From the .'jOt('h Carolinian. ?
PROCEEDINGS Of CONVENTION 1
The delegates appointed by the various
Committees of Safety throughout the
State, assembled at the Capitol yesterday
at 12 o'clock, M. The meeting was organized
o.i motion of Hon. J. P. Richard
son, by calling lion. D. E. linger to preside
over the deliberations of tho Convention,
and by the appointment of A. G.
Bummer, of Lexington, and W. E. Martin,
of Charleston, as Secretaries. The
President then addressed the meeting for
nearly two hours, in a strain of patriotism,
reciting the wrongs attempted to be
inflicted on the South, and urging upon
the people of the State, in whose service
he has been so long, to act with firmness
and discretion, and in that spirit which
the crisis demanded. After the appointment
of tho Secretaries, the following i
delegates enrolled their names: i
St. Philips and St. Michael's?I). E.
linger, W. Aiken, C. T. Lowndes, C. (J. i
Memminger, Daniel Hey ward, F. II. Elmore,
James Rose, James Gadsden, John ;
E. Carew, James Simons, G. Manigault,
W. D. Porter, W. E. Martin.
St. Stephen's?AV. Dubose, Sam'l W.
St. John's, Berkley?-James Furguson,
Wm. Ca' i. H. Ravcncl. W. Sinkler. Thos
St. James*, San tec?Sara'l Cordes, S.
St. Lukes?R. W. Singleton, James
A. Strobliart, 11. L. Tillinghast, Thos. F.
St. Peter s?Sidney Smith.
Orange?T. W. Glover, W. M. Hut- ]
son, J. G. Guignard.
St. Mathew s?D. J. McCord, Win.
Georgetown?R. F. W. Allston, B. II.
"Wilson,'J. J. Ward, E. F. lleriot, J. M. ;
Colleton?David Walker, M. E. Came,
Josiah Ii. Perry, ?T. C. Oswald, Elijah j
Brownlce, Nathaniel Hey ward, Jr.
Bam well?R. A. Gantt, Thos. Rayor,
Ben.. W. A Owi-iw
Lexington?A. G. Summer, II. J. j
Caughman, P. II. Todd, J. C. Geiger, Si- las
J ohnston, Henry Arthur. j
Edgefield?F. W. Pickens, A.Simkins ^
Pendleton?.lames L. Orr.
Qrttnville?13. F. Perry, Elias Earle. f
jxtursns?u. i'. Sullivan, llobcrt Cunningham,
H. C. Young, J. H. Irby.
Newberry?S. Fair, J. W. Duckctt,
James MafFet, James Bond, Thomas II.
Union--J. H. Dogan, Z. P. Ilerndon,
B. H. Rice, A. W. Thompson.
York?J. D. Witherspoon.
Lancaster John Williams, T. J.
Chester?K. 11. Eaves, S. McAlliley,
Mathew Williams, Daniel Wilson, James
Fairfield- J. II. T ? r>.,Wo 1
David Aiken, David Gaillard, J. D. Strothcr.
jRichland?Wade Hampton, J. II. Adams,
R. II. Goodwyn, J. A. Black, E. v
Sill, A. II. Gladden, John S. Preston, (
Kershaw?James Chesnut, Jr., W. E.
Johnson, J. M. DeSaussure, W. M. Shan- |
non, J. 13. Kershaw.
Sumter?John P Tnlm i
Moore, William Nettles, Jolm L. Man- (
ning, S. W. "Withcrspoon, A. C. Spain, J.
D. Ashmore, F. .T. Moses.
Darlington?E. A. Law, .1, A. Dargan,
T. C. Evans, Samuel ?T. Ervin. i
Williamsburg?N. G. Rich, S. J. \
Montgomery, J. W. Chapman.
Marlboro'?N. 13. Thomas, Robert A.
MeTyer, P. W. Pledger. J
Chesterfield?\V. J. Hanna, E. B. 0. *
Cash, Allen Macfariane, Samuel W. E- <.
Hon. F. II. Elmore then addressed
the Convention, and moved that a Com- (
mittee of 21 be appointed, to whom it <,
should be referred to report business and f
a plan of action; the Committee to be
composed of three from each tlongres- j
sion District. The following gentlemen (
compose the Committee, who will report <
F. H. Elmore Chairman; Wm, DuBose, f
XT 1? IW V u IT i ? I
...... A*. IV. /J. \ . lliUIllUWIl, j
J. D. Witherspoon, Robt. Cunningham, c
B. F. Perry, James L. Orr, R. F. W. All- (
ston, J. A. Dargan, W. J. Hanna, F. W. j
Pickens, S. Fair, Henry Arthur, J. P. ,
Richardson, J. H. Means, Jas. Chesnut, 1
Jr., 1). J. MeCord, M. E. Cam, T. F. .
Mr. Pickens suggested that all raea- (
sures to be submitted to the Committed
of 21 be laid before the General Comroittee,
and referred. ,
Mr. Mm ore submitted a Preamble nnd
Resolutions, which were referred to the ,
Committee of 21.
Mr. F, W. Pickens addressed the (
Committee, and submitted a preamble ,
and Resolutions, which were also refer- (
Mr. Moses submitted resolutions adop- ,
ted by a meeting of the citizens of Sum- ,
ter District, which were also referred. ,
Mr. Hutson, after Rome remarks, sub- ,
mitted Resolutions, which v/ere also re- ,
Mr. Cliesnut addressed the (Committee, I,
and submitted Rsolutiona, which were
alrtf referred. | j
Mr. R. A. Gantt then addressed the '
1 ' I- . 11 - .'."J1.11
Committee, and Mt. C. G. Memminger
followed him, and concluded by submittir.g
Resolutions, which were referred.,
Mr. Martin statcd'to tho meeting that
when exiled upon this morning to net as
Secretary he had not declined, because
some of liLs friends desired him not to do
so, in the expectation that the deliberations
of the meeting might be, ..concluded
to-day. It was evident now;, however,
thut this could not be the ciise; and he
was called upon by imperative engagements
to ask the meeting to excuse him
from further service -. Mr. Martin said
that he regretted the necessity of making [
uiu request. i nai at an limes, and under
nil circumstances, lie was willing to work
in any harness in this cause. Still more
did lie regret to be obliged to leave r?.n
assembly, in which it was ev:',r>nt, froiu
tokens exhibited to-day, that mere exists
so determined and resolute a spirit
of resistance to aggression and injury.?
Mr. Martin, however, felt obliged to leave,
and moved that Mr. Win. M. Ilutson,
from Orange, be substituted in his nlacc:
and the same was ordered.
On motion of Mr. Mosses, it was
Ordered, That when the meeting adjourn,
it stand adjourned to meet to-morrow
at 10 o'clock. And the meeting
May 15, 1849?Second day.
-i ne convention tisseir.bl0'I at Ten
o'clock, nccrding to adjouvniii. it: when
the committee of Twenty-one," through
Hon. F. II. Elmore, reported the following
resolutions for the action of the Delegates
from the various districts of the
Hesoloed, That n full and deliberate
examination of the whole subject has
forced a deep conviction 011 the Delerates
of the Committees of Safety hero
issemuied irom the several Districts and
Parishes in the State, that alarming and
eminent peril is hanging over the instituions
and sovereign lights of the slavelolding
Suites, caused by uneonstitutionil
and mischievous interference with our
lomestic slaver)' or ^ the rights of slavelolders,
on the pa: of the people of the
North, their Legislatures, Courts, and
Representatives in Congress; and by
withholding from them the aids and remedies
O "V v"~ VWHOIKUIIUI..
L'hat arguments and appeals to ccase and
ibstaiu from this course of unprovoked
vrong and insult have been exhausted
n unavailing efforts, which have only
jeen followed bv repetitions of injury
uid aggi essions more alarming, persevered
in with an appearance of concert and
letcrmination, which leaves to us no alernative
but abject and humiliating submission,
or a like concert and determina- |
ion in maintaining our constitutional I
ights and in defending our property and
aersons thus wantonly put in danger.?
Hint South Carolina should stand prepared,
as she now is, to enter into council,
and to take that "firm, united and
joncerted action" with other Southern
md Southwestern States in this emergency,
which the preservation of their
sommon honor, sovereignty and constituional
privileges demands, and to mainain
them at every hazard, and to the last
ixtremitv?nml flint in <1-'~
J vottv, III flCH IU19 U*
arming condition of public affaire, 11 Con
ral State Committe of Vigilance and
Safety, to consist of Five members, bo.
low raised by ballot, to correspond with
)thcr Committees and persons in this
md other States, with a view to such
:oncerted and united measures as may
jo expedient in any emergency that may
'2.. Jicsotrcd, That we entirely approve
"The Address of Southern Delegates
in Congress to their constituents,"
md the wise and patriotic course of those
Senators and Representatives who signed
3. Resolved, That we confide impli:itly
in the wisdom and firmness of the
State authorities for maintaining our constitutional
rights, equality and honor,
ind that we ncartly approve the course
litherto adopted by them in relation to
tie aggressions of the non-Slaveholding
4. Resolved, That we would regard
lie passage by Congress of the V 'lmot
Proviso, or any measure for abolishing
ilavery or the slave trade, or the ndniiting
slaves to vote in the District of Coumhia,
or of any equivalent measure, as
i direct attack upon the institutions of
he Slaveholding States, and as such to
ja resisted by them at every hazard; and
hat, in either of such events, the Governor,
be, and lie is hereby, requested to
'.omene the Legislature, if it is not in
session, to consider the mode and measure
fi. Ilpanliipil Tl?nt '1 ~
??IV >tw wu Wliuur III
md auopt the Resolutions which have
' wice been confirmed by the Legislature
:>f Virginia, a# containing the clearest exposition
of the rights and duties of the
?everal States, feeling ainl believing lhat
she will continue firm and resolute in
maintaining what she has announced
1- ?1 .....
mm ?j uiuuii wisuom ana deliberation,
md that the liberties, honor anil interest
sf the Slaveholding States will be safe under
Pending these resolutions, the Conven
t-ion was ail dressed by Messrs. Strobhart,
KaveB, Perry, Poperftlmore, Spnin, "Hutson.
and MrfW#? V./. ^.*^1..*;?
?? ? ??; ""v,? *"*v ivsumuuim 1
weft; taken up separately r.nd collectively,
and passed wit (tout a dissenting voicc.
Mr. Eaves offered the following resolution,
Which was also agreed to:
licsolvcd, That wo earnestly tccommATirl
fr* fnn cAVftynl ilkfrirt^a n?\/l ^nvJoK I
...y?.u vv v*<v VVf v<v? v??vjv*ivio ui1u |jui ir?ilcs,
as an essentia] measure, to preserve
am! perfect their organization of Committees
of Vigilance and Safety, for the purposo
of correspondence und concert of
action, and especially exert themselves
to spread useful information before tha
people, and to detect and bring to justice
all offenders against our pence and institutions.
On motion of Mr; McCord.. the Chair
appointed a Committee of Twenty-one to
nominate the members of the State Central
Committee Vigilance and Safety,
when the following gentlemen were
iiviiiuiui^u cum fllXlt'U, > !'/<.
F. H. Eiinore, J nines Gadsden, Wade
Hampton, D J. McCord, nnd F. W. Pickens.
Judge Iluger retired from the Chair,
and Gov. Richardson was appointed
Chairman pro tem.
On motion of Mr. Means, it was
Resolved, unanimously. That the
thanks of the meeting are hereby tendered
to our venerable Chairman, for the
able, dignified, and courteous manner in
Whirtl, lw. Kao 4l.~ J-1M
..iiv iu?o |yivoiui-u wui tiiu uuiiuurii"
tions of this body.
The President returned to the Chair
and addressed the Convention in a very
feeiing maimer after which, on motion,
The Convention adjourned sine die.
K EC) WEE COURIER*.
Friday, Ittay" 99,~tsi?7
A fl/1!" tliiu wnpV fti"' - - i?i I
? mil uu JMlDMMll'U
on Saturday morning, which will give us the
benefit of Friday'" mail. 15y this means, we
will be enabled to lay before our readers news
four days later, being up to Tuesday from
Charleston, giving the latest Telegraphic intelligence
from all sections of the country, and of
the foreign news.
We have made an arrangement by which our
subscrilwrs in the District will receive the Couu
ikk on Sunday, one day after its publication.
After this number vc will weekly lay before
our readers the state of the Hamburg market*,
having ?ecured as a regular correspondent an
experienced gentleman of that place.
The Infkiinai, Machinist Aurkstf.d.?Our
readers will remember that we published last
week an account of u dastardly attempt by
some unknown person, to destroy Mr. Warner
and family by "a new Inferr"! Machine."?
Since that we learn that Samuel Drury has
been arrested in New York, or. sv?picion of
being the individual who concocted and partially
executed that base design.
THE CONVENTION AT COLUMBIA.
We publish to-day the proceedings of this
body, and recommend to our readers a careful
peru sal. Pendleton was represented by Ool.
J. L. Oir. This is one step toward the union
of the South. If each State would hold a
similar meeting, and adopt such measures as
they may deem most beneficial to our common
interests?and then hold a Southern Convention,
composed of delegates from each elaveholding
State?these delegates having full
nowers t?. Atlont mnono ?1
eil such action, as are demanded by tlie signs
of the times ; it would produce that unity and '
concert of action, which our safety imperious- |
ly demands. The South would then speak as
one man?act as one man?would go to work
understandingly?would present an undivided
front, that would dumb-found our assailants
and secure that respect for our rights and interests,
which tiiey will not otherwise likely
attain. We regret that the Convention did
not recommend such a measure; f. .it wo trust,
that such a Convention will be called by some
of our sister States, for wo can conceive of no |
other nliin thnt will <>*.?? />
I ...... MMuwuav iwi me KJVUUII, > 11211.
union of heart and hand which our nituntion
THE SOUTHERN PRESS.
Sonator Butler make* the following remark
in his Edgefield speech :
"Tliat in u large reading-room in Washington;
not a Southern newspaper is to be Been,
and that in another but one."
This ulioiilfl nrv>n !.? """" ?
wr?.. WJCO \fk liii. OWUIM.
If Southern newspapers are thus excluded
from Northern reading-rooms, they arc then not
patronised there. Shall we, then, continue to
patronise Northern papers! Chi-.U we continue
to shower out money upon those, who at heart
dispise Shall we continue to make Northern
in< n wealthy, and build up their presses
to disseiriiiiate among us their abolition doctrines)
Shall wo admit an enemy into our
family, and hold weekly convcvso with him
around our tire sides? Southcri^jreader, pause
and think: every dollar that you spend for
Northern publications is but impoverishing
ourselves to enrich fin enemy. Arollierono
newspapers at tho South worthy of patronage?
Yob, there are numbers of them equally bh
good nn uny at the North. Take a newspaper,
hut lot it lie a Southern paper, 0110 that will
give you warning of tho ircidious approaches
of nn enemy?one that will advocate your
rights ami interest*. No longer ?und your
money to those, who, as soon M they pocket
your cash, laugh yon to scorn, nnd apply the
money you have given them to mnkc the vgsfirld
believe you a set of heathen* nnd to prcitCh n
criu-ftdc ngnitHt your domestic institution.
" _ . it.
THE NEW YORK RIOT.
Wo uublisli to-diiY a eumniiirv nf tho rwir.
a ^ ^ - r?
ticulnrs of this disgraceful affair. Wo rcjoico
to know, that nothing of tlio land 1ms over taken
pluco at tho South. It is at least strange,
that an intelligent community would suffer
themselves to bo carried off by tho potty joa!
ousics of two rival actors, cither in nn attempt
to uphold tho one, or debaso the other. Our
latest odvices Btato that tho excitemcnt ltas
nearly subsided. Tho militia have been dismissed,
the policc being considered sufficient
to protect the theatre. Tlmt inosl of ihe killed
had been buried without uuy ceremony;
and that tho verdict of tho Jury of Inquest iH
SUMMARY OF THE KIOT AT N. YORK.
Serious indued must lmvc been the disturbance
created by the jealousies of tho two rival
actors, Forrest and Mncready, when it required
the intervention of an armed force to quell the
rioters. Mncready having been driven from the
siage c:i monuny niglit, 7th hint., fit the earnest
solicitations of a number of the citizens, announced
his re-appearance on the next Thursday
evening. A large crowd assembled at the Astor
Place, and as many of the rioters as could procure
seats, entered tl.o theatre. The appearance
of Macready \> as the signal for tiie out
ureuK, nc was greeieu uy msses nn<l groans.
The performances were constantly interrupted
by tlicfle men of 110 law?u number of them
were arrested by Uio Police who had been
placcd in the house for that purpose. The mob
outside having increased io a very largo 1111111bor,
and hearing the efforts of their comrades
to hisn the actor from tho stage, commor.ccd
operations by throwing stonec, shouting, and
making n great uproar in the street 'l'lio cn
Tire ponce were 011110'' 1 > and their efforts to
suppress the riot woe ent irely unavailing. A
considerable number of militia were ordered,
and as they appeared tl.ey were hissed and
booted by the mob?it however opened and
allowed them to pa?s. The militia were then
stationed before the theatre to secure an oppress
Tor the audience. Tlic mob became bo violent
that the performances were stopped?they had
broken the windows and doorj, and tired several
times the theatre. Tlie mob, at length having
occupied an adjacent marble yard, commenced
an attack upon the militia?severely
wounding the Captain of one of the companies,
some of the other officers, nnd several privates.
The wounded were removed to the theatre.?
The mob in possession of the marble yard were
charged by the police nnd driven back; but as
soon as the officers left, it re-occupied the same
and continued to throw stones at the militia.?
It is said that several pistols were fired by the
mob, but of this there seems to be no certain,
ty. The militia informed the Sheriff that unless
they received orders to fire, that they
would leave. They were ordered to load and firo
Thn firot ? - 1
.,.V u,...?..,v.utjgv KIM , lieu uvur IIIU llC'aUS
of tliu mob; it huil no effect. Tho sccond was
fired at them, killing ?! and wounding 33,some
of worn have since died. The larger portion of
the mob dispersed, and left the military and Police
in posaoission of the field, which they occupied
for the remainder of the night,
Ah serious disturbances were expcctcd for
tho next night, (Friday 11th in.it.,) effective
measures were taken to suppress it. A larger
number of armed forces were called out, and it
is said tluit the Governor of New York made a
requisition for some of the United States forces.
which were placed at his disposal. Placards
were ]?est?d up, calling a meeting of the citizens
at the Park for this evening. A largo
concourse assembled, and several very inflammatory
speeches were made, censuring the
authorities and charging them with murder.
The Mayor issued a, proclamation calling on
the citizens to rally to the standard of peace
and good order. The measures taken by the
authorities checked any serious outbreak.
> ?? ?
j.hjjv; nuiioum conunuea to prowl
about the Jute scene of action until midnight
Up to Tuesday the 18tli in.st no other disturbance
The police had. arrested a largo numl>cr of
the rioters and among others the leader.
Macroady left for Boston, and lias since sailed
Tl.o -l.irir /,f V-J! a
J v. >.H|uvdv ih;iu uvui 11115 uuuiyr OI
I those killed on the 10th inst., have returned u
| vcrdict justifying the militia in the use of their
i fire arms.
] Wo make the following extract* from the
Xeto York Courier ilet Etut* Unit, of the caiwe
I of a difficulty between the French Consul
I General, nnd the Captain General of Cuba.
I ?i* :-A t ..... Mt
i wu iiivenmuonni questions, complicated by
certain dij^'opancics in forms, liave provoked
tliiu difficulty. Tlic French Consul General
considering his dignity compromised has demanded
his pus* ports, nnd goes to Franco to
submit the matter to his government
Thoro exists at Cuba a law, which compclo
alt foreigners to become naturalised after n
residence there of live years. The Captain
Gcrenal winhed to enforce this fully and e*i
tirely. Mr. David Consul General of the
Fronch Republic, interfered upon request ol
ltin countrymen, and opj?OHcd tliw forced nutu
rolization?he also elaimcd the right to eupor
intend the nottlomont of French anccesaioiis
he carried into the ft flair the ?.eal which nni
mate* him in the accomplishment of nil hu
A trifling eirmtmitnriM iwn1,wi,.l i.:.. ??
,j r-r """*
intention*, a miftuko occurred in the Kxequa
tor Bent Mr. Dnvid by the Spanish Government
bciiw dewgnated in it not oa Consul General
hut pimply as Conaul. The Captain Generk
paying no attention to pwhJic opinion, refuse*
to recognize Mr. David an Consul General.?
It was agreed after explanations to addrcB# the
Spanish Government on the subject, that tho
error committed in tho '/Bees t-iiwdd be rectified.
While they wore thus in uncertainty the
question of naturalisation car.<*> up, and Mr.
T)n vid wislmri to intr>rfi>rr> TI?o
oral would not recognize his interference, and
refused to rcceivo tlio letters of Mr. David, o*i
they were marked Consul General. Mr. David
demanded liis pass ports, which he received
He tlion addrosse-1 a letter to tho Captain Genernl
in which lie stated that ho had not huspended
Voluntarily his functions, but that ho
was forced to i>, by a procedure to wliicli he
was not accustomed. He stated that he weut
alone, that no one might suppose that any other
interest than that of the State caused his dotermination.
We clip the following synopsis of the debate
in the Convention from the South Caroliiuan :
The President, on opening the business of W
tho Convent'on, addressed the delegates in a
most impressive and fcelinir manner. Hin loner
nnd devoted service to the State rendered him
in every respect Worthy of tho position he occupied,
ftiul the weight of years, with ita ^(uneven
treasure of experience, eminently fitted
him to preside over nnd direct the consultation*
and deliberations of South Carolinians.
Mr. Elmore, tho Ohairmnn of tho Committee
of Twenty-one, introduced tho resolutions with
some very forcible and eloquent remarks. They
irciu iujjiuiu wiih wnoiesome numonmons ana
jMr. Strobhart, from St. Luke's, followed luin,
ill strong nnd earnest language, dcpiciting tlio
wrongs attempted to be inflicted upon the
Southern States, and in glowing language described
the feelings the people of South Carolina.
Mr. Black, from Richland, next addressed
the Convention, in support of the resolutions
reported by the Comimtt< e, and in liis usual
forcible manner urged their adoption.
Mr. Perry, from Greenville, also made an
able speech, expressing his preference for the
proposition for a Southern (!nnv?nt.tnn lm?
heartily concurring in the resolutions of tho
Messrs. l'oj e. Spain, fuul Eaves also addressed
the Convention in the same spirit of conciliation
and harmony, as did also Mr. Hutson, of
Orangeburg, who advocated a bold and fearless
position OS the proper one tor South Carv'na.
Mr. McCord addressed tho Convention in ?.
speech of eoino length, which wad recoivcl
with many indication1! of gratification by tho
Convention and andienco. It was a n.a?tcrly
effort, and produced tlic happiest cfToct by tho
manner in which lie portrayed (South Carolina's
Mr. Eaves, from Chcfttcr, also addressed tho
Convention in support of the resolution found
reported in another column and adopted by
Tho Central Executive Conuiuttcc of tho
State are men in whom the people will have
every confidencc in the position assigned them.
They were chosen by ballot as follows: F. H.
I Elmore, James Gadsden, "Wade Hampton, D,
J. McCord, and F. W. Pickens,
To tliia Committee, with the co-operation of
tho District Committees, the people of the
Stato have confided their interest*, and they
will not find their confidence misplaced.
Telegraphed to the Charleston Mercury.
ARRIVAL OF THE CANADA.
IiIVerfool, May 6.
Political.?Official notice had been received
at Pans of the intervention of
Russia in the difficulties between Austria
and Hungary. Russia is understood to
have placed a largo force at the disposal
of Austria, amounting, it is said, to one
hundred and fifty thousoud men.
The Hungarians have every where
been victorious over the Austrians, and
have nearly annihilated their army. The
greatest alarm prevails at Vienna.
The King of Prussia has definitively refused
to accept the Imperial Crown of
Germany, which had occasioned a slight
outbreak itl Frankfort.
mere is no prospect of peace between
Denmark and Prussia.
More troops have left Toulon for Rome;
and it is reported that Marshal Oudinot
had reached Homo, and that tho people
bad risen in favor of tho restoration of tho
Pope, and that the members of the Republican
Government had fled.
TjiA Tiia/?nn i??AAr>o ' T _ .
<.uv uouuu hwuj/o nuic vmvrvu juegho-n.
The Sicilians, beaten at all points, have
submitted to Naples.
The war in the Punjaub is considered,
In the British Parliament the affairs of
Canada were incidentally introduced, but
the Minister was very guarded upon the
The breach between Louis Napoleon
nnrl V*in rmiain Kuo wI/IimioiI ?
. ..... vw?>w?aa Mtv> rr lUVUVM IUW IJUUV U
FURTHER BY THE CANADA.
New Yohk, May 17.
Annexed you will find additional items
of intelligence received by the Canada.
1 From Milan we learn that Baron Brunk, %
the Austrain Ambassador, having modi* $.
1 fied tho conditions first proposed to Sar- :V
1 dinia, and which wert objected to, they
1 have been acceded to by the latter pow
er, and hostilities have terminated.
a t j "l ? *
Iiiv liciiiu wjo w;cuna unwilDOr DAS
been dissolved by the king, in eonrcquence
of having passed a resolution de
claring it inexpedient and impolite to hold
; Berlin lor.h'ir in a state of siege. In con*,
sequence of thia arbitrary oxore?? of the
? royak prerogative, an outbreak of the
people took place, but it was promptly
1 suppressed by the troops, though not
. without bloodshed.
, From Rome wo learn that the French
, troops have entered the city, the people
1 making not the slightest resistance, but
1 that the Pope will not lie permitted to
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