Newspaper Page Text
-~5 flu$ ss
, : I . 1 ' , 71
Con f e. ini rane
he Famly and Mi
s.- e the e King and
.-Their,,. in .
of the Clery to te &&
-- us of Peers Overthrown.- e Tu.
risaHospital for Workmen.
l Poiion toward a e Repub.
Uival Sof and Vote by Bal.
Inede nc .- o Prussial--Resigna.
jio6n of Meteeich.-InJsrrection i
Bavaria.-Constitution 'Porced fronm
Mhe King at the Point of the Bayonet I
Distructi o a Messna by he King o
Naps.-' nde*t of the Revlution ai
England. Riots in London, G ugow,
Envburg, and Mancoester.; y aot
Corn in Demand. Breadstufs upon
th rise.- Transactions in Cotion at a
.;$and, .pc. 4-c. 4-c. 4-c.
:The steamer Caledonia, which sailed froml
Liverpool on t the Pinst. arrived at Boston
at isu a late hour on Monday night, that the
news by -het was not received here until yes.
.By the accounts below, it will be seen that
the revolution in France has been entirely
successful; that a provisional government has
been already established, and that England
has recognized France as a Repub ic.
It could searcely be anticipated but that the
great movement which has convulsed France,
should have been felt in some degree, in the
In London, a trifling .dispoition to riot
Was' experienced in the early part ofa the
week, but the disorderlies were confined to
mischievous boys and citizens out of employ.
ment Orler was speedily rthat.
In Glasgow, the tumults were more seri
ous u and several persons were unfortunately
shot by the military. The rioters in that
city were merely thieves, who punder the
shn and had evidently no political object in
In Manrhester some tendency pordisturb.
ance has been exhibited, but every thing is
n quiet. Inour' own town, tranquillity
;has been undisturbed. Nuin rs of unem.
pla6yed personis and others havd.1s'embled on
-th Exchange'-but no poitic.al feeling is yet
In Ireland, no breach of the mre hsert
taken place. but the'exciting language o a
certa portion of, the press which surpas.
es anythg withn our recollection ~has not
'escaped the attention of the authorities We
hive no apprehension of any disturbance of
the ublic be e, throughout England gen.
'o qhuit.e deprssed sttown tranullthe
exas ben undeited nualinen tof une
af'arloye teron n tiner. mihave ~eare po.
theoxhaesbt nou olasel felome tiset
I- reRunh, the Abraho of the Uit
tae, accompanited exity languartin, a
ctai whortinhe delevereds fateich addrpss.
Te folyoing witiGs rolethiomteries not
esaedo the ationaof;"-"Aatorties o'coc
the noepreensionof anyidteruofathe onte
tesuli etcto thr ougte dEnilnd tomak
a foralecogiin of ptica Poiional.v
enatseofahtAeria Uo trad and the
exst towecoeoney infatal Ripubdic, o the
than commnth cotinentiment,.efapo
Thce stepo disqenytde Mnisuterin a-th
mStat nuesassesn forcuometnce to
serious acmpaned byhug Mr.l anand
a. Prnssntuce liesey wthed onbrs them
hesoph rovisional Government o ianeve,
e to whmchwee dexchaged terinobeg addres
Thensolloying dailsd acop this repre
gtae o the grataiona;"t two ohrelook
Staef wt'othe Hotel do Ville, asatro mke r
adoral ecgition ic must Pvereisoa betwee
sott fthe American renchrepubli he
'ist twhleiofte infanepli for h th
isn 78th, sasorie power , bween natiyns
masepb tkeirn yteniserrefsn toe
Statesha gade teTilrtig. circumsace of
shleri imoraceen alcoughte fully aaited
itas, tucdert the emboer. of tvhes
SinThic Rwee exangeod istopThe etxpope..
ies, hey iune a bodydgcompAies. he
Oetatie of the gurleasatih totrsod
Arifaof-the x-Ko ing aapof ofcn the r
Qdean of thtion nch ut e o Havbewen
theiAgerin, aFrch e hapulsur i
.anounin he ofte Colonel of the Ex-Kin
and Quenofthey Parperh were n, all
mandingedasydreesedown -mgren loeu.s and
mae rcat, borowileo he pala ofh
The inee has jeno te infa to ha Ho
ptl, une he nameing and Hotee'nv;aldor
Thme Rowen ralovig sompearmThoe o.
na aebunedghbriodg of Amissr. The
wtate nearhe exDue dbyatig, hic soon hin
arival fthen statedg ofa angh and the
iba he the hreohat Niew Hie.
Lanouig hpe andarvo the Ex-K ia
thed ween ofttu the uite ofThe irg i
anding, adnsressered inn bos a
blrenocat'in boroed,, neaTrepti oft the
Expr'ss &otaponaaavese ba,
wchr. imedae anterd foruew badven,
- rtM'l whe barbo hoorvd f. 7 orlockhey
wb~ornal ehuteggfaiue.n e i
arria nde ingsit th atx.kn anh oruewn
Lore Plipprre d the inhabtanth a
yttal andfeale ateat who bad rinca
tid of~beang isthakembed on Louisa
.rnc miinng boat. nerTrprt ith
r~ ha bbldteukoi.
att Bucinha pZce
ted stoh ed a Enues thed
Ft d oiMill w
at t re thiw dite.of taats dvices
fmm tym had the ke o Belism
athe noessQ Oph~a, a ath Crunt
'ePiars, iar:i D.-ure arte accont
from Prisreprsent he c s do nul, er
Isw V, Ma:9 .,4ultstacons
but the financial crisis still continues un
abated, ar d some eminent houses arewyok
en ofa being in difficulties, bt o, fdrth
or failures have been - annn.n a The
funds hatve fallen considerably 's the
8th, theThree per ce inds opene at
50 fraric, and afteriadng bean done at
46 franes closed at 4fwhilst the Five
peR -ntso }pned at 85 francs, done at
74, anidclosed at 75f. There was no tu
mult or -gitation. All was sad and
glooiny. Men came and ofhred their se.?
curities for money only, at whatever prnce
they could get it, but scarcely a buyer
could be found.
We havejust received a telegraphic
despatch from Folkstone, stating that the
French government had stopped the pay
ment of the fTreasury Bonds, which they
have hitherto been in the habit of discoun
ting. It is understood that the Provision'
al Government has abandoned the idea of
rpmoving Cavignac from the Governor
ship of Algeria, in order to place the War
Department under his care. it is now
fixed that Gen. Lamoirice is to be the
Minister of War.
Our latest formign news is not much in
amount, hut is important. The account
of the revolution in Paris reachcd Vienna
on the 1st instant, and produced a most
profound impression. The consternation
which prevailed there, says an article in
the National, cannot be described. The
five per cents fell fro n 95 to 82i.
The intelligence from Itly received in
Vienna was aity thing but satisfactory.
The Arch Bihop of Paris, accompanied
by two vigars general, presented himsolf
to the Provisional Government on Tues
day, and gave in his adhesion to the order
of things in the name of the entire clergy
of the Diocese. M. Duchere has been ap.
pointed under- Secretary of State of the
Ministry of France.
Numnerous diplomatic appointments arc
annouheed, among which are M. Cide
vn te Constantinople; M. de Facas, to
the United States; M. de Beaumont Vas.
se, to Denmark; M. Cidvant Moskens to
The coming elections in France excite
great attention. The Government aware
ofthe serious importance of this matter,
were preparing for the crisis. Eight hun
dred of mercantile firms -connected with
the Paris Bourse, waited on the Provis
ional Government to ask further delay of
a month on bills due on the 29th ult.,
which by the desire of Government had
already been extended to the 10th inst.
It not being accorded them, they were
said to have threatened to dismiss their
clerks and workmen, and commenced
their engagements. Three per cent.
closed in the Paris Bourse on the 9th at
52f.-five per cts. at 73B.
On the 10th the pper say that the
Duke d'Aumale and Prince -de Joinville
arrived off'that port and made communi
cations with Admiral Baudin, who,
through telegraph, applied to government
for instructions. 'The admiral, it was
said, had been authorized to place at the
disposal of the Prince to carry them
wherever they pleased.
FxRNcH h ISCELLANEOUs Nxws.-M.
Arago, the Republican Minister of Mar
ine, sent for the French Admirals in Pa.
ris. They all attended. He then' ad
dressed them and asked them if there were
any of them willing to serve the Republic.
They replied all. He then said he re
quested men of courage and steadiness,
that he knew thoem all to be mo,.-and he
was ready to appoint to the command of
the fleet of the epublio any one they
Ho therefore appointed, in accordance
wvith their :aeomwendtioon, Admiral Bo~u
din, who leAt Paris fo Toulon, to take
commrand and to sail for Algier". His
.instructions are to take. posses'sion of' any
ships be may Gond .in ibe port of Algiers,
orimfegr~al. of the French Republic.
The Chatenes ofNueville has been sack.
ed .and burned to the ground.
A correspondent at COilogne writes that
the middle .classes .of Prussia, as in th~e
Rhineish States, are detei'nined to achi,
eve political independence, and have a
voice in governmoent.-They are peaceful
and cdevotedly attached to the government,
but firmly assert their rights.
The resignationi of Prince Metternich
is announced for a certainty In Paris. On
the 8th the news of events in Paris caused
consternation at Rheimjs. There was a
grand council of all the ministers. The
news of the event was despatched in all
direotions, Trhe French Amhassador at
Vienna Is said to have fainted on hearing
the news. T1hirty thousand *roops are to
advanee to Italy without delay. At Mu.
nichursigg has taken place, and a con
stitullagestorted fromn the king at the
point of the bnynot itself,
The Jesuits alarmed by the demonstra.
,tions made agalnnat themi. byn th pople,
ti ert on, esast'.&?
W1. as a. i-",It, zki, '~i at. hi
esIh attac 0 ciatadel. o
ligie by rome.
It gives: o leArn
)~~~~a4 ~ .e 4 -lD 5 ... ~ fy 4~
fron thi W "hat o
J ac osonuOI- 13 t -ave 001n
exed la'i astajute er Gen
Jacli: 6eltt he model wh 'i
w'as fof orT ei m 'nXhibition'-in th1'
city. Ti b ittees .have .applied i
Congress for sd f -of the brass canno
captured by Gen. Jackson at New Or
leans, for the purposeaf supplying the
material for the castingm-Char. Mir.
THE KirG's HousiBi-Thie house whein
Louis Phillippe lived with the aged, larm
Talleyrand, oni theheomigdae rod, a
75th street, is ufio upieq and might h
obtained for the King, no supphre is any
thing in its associatins6 solae him h
his second fugitive state, the state to whic
royal blood seems so much exposed, . Or
a rock on the bank. of the Hudson, in tho
rear of the house, Talley rand used to si
and read two hours each mornin It ib
yet called Talley rand's rock. We wouk(
not reproach the twice fallen Prince, bu
wish him "better lucknext time."
[ N. Y. Journal of Conuinerce.
THs BONAPARTE FaMt Y.-The onl]
surviving brother of the late Emperor Na
poleon' Jerome, is we believe, t now ir
rance, having asked leave of Louis Phil
lippe, some time since, to reside in the
kindom. He will be remembered as hav.
ing married Mi Patterson, of Baltimore
about 1803, and by' that lady he left I
son, now, we beievr, living in Maryland.
Jerome repudiated his wife, by directior
ofhis brotier, the Emperor, and aher,
words married a German Princeas. 'He
was for some time King of Westphalia.
Louis Napoleon, son of the lute Kingo o
Holland, Louis Botnaparte, and of Hor.
tense, eaughter of Josephine, lately es.
cubed from prison in France, and har
now returned there from England, on
hearingof the Rtevolution. ie is, we be.
lieve, over 40 years of age. In 1827 hi
visited the United States, and spent some
days in this city.-New York Exprens.
- FOURIER ISM IN FRANC.-The disci.
ples of Fourier claimt the revolution in
France as a triumph of Fourierism, and
rejoice at the prospect of that country be
ing divided into phalanxes!
The N. York Tribune says:-Louii
Blanc, one ofthe Secretaries of the new
Provisional Government, is an open ad.
mirer and eulogist of Fourier, whilst La.
martine, Ledru Rollin, and olher leader
of the people, are emphatic advocates ofa
great social renovation. We also find
the following from the London Chronicle,
of the 22d 'alt. The Chronicle is statini
the grounds of apprehension that a revo.
lution would be attempted in Paris, and
"A nother and a very serious cause ol
alarm is wvith respect .to the wvorking
( printers) compositors and pressmen of
Pari. They are a very formidable and
a very turbulent body, amounting to up.
wares of sixteen thousand men. Hither.
to they ha we taken little or no part in the
atfair of the reform banquet; but to-day
they have given notice in almost all the
printing establishments that they will not
he at their work to-morrow, as they have
to attend the procession at the Champs
E lyssees. They are most all comnmunista
and socialists, and I- need not remind yet
that they were the first movers and thi
princi al contrivers of the revolution ;o
MExico ANo FRAucE.--The late news fromx
France will have, it is supposed, considera
ble influence with Mexico in inducing her to
ritify the trety with the United States. The
Phi ladelphia American says:
- The revolution of Paris, in fact,: leaves
Mexico at our mercy-or the mercy. ,of tour
rulers. A noew state of things has arisen in
Enrope; where all governmnents, occupied with
the necessary preparations against a stormr
that may at any moment burst out with a
fury threateninig their own safety, have for.
gotten the, to them, petty interests of Mexico,
and the designs, whatever they may be,ofi
her conqueror. The Mexicans: will know
this.Messrs. Thornton, Mackintosh, Mac.
namara & Co. will knew it; eveni Santa
Anna, and Bustamente, and the Padre Jalriu
ta wili know it; the Mexican Government
and Congress, above all, will know it. Noth.
ing could have occurred more opportunely to
reconcile all parties in Mexico to the treaty,
as modified and sent back to themn from the
American Senate, Every hope of assistance,
in any ferm, froin Europe-money, arms,
counsel, mediarion even--ja now at an end;
and the tineaty affords to the unfortunate re
public her only path of escape.
Major Gen, Gamnoa and his ladly leave
here to-day, for New Orleans, to make ar
rangements for the resumption of their im
monse estates in that quarter. Many of the
prasent occupants, most distinguished for
abilities and probity have intimated their in.
tontion to abandon all farther litigation, and
It is probable that by a system of liberal and
amicable comnpromiscs the entire interests af
fected by the lats diciwion of thre Supreme
Court will be defined sad settled.. Gen.
Gaines and his family will reside pqrmanent
ly in Newv York, where it is big intention to
erect a splendid residence, -Mikih~ will be
among the chief omavmete of th~citf.,-Near
werelfrom -4 fo188snt a
3rIV ?ho9 rf tA1 Nip'fO
UNW ERISAL JWF OM R
A new feature in the resent-French
revolution hasdeveloped At of 1nl.
that' for some- Ie prey o
tranch ~ i au ~rosed by
only two huiare thouano a popula.
tion of thtynIm1iongehle if< we re'
Sme3er arigh'ie paron of tigov.
er t embraced three' dred thou.
Mard In ifigits lft*itwU Iam at once
per v1eietut a gigan ride bop_ been
ta erm representation founded' p.
perty qualification to an attem like
the wild theory -of ultra d,.. cy.
t From very limited electoral privileges un
, der the fornor government, the people un
i der this have alreatdy rushed to. she ex.
treme of democratic liberties. Property
qualhIcations in voters have 'ever been
considered a great safeguard against the
extravagance of those members of the
body politic who have nothing to lose by
a change of rulers. The -Franch Pcople
appear to have acted without reflection in
their transitious from monarchy'to demo.
cracy and to have passed by the golden
mean of republicanism.' The land own.
era and moneyed citi*ens of the state will,
we think, restore the proper balance.be.
fire the iapse of much time. They and
the leaders of the truly liberal party in
France have-allowed the fury of the pop.
'ular storm tosweep by, and, not risking
an overthrow by the tempest, will e env.
or to repair the injury done' and. t. hold
fast to the gxocflected by the remdfal of
political corruption anat oppression. The
French are known as a' very excitable
people.. . &Go must come reflection. At
one swoop they have destroyed monarchy.
Borne on by the excitemnent of contest and
the exhilaration ofsuccess they attempt
the extremeis of theory and action. Thd
wildness of these extremes must soon
cease or lead toexcesses revolting to hu. a
manity anddestructivetaliberly, France
amust remember her first revolution, and,t
taking warning by) that, be wise. She has
had her Napoleon; and, tho'ugh exulting in
her glory connected with him, she should 1
remember that his was a proscriptive,.con. I
scriptive and military dynasty. The true
liberals and republicans have skilfully1
avoided a civil contest with the radical re.
publicans at present in power. As men.
tal progress produced this revolutico, we, 4
doubt not that the true republicana. by
mental power, moderation, and equanmi.
ty, will in time gain the aseemdancy and
guide the ship of state" argitt. A nove~
spectacle is France for the world. Of
sufficient domain, might and aesive power. t
to form ope of the -great powers of the ei.
vilized world, she has for the third time at
tempted the experiment ofoelfgovernnm'nt
by the people with inoreasing sucess on
each attempt. This fact augurs Well ?au'the c
progressivpe power of the French national
nmind in the prinoiplesof popular free.
dotn. . Should success in the' good cause
finally orowun her efforts; what may not be1
expected, when France, formerly one of
the monarchical-towers~ofgimperil. Eu.
rupo, becornea an ouitpostero republican.
ism? The kingdoms of pgwill 'be. 1
come the republics of the peple, and the
authority and soeptres of' royalty wills ble
wielded by republican': representatlves.
The name-and realitiesof the "common.
wecalth" shall be knowr' and felt by the
people, and the pe.ople, the people, if true
to thmevssatno the latest, the
last, and'the unfailing experiment of self
2CONGRATULATION TO FRANCE.
Mr. Allen gave notice in Congress onc
the 28th ult,, that he should on they e~xt
day ask leave to Introduce the folio$W g
resofutions, congratulating the people' of
France on the success of the recent reo.
lution in that country: -
Resolved by the Senate -and 'House o
Rernativ~e. of the ,Uigied Statea in
Congress assembled, That in the name
-and behalf of the A merican people,' the
congratulationa of Congres are hereby
tendlered to theK people of Frapoe, uapon
their success hn tfieir recent efforts to con,
solidate libe'rty, by embodying Its. prinod.
pIes Iii a republican'frrvn of overnient.
Reaolped4%attiit P. ~idant aftka 3
ton ld Iatlr Irws)'pv.
MYrand ald b
scribe *50O6,O c4
Chattanooga Rail1 g
p'osition eng eh
ing evening, atwhich qb
opposition resoilutions we Os
overwhelrigng majorityth o
the recommepdatlon to the CiyGatl
to kubscrib the ariodif In -
hebeliefAgf fu 19
the city of Charlon,
We promised in al viz
oider the *qt K
ment authorize by
now prceed to doi.
,We need not stp4: e r
portanceof this enquiry. t is p
outset, that, unless it can e t
answered in the afiriatite, we
no right to take away life in a
is the peuliar, the excluie
and, thererore, without a positiv
mission: from him, -we have .
deprive any of his creatues
peal' then, must be mado40e
whicltcontain the only re'
By reference to'the a4',
we shall ind. that killig. is prob ited al
:ases whatever. Thie prohibli
ial, and in the most absolute tOw
rhal not Ik l"- is -the Aao
nh Bki6UTOWER. 16t 1 n~
ore, he hus gi/eno piission
if his -own makinp we canot
Ife ip any case, without in u g
if transgressing. this commandm
awo has God beer p'esseto.
vords, in what speciped
awfully taken away e .
1. Animals may be deprive
.(I) When 6recsay o -
novimg thing that iy eth sh' be
ron; even as the- reenhe'rb M y ee
rou al-things.'. Uon.9 3
lear permission is given to
iurely yur bloo of 'Youir lives fin .
it the hnd of every beaus'fwi e it,'
This isgenerally I
he punishment which was to'be i~jctedup
n a beast which had in any W -a
nan; ad it is certain that asi law .fer
vards otdained, reurnsuch a baoa b~
mt-to dea~b, (Ex. 21: 28), pobablesir
treater, horrorr of every speIsi #.ob
These are the only cases in whic h~
varranted to take away the lives oain a
)f course, then, we are not permtj
troy them for mete-spottor
2. Human life ay almo beaili,
(1) It may be lawfully done t
'If a thief be found breaki
mitten that he die, there shffp.
shed for him." Ex.2 T ir
y a. case of ielf-defei,~ andt~i~
mnch case is'plainly warnt~A~
no reason why the warrant m~a
o all'eases, in which cur o~o
therm, is wrongfully assai
here are 'o- perceptible l.i
rxtrem'e one, of Wanlint
Sla wfully taken away.
4ptionito the precept
!hich tiid'universal #3 da
made. .The or'ginal l ~ ~ h
* in-tese wc d:--"
lood, by man shall his *be
: 6., -
The word, of the 'it iil
erissionmao -see y ~ *
if.as the preper puanshie
y' whom I Of o s.ou~
itrate, "and by him, ly
ording to thed
Thus we se~uwn a
wfully takenawy 4fht
uthorise and require tb h
lvii arra, of Capital unis
Ph~o meniciously destroys
aw... In-our net, we wil9
ome objections to ti
Pinc Lsrel. -
0o, informs uthat the
netto aei~ t
inly thee6Pfdu i~w the
ew ofsthemI 16 saysg
e ~illed by bulle's..~*
PArMETrO. RUoJMT.~ ~ -
olitely favored withth
romna mnember of the~a n
Ixieco hdiatates tW
The Ct r#o
From an rria
sensiawamva~ Crn omi