
Sicillian pulse a Will monarchy be declared
at an end there, toolI Lola Mfontes-that
wondrous -woran-ha s affected the good
people of Bavaria with her own liberal op
ions; and, as turbulent movements, byte
success of seditious achievements, are con
tagou, te ere symptoms may increase to
anineritet, and finally end in a determin.
ed fever; and it's doubtful to me if Ireland is
without its patriots. However, to be serious,
'Louis Phillippe is fallen ' The throtte of
France, after being paraded in derisive osten
ation by the people through the streets of
Paris, was burnt I and the tuemr of the
three, glorious days,' has abdicated--ha
turned in back upon France, and is now in
England But, it is said he goes to America,
taecr i hnygthmby the Cam bri, to-morrow. Be it no. Only
The National Guards, (the grand link be
tween the soldiers and the people) who have
ever been neglected by the king, have joined,
decidedly jomed the people; and the regular
soldiers of the line, of which there are said
to be not less than 100,000 in -Paris, are im
On Wednesday evening, the 23d inat. an
immense concourse of the populace, princi
pally of the working classes, it i said, ap
peared at the Boulevards, the leaders bear
dig blazing torches; and with one voice this
sonours ohli e saig
touie or lstan patri,00 nPrsrm
On coeidinesdyith ng the troswa 3okd inor an
imne oncurs;bte ofaderspoiuldceff'rhout
pall -ofte arine, asedow ith iso dap
hee part n the Boulevards edr bear
ihn blazn torchesm badricadhsnandothe ttone
anCrn eesteo, er eau mae pimilariuse of.
Thicollisione torn the troswslokemen forf
cavaelrs uteyi the eente ofi'atotac.
edt 'gand apateta louer,' and edwnwihse-otI
whee Wilarsong teuleAtabout wer
towdon te formig bariaeauthestonea
andironzenhs were vouade silrdere tofi.
.oTiu wairing. to preven e Broeet are
chaaryd rillri the foratint of atacne.
whereolution d Paimentple At abou pge
acoc n ppe morning, the couthnt. preea
Laorcr ias apphibited sommadanwofth
Ctins o Gua. o arge ordered ois
chuge th th promation di ot ' ainte
Ah gdislispla of puarntwl akeling.
ande anapvea aee oi the bcounty. enead
Lamoriciere is apitd omandanteon heriu
pressaio rd. Siedalai RlwSak
Shotyafe thislmtion paiac noaf thei
ple for immaediacote y arpards followedl
The aDuchsla of oular deeindee
Atourninlgk went or afeui.y te plais
heralf arn her ssin. ive hudretono
shouldhave beredlonder the oduconest, nd
Laemounof ais saiduto hme ee geou.
ifnoite on.al Garne Pige his aet torp
prneesssion o The place, Rylwas sack-n
Sortl atert the ioal aceP of theu
aroession sof rmed Ten, kin bdicaed, was
favonro of the TuilPrisn and 1nigingk
lette rifle sotdb at of thevwine
The Durhes of Olealn, hdressedginaed
theselvesn whersne the inaprotcto and
thydith there popsed thoatal frec
shounde formed unde the Dotecess Anie
teCntref arinud comeoledppn terfine.
Ters, hnoweood, warotented wad A rei
Thsie movemeantin Paris wanadoe seeayer
at PAries. The Tila whsaionh hareein
ano essson of the populacte wais surre
nakend u to ation siad.ert dithne
frmitre, tod peen tronout ofrrivin-o
Thew an nted itorast thisgraphicthat
pth be earin the ondone fhromielo
themelves wibruar t:eNtoalGad n
guV, Naional, aid
'Thedepsi Louii -Philli'
It w , r~~UM~ yOilonDjota
regny oU d be 1ormd _1111 the Duchess
ofOreans, Or ntl the Count de, Paris should
attaihis naajonty; but:this hadbeen reject
ed1,aad aeopublic Insisted upon. :
All Pans is in the hands of the Natlonal
-The Tuilleries has been sacked,- and the
,he king, and queen, and princess have
been allowed to rt without molestation.
The troops were all Withdrawn at noon to
day. Some lives have beba lost, but not aI
I Count Mole*as first named, and rejected
by the people. Theirs and Barrot were. next
named, and were also rejected.
The Chamber met to-day, but the popu.
lace overpowered the majority.
Garnier Pages is mayor of Paris. A strong
government will be organized. A Republic,
on the model of the United States, is propos.
The throne of Louis Philippe had bee; car.
ried in procession throigh te streets.
The particulars of the revolution are giver
in brief in the followigg i
Owing. to the non-arrivabitfQPatio mails ol
yecterday, a variety .6f por.t more or less
exaggerated, were i~ilated thioughout the
metropolis this nornin -
The following tolegraphic message, for.
warded by our correspondent at Boulogne,
contains all that was positively known re.
specting the deplorable scenes supposed tc
have een enacted, or to be now enacting ai
A special steamer is waiting off the har.
bor of Boulogne, for the purpose of convey.
ing any despatch which may arrive from Par.
The people are ib possession of the rail.
way stations and the barriers of the city, and
have broken up the lines with the view ol
cutting off all communication with Paris.
- The disturbances have been frightful, ani
many lives have been sacrificed.
FOREIGN NE.W*Y THE AcADIA,
MERCURY OFricrfharloston, Mar. 21.
By the arrival of the Southerner, at an ear.
ly hour this morning, ive were placed in pos.
session of our files of New-York papera uj
to Saturday afternoon, and, through the Jib.
eral courtesy of the New.York Commercial
Liverpool and London papers of the lates1
date. received by the Cambria. We are thui
put in possession of the details of the impor.
tant intelligence from Europe not only in ad.
vance of the mail, but of the Telegraph.
The papers are principally devoted to the
events preceding and accompanying the rev.
olution in France, which we are compelled
to defer until the issue of our regular edition
At the latest advices, Paris was in complete
possession of the o le, the .King, Loul
Phillippe having re ir to Eu, and a provis.
ional government had been installed. The
following was its latest bulletin:
FRIDAY, Feb. 25.
IN TuE NAN or Tn. auvrIatna rtvrs-%.
(Jitizens; The provisional government hat
just been installed; it is composed, by the will
of the people, of the citizens Frederick Arag
Louis Blanc, Marie. Lamartine, Flocon, Le.
dru Rollin, Recur, Mfarast, Albert-to watcli
over the measures which will be takc. bl
Government. The will of the people has
chosen for delegates in the department of the
police, the citizens of Conssidiere and S~obri.
or. The same sovereign will of the people
has designated the citizens Et. Arago to the
Direction-General of the Postoffice.
As first execution of the orders given b~
the provisional Government, it is advised that
the bakers or furnishers of provisions of Par.
is, keep their shops open to all who may have
occasion for them.
It is expressly recenmmended to the people
not to quit their arms, their positione, or theii
revolutionary attitude. They have often beert
deceived by treason; it is important that the
should not give opportunities to attacks as
criminal as they are terrible.
The following order has just been issued:
In the name of the .French people,
It is interdhicted to the me'mbers of the Ex.
Chamiber of Peers to meet.
JParis, 24th February.
Durosi (del 'bre | AD CRnIEUx.
LEDRU ROLIN. , ARAao.
The people crowd the streee, and are pro
paring to go and attack the Castic of Vin.
Prince Louis Napoleon Bonaparte set out
for Paris from London on Saturday morning
[Ex-Chambhr of Peers is rather significant.]
Paris this morning is perfectly quiet, bt
the sheps are closed and the streets barrica
ded as be fore.
Further particumlars of the
Arrival of Louis Phillippe in England-Re.
slgnation of Lord John Russell-P'rocla.
tion of the Provisional Government 01
France-A Republic Proclaimned-Repub.
lican Flag nowv Flying over the City u1
We find in our foreign paopera received b1
the Camabria a variety of important intelli.
gence in addition to the details published yes.
e .have, however, still later intelligence
received from our London correspondenit, whi
at the moment of the eeparture of the steamer
informs us in a brief note that Louis Phillippt
had arrived in England, and that Lord Johr
Russelli had resigned as Premier of the Eng.
lish ministry. We find in the Now Yorla
ppoe vague rumors of the resignation el
Lrd John Russell, and there iis no doubt it ii
correct, as our correspondent states it to be
fact. As to the arrival of Louis Phillippe ir
England, we find that the Liverpool mail ol
the 26th uit. has a telegraphic despatob an,
nlouncing that he had landed at Folkstonp.
We also find in a new paper, ca'lod the
London Telegraph, the following, under its
Fiday night, 10 o'clock.--Vaious rumor
wore in circulation that Louis Phillippe hs
arrived at Mivart's Hotel, but to this hour ni
intimation of the ox-King's arrival has boot
PonTssrour~r, Friday, Fob. 25-Greal
soesation is now prevailing here, on accouni
pf the expected arrival of Louis Phillippe
LATBST TELEGRP DR$PATon.-Dover
Feb. 26, 7 1-2 A. M.--The Parisians will nol
receive the young Count of Paris as theil
king,and have decred infaver nf a repubic
an i s rumored the repu ican Rfli us nnx
men. ia mmm.,an
f a ru-Warr, i. fnterVii S C.
,TW.PEGUEs, Esjo~iden, SiC"'
The sales of cotton during the past week
have been very dull in'the Charleston mark
et, conse dint on the ."elegrphic advices'of
the news' by the late Iainer from Europe.
What was sold brought froin to 7 3-4 cents.
TEli REGIMEFT BIL.
The Ten Regiment bill hap ppiwed the SK
nate, by a vote of 29 to 1,
THE ]FOURTH FRNHO REVOLU .
Some style thq late "three days" revolu
tion in France "thq third revolution in
France." History support. ts in the asser
tion that it is the fourth, First cam@ that
which is omphalicaliy known as 'the enc
Reroluion, the first in point of timel impor,
tant in events, varions in achievements, long
eat in duration, the foundation -of those puc,
ceeding, and embracing thq fierca struggles of
the Girondists and the Jacobins, the bloody
career of Robespierre and the military, despo.
tic empire of Napolgon, To. this succeeded
what Must bQ considered a succeeding and
second revolution, that of the "hundred days,"
embracing, as it did, the overthrow of the
then existing government, after Its establish
ment and continuanco for some time in appa
rent strength and socurity, Next in order
comes the celebrated "three days" revolution
of July, 1830, which placed the late king,
Louis Philippe, on the throne. The last act
in this revolutionary drama ip the second and
late "three days" revolution, which has thue
far resulted in the compulsory abdication and,
in effect, virtual dethronement or the late
citizen king, the refusal by the people of the
succession to the throne as king of the infant
Count of Paris, and of a regent, and the at.
tempted establishment of a republiegin form
government. Attempted, wo pay, and also
terporary, because it yet wants trial, e'xperi
ence, stability a1nd permanency. This last,
then, may justly be styled the Fourth French
It commenced, in action, about 2 o'clock
on the 22nd of February and reached its cli
max at the same hour on the 25th, when the
proclamation of the aoatie,.on. or a'e lung
I was posted on the wails of Paris. Thus in
three days was the revolution ofbectql and the
power of the government resolved into the
hands of the people. To distinguish it from
the revolution of 1830, that of 184 may with
reason be called the four days revolution, if
the entire days of its commencement and the
abdication are included and considdied as the
days of action,
The chief cause of this popular movement
wvas the attempt of the government to repress
public meetings, a right declared by Mr.
Guixot, himself in 1831, to be indicated by
the charter, and inherent in~the citigens of
every constitutional state, The immediate
cause was a proclamation by the government
on the 21st, prohibiting a reform banquet to
be held on the 22d. The incensed citizens
armed and assembled in formidable numbers
on that day, and, with cries of "a bas Guizott
a bas le Ministerel Vive la Reformel Aux
armes CitoyensV" "Dowvn with Guizot!
Down with~the - nister! Long live Re-.
form! To arms, Citizens!" proceeded to erect
barricades across the streets and to skirmish
with the soldiers, who were generally defea
ted. The National Guard have joined the
peop2.- Occasional cries of "Vive le Roi:
Long live f.he king!"- were heard; Louis
Philippe, with his omudred thousand troops
in and around P'aris, has jkl, a fugitive and
an exile. -The result of all this jas been the
dow~nfall of the obnoxious minister, &ir.ot,
the abdication of the king, the supremacy of
the people, and the prelent establishment of
a republic on the ruins of the French mon
archy. Thus another- examopie is given in
Europe, to its crowvned heads, ef the terrific
strength of the popular will and of the power
and progress of rerublican principles.
The 22nd of February is a day ever memo
rable in the history of our own country as the
birthday of Washington and the day of the
battle of Buena Vista. Henceforth it will be
great in the history of France, as the day of
its fourth revolution in modern times, within
the last sixty years, in favor of free and con
stitutional principles,--as the day of the rev
olu'tion of 1848.
The crowned heads of Europa are po doubt.
astonished at wvhat, in their ignorance and
blindness, they may consider. a mere outburst
of mobocratic and popular fury. So consid
ered, it shows to them the power and sever
eignty of a unanimous people. But the
causes of this movement, we apprehend, are
more deeply seated than superficial. The
long peace of Europe, the lomjg prosperity of
France, and the greater facility of production
and population which she has enjoyed for the
last thirty years compared with centuried
preceeding, conihined with and influenced by
knowledge, reflection and intercourse with
men, have had their legitimate ari eivident
efiects. Ileason on polittical right has, In
some great degree, taken the place of wild
enthnsiasin nnd fanatical, proscriptive theory.
F r, wer.
an emidd qi u
e latea mot beepb
'the iubut'1 rcupiisoth'ala,
who hain k t n till to gain,
have rashedli cofolict, tclby
isuccess, have eg'5 ernbred th6 Jdeaof s,
repiblic, thoigh the pirop e are .i ioe fitted
for a liberal, fase, limited and -onstitutimal
monarchy. The nobility. andhiftairadherents,
the powerful and intelligent midile 'classes,
representing the commerciatsad inantfactu,
ing interest of the cedtry, its wealth, sobqr
Te 1 an4 indpptryand the posible interven.
tion of foreign pwer, will probibly check.
this uncertain *xperiment of republicanism?
and produce elvil war. 'Pafis W.no .onger
France. The power of other dities was as;
ceitained and felt.diaring the first revolution'
and .fas neer bn lppt. If remains (or
Franes md not Paristodcidq the. atter-of
goyetnant, itp nature and im. Should
0 iojOntv of the capitsi .egntinue to
'ilipanim civil we ill probably
ren sow,'_ 1 ,ovyrni1ents of liurope 'will
not allow on theiW ve org ders a repal i of
the domain and mighti France. '4ustia
will interfero tor the ie-establishnAent of
monarchy. Rifla will be qniqt ntilEng,
land acts. England will npt interferePrus
sia will pro , b ain Austria.' It would not.
b9 mnattp .urprisq if.the recent Italian
revoltions aud that of France .should ran't
ons ea'ch.other and act on other European
nations so as to produce general 'war. ]e.;
pie seem ripe for it, from the very." fact that
they apprehe;id and expect it, in fing the
prepaiatifm and ltnesp of the Freneh pQiple
for repiublicanism is to be doubted, from the
fact of The exceedingly limited enjoyment of
the elective franchise among therni and the
probability is that the presqnt revolution will
Ond in the re-establiishmentof monarchy, limi,
ted and constitutionali and with a legitslatie
body. the populay branch of which shall trply
represent Ohe wili of the people,
The..store of a AIr. Withorby, -in King
Street, Charleston was lately Antored by
burglars 'and his iron chest robbed of 6100,
On the pame night, Mr. Babacks store, in the
oacio street, was entered and robbed of gpid
and silver pencil cases and choice penknives
to thevalue of $400.
-UON. PJElftE OU1,- -
This gentleman, a leading memberof the
Now Orloaps bar, and lately. elected U. S.
Senator from Louipianm for six years frotM the
fourth of March 1U49, was, a few days since,
sentenced by Judge McHenry of the Ciin,
al Court to 24 hours imprisonment and a find
of 6100 ,for ani alleged ponitempt of Court.
The Judge considered that Alr, Souule looked
disrespectfully and insultingly at 'the court.
He was imprisoned, and, on his release, was
escorted home by several hundred persons.
His fine was paid by publhic subscription, no
one contributing mnoe th~an one 4iniq,
HON. IP5NR~Y WV1IIATON,*.
Tihe Njon. Henry Wheaton, for many years
minister of the U. S. to the~Vourt of Prussia,
and author of niany valijable and learned
works, lately died at Roxbury, near Boston,
MONSIEUR GUIZOT. --
It is pertinently remarked that the very re-,
cent revolution in* France will aflord AMr.
Guizot an opportunity of adding another chap-.
ter' to his "History of Civilization," some of
the moat important language of which will be
the late meaning popular cries of "A has
Guizoth A has he -ministers! Vive la Re,
forme! Aux armies Citoyens!"
The first ten miles of the Camden BranCh
Rail Road is now open for transportation -'of
passengers. The oars leave the station, near
akinchester, at 7 A. M. to meet the train from
Columia to Charleston, at the'junction,.eve
ry day, except Supday, and wilhl return on the
arrival of the cars from Charleston in the eve
ning.; The charge for passage will be at the
same rate as on other portions of the South
Carolina Rail Rload.-.Char. Cour. 28nr.
Tur nikCr* Cto nssoN.--A associate0
treaty conimissioner with powers extraoardi
nary and Minister Plenipotentiary, huis-been
appointed to Mexico;inl consequence of Col.
Sovier's detention by illness. Hen; Nathan
Clifford, U. S. Attorney General, wasinomi
nated to, aned confirmed bvthe Senate' on.
Saturday,'-and set out that nih on thiesouth.
era route, in company with Mr. Walsh, the
secretary pf legaftion, The Union says
"Arrangoments bate been made to carry out
the commissioner at once from New Qrleans
tp Vera Cruz, and thence to. th capital; an~d
similar ones for convey ing Col. Svie h'
hopes to. leave Washington on Tuesa t
Wednosday, ' [jaltimore Su?
Is rr Possas!-eA wvriter Ithe Norfolk
Argus, fronm the eastern shore of Virginia, re-.
hates an incident that occurred toa friend of
his frein that part of Virginia, about two
week. ago, whichu sonl illustrated the
ultra and fanatical spirit ofte times. The
writer says: "In travelling north he had occa
sion to stop a night in Trenton N. .3. and Was
refused adTmission into one of the first hotels
of the city, because he was a Sourn man !!!
My friend had a lady under his charge and
is a gentleman whose urbatae mantierst and
prepossessing appearance- shouldjm an
respect. in8 coutrtesy aumong taia#ivlizs&
,ery und tur Svithl " nfor
ha dgiiadr,-liduled off.so e941
DatesM, w v #houldt
duce potatoes,. if sofwe,
Foithe little' toqei; ''
all alo i ' to mian, de
to ve.st ourficiest S ta o
egliat growti ! todlcionMC
nlatter'of the potto has, long'pfc ,
proven to be 11ghly epe64i6-'j
In our vievy all farmely would ?
plant a patch of potatoes in ever ee
corn and pea fields.-The'hog,;.; a
pleasaint paatk titng,.will -.often,;$
from flis peas, to luxuriate amo~gi
ac tth. t.ve
tick condi one ntyes a
less ;is , , n .Un
and-,hr. Editor al QaiO -a
does ..tlu. ' i" 4a
u praarioup w:s q
toes ye# sir,'and.,wq ver
truth when we saf. .6e
potatoes. (W11e meani ttotake ,m leS
wishes):tqay be, gnajtbled to-eaniue as
hardsip as an'y boy .*hattee (*4,
\Yig; and-qa regards theif dflic
Oo:., ive may not be gruilty of I p.
tp say, they are nice jiuil
'Victokia aild hedr sWeef little6 if..
But astolhe modAes amiorijg s ting -
uphg iii cellars;, or houses iade tW aud'- S
banks, we will ranfi a rmark'or . t I
very true,.that e.N riencehsp nie
too grower, to; p e hmsge
any way, bt Jadly evr wi e
less of rot, -0"0ot ,fis
tion is, Who t4ne 'pq -is un
sweatthe. ags etop of heplir
or house, a theiie 1patr, :in,. i .M
anid in this shape fal. ma
ty of oftg opening the-do A ce i
commence a rot atgong:- themn.. ln
opinion there ip an mapp ropriate,6
idea of gr-ymng-the pptator V
sense ilf egllyggicegn ci
tatoe: iai henjyy*p pduct,$o)
goat the idea Of. 4 ! ho'use - or -C
think .therd~is bp sme
thei p a pei;themi this wayi af :
corn in a bank.
-AThu - n reemmnm d,
Whole. egpgrience. lias- shoWOOy :
the-two, is,to en'cayate a saucer,& d
and cover the same s oig}t t7r
lup-ia noStraw, then pile up tfiq poQ
on,. a; matiy as you oe thou
straw,-tige same .depi UPon WNp
dirt soms five or s i bes je4 a
nru ecunue with the%- a car
extei rpom seasons, to~b step. al
atdito, orea i hase proen t(7
geres afepdr win eretainitre. }th
But~touid w -tte cnd 999
savmger thm Not Ariend near cts
Dyate we spe, thatwhe a,
wue ottoe infoin to'w gut~t,
gros came toklitt fottp dir't
allang t-p ogain. he
Hsbe tood; then in gou adp3thm
teay l st padnstead'ofhe algli g th
to'xvetrionjet siply Mide tt~e
natr the ud~utouchd, morgse '
prto oe ighypesticken ~ t
tour vieuall fo es woul d a
panetaof poates anevr hone
ma bttinwdtt sailn otenuawy,
then,~i eas, at no~neW og~~~i~
fT he iorit oftiv~e~ove .
suc yonteigomn, li Ji avter lat
andn 1st sudipended spiu~ation adily
does i~ts edusla bspyistpr, rm spiite sn
wprarsadtnq opening byeingotath
truthaiwhen wenter, tandt the ofe
j~sproup a~ litle ths circu r f~t
top;ancred t do their sbia~4
up say the wae quniiespp~3tp~
Vt bushels, henneededltta ir
Bfonut aoh tme ndpt intg somt t1e
bansy e will ecomeq verwemer od no t
fewytre d at -prec a. hbo~p
Toe'boer todgliothem soe hj ~~
Edito wibth ja vi e tr itsof ~ e
leof urot dpAsal ijudr~ci~
swea, ear a~t~to o
rose, andnee gsaaIte.i-T rg~
an i hiuhae recenlyai emon e '~
eoshivecoped cfrtom l~he
tyodisparag ningra the dOfr~~l feer~~n
deiionil~r ofte lnnuprnate
W higto inte aseu ofi -
aies , hde calledrem hat ~yulayJ'
J.oa th te , of :1. ouse o ls, a i '
tfink wih w leaaithdteby; ut 4
%fthe rireme ~in Cthe laawy,
app ia tedtly entite.t but o
whl cal itentls h o tle be34o
Urthe-to is-old~oivl laypue
wi er iore samesianraih h1 4mj
danee.1 stiwith enicept
the:poe thoud:Ste1 iwas
no artlepie dion erpn hc.pl
Whatein fver i n es4ppotilev
mnoing ni tix ichsi dimj,
Tnams eitledpouo asd1bttlp1
nIt s udeysel this w ,tiin b~ae
ateclae'dpf ib t he Soiprvntatle .
Butce heirt-of 'ed t l WQ cep~9t
tnne theu agate in. dd
they1 pflehavniead ofp ie tp u