Newspaper of The New York Herald, March 19, 1848, Page 1

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated March 19, 1848 Page 1
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TH vVbaJ? Wo, 8040 HIGHLY IMPORTANT INTELLIGENCE. ARRIVAL OF THK HTflAM BSIP CAMBRIA. TWO WEEKS LATER FROM EUROPE. REVOLUTION IN FRANCE. ABDICATION OF LOUIS PHILIPPE, IN FAVOR OF THK COUNT OF PARIS. SUPPOSED FLIGHT OP THE ROYAL FAMILY. THK CLOSINO SCKNH9 OF THB ' CHAMBER OF PEBRS AND DEPUTIES. The Resignation of the French Ministers. ORGANIZATION OF A PROVISIONAL GOVERNMENT. Probable Eitablishmcnt of a French Republic ON THK MODEL OF THE UNITED STATES. The Disaffection of Troops in Paris. Their Fraternization with the People. SERIOUS LOSS OF LIFE. THE REVOLT OF AMKNS. The Revolutionary State of Earopc. THE LOLA MONTES TROUBLES IN BAVARIA. SVATB OF THE BEAB.KBTS, fce.. tic-, &c. The steam picket Cambria, Captain Harrison, was, yesterday morning, boarded by our special express steamer Telegraph, Captain Parks, and her news brought immediately t<^sthe city. The Cambria sailed from Liverpool on the 27th ult. ; and consequently brings fifteen days later intelligence lrom Europe. She arrived at Halifax on the 15ih of March, alter a passage of 17 days. She had a constiiut succession of westerly pales. The length ot her passage from Halifax was sixty hours. The news is of the highest importance. Intelligence of the most exciting character has been received from Paris. Violent disturbinces have broken out,in consequence of the determination of the government to prevent the reform banquets. The result of these disturbances was:? 1 he abdication oj l.oum I'hihppe, oj the throne of Frante, in favor of his grandson, the Count of Par it) The refusal of the people to recognise the Count, the regency of the Duke of Nemours, or of the Duchct.i of Orleans. The probable flight of the royal family. The organisation of a Provisional (Government and the issue of a proclamation to thut effect by MM Dupont de VEure, At ago, Lamartine, and others. And the determination of the people to establish a Hrpublisan Government on the model of that of thi United Stales. All t It lis was nccomplished almost by the mere moral force of the people; for, according to the highest estimate, not over five hundred lives were lost, while many, very many more, were lost daring the trois jours of 1830. Oar special correspondent in Liverpool gives us the details, in brief, of this important revolu tion in the annexed.-? Special Despatch to tli? New York Herald. Liverpool, February 2(i, 1848 All Europe during the last few doys, has been in fermentation. Paris?aye, France?pauvre rebellion. Affairs in France are looked up on by many as likely to oftVct, more or less, most of the European countries?Switzerland, Italy, England. The success of the citizens of Paris will, it is thought, have the effect of screwing up the courage of the patriots of Italy to the sticking place. How will it act on the Sicilian pulse 1 Will monarchy be declared at an end there, too 1 Lola Montes?that wondrous woman?has allected the good people of Bavaria with her own liberal opinions; and bs turbulent movements,and the success of seditious achievements, are contagious, the mere symptoms may incrense to an intermittent, and finally end in a determined fever; and it's doubtful to me if Ireland is without its patriots. To begin, Aoki* Philippe in fallen ! The throne of France, after bring p^Taded in derisive ostentation by the people* through the streets of Paris, was burnt! nnd the tumor of the " three glorious d ly has abdicated?has turned his buck upon Francc, and is supposed to be now in England [There ih no positive intelligence ot the whereabout* of th? Royal Family in any account we have seen.?Ed. Herald.] The National Guards (the grand link between iUm o.. 1*1 ipr? nnrJ n?nii!r?^ who hnve never lie#?n neglected by the lving, have joined, decidedly joined, the people; and the regular soldiers ot the line, of which thore are said to be not less than 100,00f)in Paris, are impotent. On Wt d lesday evening, the 23il inst , an immense conenurse of the populace,princi rally of the working classes, it is said, appeared ?t the Boulevard*, the leaders hearing blazing torches; end with one voice this concourse sang? " Mourir pour la pat.rie, <;'??t 1? tort,U plus b?*u, l? plug (IIrti* d'enTU!" A collision with the troops w?as looked for by the beholders ; but the leaders filed off, shouting " vivela lignt," and " down with Guizot." The pillars along the Boulevards were thrown down to form barricades, and tha stone and iron benches were made similar use -of. This was done to prevent the movement cf cavalry and artillery, in the event of an attack. On the hotel of Foreign Affairs was placarded " grand nj,pur temrnt a louerand elsewhere, ' Mni?on ilu I'tuple." At about 11 o'clock in tlio morning, an authentic proclamation was exhibited, as follows I? " Cltn?n? of Parii! Von ars ordorsd to Ulacnntlnu* (irlnn, VI. Theira and O Barrot arn obarg*d with tb? formation of a mw oablnat, A dlaaolptioy. of Taclte E NE . N. meat will take place, and an uppenl b? made to the oonjtry 0?u?*l Lamoricltira In appointed commandant of the National Guard*. Signed, THEIRS, O B*RHOT. DUVKRG1ER . D'H AURANNE. LAMORIC1KRE." Rut this proclamation did not satisfy the peo l>ir; lor immediately atterwaros iouoweu im grand display of popular feeling. At 12 o'clock, an hour after, the Palais Koyal was attacked; and in an hour and a half after, in their possession. Five htindred lives havn been lost in the bloody contest, and Limoriciere is said to have been seriously, if not fatally, wounded, in his efforts to suppress disorder.? The Palais Royal was sacked. Shortly after this, the Palace of the Tuileries was stormed. The king abdicated in favor ot the Count de Paris, and at 1 o'clock, left the palace, escorted by a party of cavalry. The Duchess of Orleans, dressed in deep mourning, went towards Neuilly, to place herself and her eon uuder the protection of the deputies. Ouillon Barrot propositi that a regency should be formed under the Duchess, until the Count of Paris should come of age. This, however, tons positively rejected, and a republic in*i?ted on Gamier Pages was made Mayor of Paris. The Tuileries, which had been in the possession o' the populace, was surrendered by the National Guard Part of the furniture had been thrown out of the windows and burnt, and it was at this time that a procession of armed persons, in blouses, was to be seen carrying the throne from the throne-room of the Tuileries, and Hinging the Marseillaise. The cellars of the Tuileriee were rifled of the wine. The troops of the line had amalgamated themselves with the National Guard, and they with the people A hospital for the wounded wok formed of the Hotel ties Affaires Etrangbres, and the peopl*, dipping th#ir fingers in blood, wrote on the walls, "A mort Quizot." The movement in Paris had been seconded at Amiens. The railway stations are in possession ot the people, and the rails have been taken up to a considerable distance from Paris, to prevent troops arriving from the country. Not a soldier was to be seen. It was currently reported in Liverpool, this afternoon, that Lord John Russell had resigned. But this seems more than doubtful. This Parisian affair has already materially affected the funds. Yesterday, consols declined one per cent upon the last prices of Thursday?the closing rates being 87$ to 87j for money, and 88 to 88J for account. At half past four ysterdav afternoon consols went down to 83 The latest rates communicated were 8-lJ. Foreign stocks were?Brazilian, 83$; Mexican, 18J to 19; Spanish fives, 20i to 21; Portuguese, 25 to 2G. These were the prices before the results of the French revolution were known. The arrival of the Acadia this morning caused, of course, a postponement of the sailing of to-day's steamer until to-morrow, 27th instant. Fan 27--Noon?There are no further tidings Ai.biona. We learn, in addition to the above, that it was currently reported in Liverpool, on the day o' the departure of the Cambria, that u ispeciai courier had reached the residence of Louis N'apo leoi<, in London, asking for his immediate presence in Paris. The Revolution in France. The Detailed History of Events in Paris. lie. k.c. kc. Special Despatches to the New York Herald Office. the reform ban^t'sts?thf. beginning of thr revolution. Paris, F?b 17, 1848. A crisis in rapi Hy approaching iu the affairs of France, and, without wiedom and ureal forbearance, a revolution and blood shed is much nearer than any one anticipate* All is excitement in Pivria ; eighty thousand troops ore said to have been ordered to Paris, and the government <5 rpDresented as makintr the mnst active Drenaraticn* to meet the crisis, tnil, if neoeseary, to employ (ore to eu? tain the position of the miuntry. The cause of this unexpected any important movement, grow* out of the discussion in the Chamber ef Deputies, und the fiual vot> of that body, up >n the subject of the banquets. Prirr to the assembling ol the Chamber, there had been about seventy basquets in Franoe, in which the politiotl affair* of the country were dircus'ed ; the necessity (f parliamentary and electoral reform enforced ; and th-* corrupi iou? of the ministry, as Is alledged, denounoed ; and, In one or two instances, the oomoatiy refused to drink the king's health. In the king's spetoh, the-" banquets were referred to, in t'rm< of marked disapprobation ; and, In the address in reply to the speech, reference was made to these in a still wore offensive manner Nearly one hundred deputies had attended those ban- J qiiets ; and, as they contend, they had a ri^ht t > do ; end they quote M. Uuliot's example, and words, upon former occasions, before he was Minister, to su'taiu thrm The ministry now contend that, by an old law of 1790, the government has a risht to interdiot the hold irg of any banquets, publio or private. except such as it may tolerate ; and it had, prior to this discussion, rrr euted one from taking place in Paris. The opposition declare the lanmege of the address abuaivo, of a gr.'in charuofer. u*>on them by the majority, for acts, as pri ate cit1??n?,untlrely lawful in themselves ; and. as or, 1 y few hundred thou* ind ono rote, In n population or ss 000.000, there iii no privilege left the people, if the right of naeeting arid apeaking is denied them?that tne right ia too important to bo yielded ; that there i? no law t? forbid it ; and that come what will, they will meet and diacu?a th? aifaira of government. whether it pleei. or diapleaae the ministry. An amendment w?k offered toatrike ou' the offensive expreaalonft in the ad dresa ; but M. Oulnot declared it bad be?n mad* a nabloet lueaatire ; and. if atruck out. the ministry would rea ga. An amendment was then offered, in ftvorof parli neutary refjrrn ; nod, in both ot there <j'ieetlona tb? party of (% tn in istiv waa cl Tided ; at d although ? *<ry rama w?a brought cut. and eotne fnrenru amt>a?a?tfora came home to vote. the tiual majority i f miniatera was aeveutean. when, generally, there ia nrarly one hundred i'wo hundred and aix were ? mrjority ; the oitniatry had 'J-Ji j of whom one hundred and thirty-three ?rn p?nn?oed and aalaried c fh i-ra of the government The oppiritlon regard the diauuarion ?n l Tote ?r. ? triumph at.d d"a*h-hli'W to the mi' iatry ; and I think thia ia the n;ore geueral imprea?ion with the public. Frenchmen and foreignera. But the rauoor and rxciteinent ean only hare b>en rquailed by the daya of the Krench ravolu tion The oomhat baa b? rime mortal ; and i<otnin.; but the destruction of the ministry or opp-ailiou, can aettle t he qu a tion. There ia to lon;"r ary room lor n ediation ; and, although the J Drkn't, t*ie organ of the minlatry. h*a aioce prom.sad thnt the ministry ahull Immediately bring forward mearurra of reiotm of a satlataotory oharaoier, the opposition rcout .t and Bay it i< o?ly a cono. anion wrui g from the rainietiy, to attempt to aare their plrjrea ; that their reiorw hanqueta wid proceed ; and proceed in an orderly manner ; and, if the miniitry, without right or l?w, interferea. and blond Uiwa, the reaponatoiilty he upon their heada Under tne imiulse of inch feeling*, aeventy hanquete are aaid to bare been arrauged at aa many Uiffi rent points in France In Pane. the most ei iriiniTH uuu ra?(|aiuci'ni iireparaunna are in iuii operatlou for auch a banquet ?* wat n?T?r held In Kranoa Thera in iio hall in the city Urge annugh to hold the gm-ata M?r? than on* buodr^d depu'laa, Htm or als hundred oflio*ra of tha Nation, I (iuard beInj? nearly tha entira number; aix l'nr?, many Mayor* of iba city, and diatintfuiahed eitxana, and offlo-r* in unparalleled number* rhe day baa not yat ba*n tli?d upon; but a magnttloent pavilion la being eracted Iu th? r.humpa Klyai-aa, th? moat, beautiful part of tba city; where thwuaanda and t-na of thouaanda cau aaa? ruble. 10 join thair fellow countrymen u^oo that trying, and lor Kruno*, moat Important occnaion No human power cun loreaea what that day will bring faith I he paroeptloa ot tha Kranoh paopla. whan excited la not rary diftlnct. batwaau legal a id natural reaUtanoa; and ay mpaihl*iD?, aa do the nia??ea. who are deprived of th- rlgbcof autfrige, andot eligibility to piano, with tbn 0!>pr<altlon to the uiliiiatry, and th-tri n<t* Of reform; atlmuiated ?a they will ba by tha addri aa?a upon that oor*?lon. and by tha atin ?of paat racollectlona,denounced aa tba ministry were In tha chamber, and through tha preaa, aa wura? than that oi rti?rlns tha Tenlh?aa tba rollgnao af 1M8?ahould tha minU'ry attempt to make arrrrta ot tha apeakera ann. leader* of the mo*auat, whu? wa haft About oa? third of tha Cham bar of I W YO EW YORK. SUNDAY MC D?puties, mod *o mar y officers, or to Asperse the multitude by force. I fear blood may be sbed upon the spot ; and that bo lnflueane of the leading m?n of any party oould prevent it I am satisfied tbat it W th? purpose ot the oppotHion to prevent a collision. if possible; and to allow the ministry to take fh?lr course Bat c?n flft* thousand paople b? controlled, In a cum where there Is so much feellag and determination! We rhall see.? When the President of the ('hurabfr r?'ed. wb'oh Ik an unmu-1 eyent, the oppoiltion untitled him that untnimcuily they had resolved to "xclnda thenis-lv** from his o^ateau; that a* he hud cant a personal imputation upon more than a hundred members ?f that body, they had no linger any turns to keep with him These <-eneaoouM only havu been 'rjnallrd, when the Ulrrndins and Jaoobins. ami monarchists were, in turn, denounced, In the revolutionary conventions of the last century During these exciting aud terrific contests, the ministry has been Icing, both in numbers In the < hstnb?rs. and i? standing with the pnblle; and ? breach has been effeotrd in the n>inist?rliil array.which, 110 tim? oau pro''aMv henl A minority of ihe mlnlste terial pirty demand, that the ministry Should do long?r delay in bringing forward measures o? reform; mid that the langua?e, justly offensive and personal to those menbe's who had attended t^e banquets, should bn stricken out But M Onijut was obstinate. and wnuM do neither; and no the rup'.ure took place, whioh n^arlv lost the majo-ity to the ministry. ?nd ban flnajly forced the journal Of the ministry to ptora>? th*t. ref0rrr. meneuie? shall be Immrd ately Introduced to *be --.bamber lint the div is past ?b.?n that measure will h? avallable to ?he ministry Concessions extracted from power through fnar. and rftcr repeated and continue I refusuls. brings no ?s*lstano? to the purtv conceding nor lengthens out hi* existem-. No French Mil* evrr m i4l the concessions of Louis XVI ; and yt.h- lct>t both hi* crown and hli head; ond his concessions hastened both iheee events much more rapidly, than would an obstinate refinance The alliance of M Uuliot with Austria, and his attempt to ooeroeSwitzerland, and to assist the x-SunJerbund, by lending to that body of Jesuits the arm* of France; and his eold treatment of Pius IX , and the liberals rf Italy; and the movement of Lord Palmer ton, check-mating him in these particulars, have weak ened the position of the French mlulstrv. both at home and abroad, and Jve the opposition great advantages overthrm When ministry oeases to represent the feelings of a country, so intelligent as Frane?, it must lose a moral position, whloh Is always nect-ssory to give great strength. This moral position M. Guiiot knows he bas lost; for ha does not contend that Ms policy is |juyui?E wuu luii p?vii|>i?i ui ins uwu cuuuiry; out u?" contends that it Id best for France awd for Europe; and that the oourxs of England h*s been dictated by a de sire to annoy Kranow ; and not to aid the other powers, or to add to the stability of peace in Europe OBSERVER. Park, Feb 31,1848 As we are every day expecting a orisis. if not a revolution, in this capital, I venture to address you a letter or two on the actual condition of affairs. But first i will sketch very briefly a few of the events which have led to the present extraordinary exoitement And at the head of them I shall place the construction of the fortifications of Paris, or rather, of the Orleans dynasty. These works have no apparent object but ep the people In subjection; and as they have < ivod an enormous expense, and thereby exhausted public tr?a- j sury, they have brought a double burd- e Pat I j ians?one touohing their pockets, th tics And tbe whole oountry suffers in and sympathises in the other. But tcese fo completed, according to law, they were r.o. without a special permission or resolution from the Chamber of Deputies. But in disru^krd of this,th? government has been for the last four mon'.hs quittly gathering heavy oanuous and immense quantities of amuniMcn fr< m all parts of tlie oountry.and putting th< m'n a state of readings for in?tant action Nor lias tLis (-soured Observation. Onu of the leading journals uot, long siuce cOi>ta!ned the following qu-stions: ? 4-ls it true that arrays of can..ous arrive evory day, destined for the various forts which surround Parts ? " Is it true that these euvovs are very frequent, ami ore commoted of a piuvI numb-r of cannon? in order no. to excite public attention ? li Is It true that c n th?ir errir*] th?y n o immediately dispatched to the place of their destination ? I. If th? nf lt.1. f.?l V. of their ?knial of it in tbi? Chamber of Peers ! If they deny it, we will give them t> formal contradiction." The ministry did not iio th?ss nu.stions Besides, wugrn toads of bills ?rd other aioiqiir>iiion ari> passing the ntreets every day for 'hut a? tl other varlik' purp.-r. n The ktiwukIp are put ia pcrfrot orje-. guard* ?re doubled in some c?ei>*. aso*-1 trn,-in? l-on-! t > (b? ol!>, ncd <Ttryt^iug'fp?-,kfl of r.a imctt* bci,so?i? th* people and the government. But auoth^r c?t:se of dinoi ten: is the unfortunate n't to r: v diigra.-eful, part *b?' tovemroent hns plave I in the e (fairs ?>f Swi:*#rlaud H>-r<t, t. >o, is a doub. r??so* to b( dissatisfied - first, that t he French nation fbou' J be f.'tci'd into this cm t?r rev >lutinn?ry move ni"Bt; ?nd then, the government having taken th it po sition, to conduct in such (\ m*nu?r n? t ib com *h li licule of Europe But whatever the sources? at.d Hi- y se<-m to be numerous? be Kronch are ?x.>itea to a h' degree. M. iln Tocqueviiia p.irt-?y?d trie prvs?nt s'a'o of affairs rcctn'ly. In the < h?mb?r of l)r tUes Id a si>?ech that bas ht.d r>o little iufl.innce Peicilt me to gire n f w words of the opening, ua rel~v\af. to my subject. lie# ill Perhaps I <m<iereirrd but it, seems t. BO" that the state of ihe public mi>"d isnf * nature culf ulated to ollliot and nlnta u . For the first time ia fifteen years I feel a etrtain f?arfor the future I believe I may appeal to eaob or.e of you, gentleia?n, and that all will answer that a certain discontent ? certain fear?onoup ei the minis of luen : tbvfrrthe first time, p riiepi tun ij?a of the futnro presents its If ? th a ceitein anxiety; that th's sentiin?Bi,prcou'sry of revolutions,wMrh annouuoes them, and which sometimes gives iheiu birth, ex:s's in a bigh d'gree in the public mlkd " Such bring tho oondit: >o of things. Louis Ph-lipps tbii/Ks to counteract thtni in a manner one* tolerated ii. Europe, Due row unr.un?ti r.o iu<* fp-ric ina temper ? men?by a py?t<in of tyranny which must, if persWd in. protiuflo the very dene uement whioti be wl'h"* to avoid. I'he flmt step in this tyrnnnical ?y?t<>m was the *uppr?-r sicn of the lecture* of Miohelet, one of the professors of the University of France At one of these leoturei, a student reft'), in rather ?n improper nr.uni^r, the ad 'ntr of the king to the chamber of depu'.iei. Miohelet hud nothing to do in the Bffrtir nioro the.n n?y??lf. Tbis bus produced much excitement and arrevid p"7er?.| thou sand anient, fearless > nd patriotic yor.n{ra?n irr*vocu bly sgalnst the goverciurnt. Not lorg since, with a potitioo nutoeronsly Mgno i.a procession oi three th, rueawer. cjuletly marchin* to the chamber of deputies, f"i the purpr.eo of laying their complairts b'fore tfiai, biviy On their way they were met by a consider* bio MUBbeT of rolloe, wj.o first forbf.de their pissing, k-u'; who at lecg h gave way on reo*ivini< ussurai.ces "f smio i'>le Intentions The idea thin oonveyed, that th'' ptople were liable to for arreted in their attempts to renniu Ih- liberty of epre h or to rtdrr is their wtoiu*, further excited tli" anxiety of the puolie. But ,hr most alaroiiiiK attack on the lib rties of the peop'e wait the suporesdion of the bauijuct iu thr 12th arr-ndissemrnt. Notice of thin assembly b*d been for sonio time given; but ?hea the .iiue arrived, the t?.<vemineut tbiolntely interdicted all prooeedirgs N.-ws rf t hp event soon spread through 1'a.ris, an i then ran like decrioity from province to province, until th> wiol- of Kr-noe c?m- to partake of th? refentiu? ot. KoIIowIck tiard upon this ao. of tyranny, were several lescer one*, which ieavn no doubt tn the minds cf ih?Kn iinh. rs to the intention of the hlng.or a> to th- courr* which tt. y ought to purrue. You are hwath of the iatervst felt i. the orntion on t-he life of O'Connell, proiounced recer.tlv at J--o;re Dame, i'aris. Ti>* ort?t*r. tin- t'< r? [,>i r-.i.nt a mau of thirty or thirty.fiire years of *<e. is the iao?t *lA(iii*nf divine in b'riani*** ri?r)ikn? u.*til inn In.At. m i- 1. be suspected it Interferir g Id the nlTairs of k thi m?nt Nevertheless, on bia urrlval in n'atis,prepared fot un oorasl' ri wnl<-h bail m.iUcUd men Iron) all purls of Ku rope, he was informed the be ji.u<c ("ibroil his or* i . to inspi-etion; wl en it wn( found necr??ary tOb.uk* limn ehange*. <l"lte triviul an to tue goverumei r hut ambarraffing 10 the young OMfeOF. Tflig oppressed h:m to much thtt had the oirrums'enee r.ot hcea kdowii, the public would have felt a ei-ver* disuppointni'nr in t ie IF rt; but. as it was, that disappointment w.is chinK1*^ , into induration. **i he ?.?tu? we*k the Parisians weruont.be qui vhf < give a splendid fete to the O'i'oiinelte ij tne JatJin d Hiier Hire, too, f.h? governin-nt Orst iot'id . t;. a1' po itical disr.upsinus. a?d aft.m wards rnt to th? r umittee of air>n>g?ui<:nts an order to tli? elTo* that th y must uot , erui't the performance of the national hyuii ol^the present Pope. The other day, a new pi?c* was anoiunoed f r one of the theatres, wi lcb eiciud soni? att< iUlna. ii i r,d-d ogather a oonsid> rable criwd on th<> night, of tb>'flr?' representation Durirg the play, an i mr -ut tdem <*iau singe the 'Marseilles Ilytun " Aud the, r 11 tV> r.ight in ijuent'On, produced ao immense degree of en thu'i .sin. thewholo audianc* join ng ill ilia ononis, and prfduci&g an amount of applause truly d>if-nla.-; but there was no attempt to n>ake a disnrbtnce Nev-r th?lsfs. the re*t day, the goreram >t b.rg&n t stir itself in tba sfTair, as dangerous to the Siaf and n ? serving of paitic.nlar attention T.i? second I'cii I went at an early hour to see the syoit Remaining si r little time at the door in eonveisatlon us to tii? -lf? r of the evening before I saw llrst a cods'd*r?Me b > y ot fldiers maroti*d into the the*'r>, and distribute , many of taem privately. In diff?ren parts et'lh" home and soon after, as many mure of p ice lu ?iu*> liiu' the play commenced; but though the itinerant ajtpsarJ, and gave us l<ls oih>T pongs, w? wai ed in vain lor tldf national hymn; it had been forbidden. But thia is not all; recently the private papers of a lawyer were swirehed. even beiors bis own ey??, by an a^ent of the police These things, and many similar ones, hav produe da sort of reign of terror The times are evidi utiy retolutintiary. l)?btors take advmtege of ibis stat* of things, and refuse to psyeven their ordinary bills The *overnment is actively employed in prfpariug for an emergency, determined by f>>roe 10 suppress the tlrst indications oi a rebellion. In addition to evry precaution which the govram'-at cau It h?? b<-?n lau>p<>riek with thw m-.'.iodki un>irde; and flndliitc that th?>y couid n< t, a?a body. !> ( relied upon, an 'Ifcrt ti?o b??n ii'ade to i?Nct a oit'h.u portion in whom eoufld 'no? m ght b? pl?o<d, and furulrhinx il'hm with mm* ?uimunition sc tbusoonatitut* a awrt oMala* guild, out of tbr rank* cf 11 * p*op!? th*ma?l*?a. th*a* plana h?T>> b**n *?p*m<l ami deni d b> *ot* ri.mentr tout, n?y*rth*l*m, tbay ?"f louod to he to? true. Mna'tirta ar* tow tuk?n. how*v?r. tociunteraot all auoh attempt a to wduo* thin powerful body, win) btlung to tba fmiple, and who alaay* ryiitpaiIiim Wi ll I hwn ia all r*ToraUoMry. moT?m?i>U. lu th? weau- | I?m i, 11__ JRK H )RNING MARCH 19, 184 timet, the polytechniqun boys are carefully watched, and always kept in their quarters when anything like a disturbance la anticipated. But they oannot be restrained; they always alda with the people when the question ia that of liberty. The banquet which was interrupted in the 13th arrrindissetnent. was again called on following Sunday ; but although this ia the only regular day the polyt*ohnlque scholars are allowed for mMM. tn?> were that day ordered to keep th?lr rooms The re-union, however, did not then take place, aa tbe arrwijieroents were not fully completed. But it ia now fixed definitely for Tuesday. th-'J'Jdof thla month. Kvcry thin^ ia in progress. the excitement ia interne, each nerson holding his wra'h. ua it were, till the dreadful day la pissed The arrangements for thla solemn /?f? are at'oaxtber extraordinary ai-d imposing. A piece of ground has been hired bv a private individual for the scene of the banquet; It la eituated In the Champa Rlvsees, and being privnte. the government will have no right to oompiain People from all par's of Kranor, to the amount of many thousand* per day, are fl" 'king In to Paris to assist at the banquet a >d any other business that ahull come legitimately bsfore the Assembly. M?veral peera and about one hundred d*putiea are pledged t - aid in the business of the day, and thla will be backed up by snme hundreds of thousand* of oitl*?na, and from ten to twenty thousand Natio-al Guarda as an eioort and to preserve order Th?se measu es taken, It now remains to be seen whether th? government will again interfere -as It Is buuud in duty to itself to do-and thua prod'ire a trr rible conflict with the people, or whether ?t will retread f'om a false position, conless its errors, change tb> ministry adopt an entirely d-IT*rent foreign policy, and thus ovoid a perfeot overthrow of the government, ih" dynasty and tbe d's^raoiful line of oonjuot tOtvntdi NitHdlsd and It :ly The French feel now more sensib'y than ever, the tvfls arising from the unfortunate Hpanish mirrUg- i Thii h'-s been, in hot. th* real cause of all the bitter ness between the goverom-nt an 1 thu p?op|e It hns driven frnin th. m the ally thsy had just made, England, and thns forced them to throw thrmsslvea Into the arms of Austria. And this arrangement necessarily compelled them to side against all the revolutionary movements which Austria condemns. This marriage I will, it is probable, pat an end to the Orleans dynasty It is the cause of nlmost all the misfortun>s whioh poor "Iu uuuin rumppt) in nuw nunVTlD|{ ADS 11 mum Dfl renounoed?the advantages expeoted from It?the Spanish crown-must bo forfeited, or I fear, the present rci/n will only tie permitted to complete eighteen years, which wilt end about the Ust of July, 184H ! But I will close this lrtler, hoping' to be able to give you feme account of the great banquet which In to take place to-monow. The weather, lor some time, has been shockingly bad; but thin morning the mm comes cut In all its splendor, as if to weloome som<? momentous event. Yours, ? I'tHia, Feb 22, 1848, '1 day the question in re e, moe to the Banquet has be> solved, by beim< put down by foroe by the t?or e nt,a 1 t" it k followed by a species of revoluThe , 'iition Used upon halt past eleven :lock to move, in a body, from fiace del* Madeleine" i to the place for the banquet?between a double line of the Nutioual liuirJ, without arms, ten thousand in

number?one toast only was to have been given, and only one speech made; and that by M O. Darrot, the opposition candidate for President of the Chamber About two t thousand had subsoribed ?s guests, and the Committee | livd pledged themselves for the preservation of ord?r Hat, at about n'ne o'clook this morniug. troops we -e ordered to demolish the preparation* lor the Banquet; which wa< tzmM, and a guard placed round, that no I one ebould enter upon th? grr.und selected for the celeI brat ion. Nctioos were posted up in the oity, notifying the public that, any crowd which did not immediately dicpirsn, npon being commanded to do so. would be 8r*d upon by tho troopi Upou mloruia'.iou cf this prooeedi ag, the D >puti<e determined to remain in their seats in tn? ' number; and that there should be no att-mpt tc form a proctrMon or to hold a Banquet At ahou' elsvtn.th" multitude wnt immense upon th*i'Plmar. it 11 Concordeand upon the south side of the Seine oppo site attd about th? CUitnber?and. bet re tbmrpu:p>sc wig anticipated, two thousand rushed hj the guard into Cnamb r broke in the doors, aadmasaee made ;heir way to th? Ch-mb?r,-where tile D^pntie* Bfinin session.and oriad: ' Vt* la t>/i>r??e," and " d bua It Roi " This cry of " Down with the king," * ?? unexpected aud alarming; aud Mar?inii liut- i.ii wi'h tworejriiaauta.charged the crowd ard drova them from the building Itr^imentstf troops worfl plane d round the Chain her. ard troops cf hor'o upon 'ha bridge ocnDCCting the t h?mb?r wi U" Place tie la '.oi^c r.i..." i houaands gathered round the troops and bridge, and rent the air wich tho (uuie cry, aid alternated wi h aioging th>? Maraaillas Hymn. F'ue 15 iveromeat i??ued all ordur forbidd.ug them tu air>g this revolutionary hymu ; but. with a hundred , .it <:nurd ?*'?i'Oi?i aud exoitad. th? nrd-f ??? lt?r?gi?ide'i uu \ c *ul I not !) M^ouUd Vue horse, ttisn witli drawn eabre?. oberg.d the musses mail <ii rections and run oyer socjo, and out Ills heads of sota-! other. The (tight of blond exoitad tho passions of the mvufs. and tb>-y sioo'd ilio troops wh-m v< r tbay could g?t nn opportunity 'X'hia c?''est coutiuurd f >r hou.s; and iu thi meantime vast multitudes at'-mptod to enter the Otrden of the Tnillerieg, to raiut" tho king with the fame cry as th*y did tfca t,hambir and troops; but th troops prevented them, drove all fiota the (Jarjen. and p anted troops at every avenue, to pr<*v*nt tho entrance ot * . y one ther :Kf(?r Tl o isandsof home and lu'autry IIdhUj drove a majority of tft" mwees from th?' Piaoe d? la Concorde," and thin they ru?hed along th? Ch*wp? fclyee-s, and att' oKed every object of (i)vern nn'ut whi-h they met TU y arrested the ruuuii g of the omnibns?*s?s?i*'d oae, stripped it of the horses, and turned if up ?ideways aoross the prom>na4e through thi# boauti'ul part of ihi oity, to aid iu barriciding th" atreet; wlih the materials from booths Sio , which they 'ore 'town, they m ids tbr e barrioedei across tha Chemps Elyse's, iu spit- of the troops Th*y then, being driven tur:her x*ae:nblad in Hue Monrlgaau and Montaigne, i-ediug < ut of the Cbtaft Ely.'f??, and cut and saved d wn a >me forty of th? tre?s in that part of the city .and with them, and other materials b irricaded th'/an and the other narrow streets leading into them; and then aet Are to and burned down a beautifu: guard house, carry ire th? tri-colored (l m?. and sinariuir ihe Marseilles II vmn They aitirked ami broke in the windows of the otbar gu?rd-houses in this neighborhood, and probably ? ihou-and la'npi for li^htm* Che oity In the early part of .his ev-nir.j, th"r c lle >l?d all the publio chiirs in the Chumps Ely'ess amounting to several tbcu?and. seats, lamp-.tosls U<i. k;.,sni throwing th-m into immense pil's burrt the?i up, crying, ''Down with the king! 'Sto Tbe eight Is very "lark and B'ormy, and I ' a not le,.rn that the populace h^v? proc e('?d turtherlhm I have described The events I have described look place unil-r my own obs-rvatlon, end I have been informed that thry h?re net fir to a.i obnoxious Deputy's home; bu' do not kaow ho<* true the report b* It is said that hi-re are. ia and necr Peris. one hundred thoue.'ind troops; f hero were ver.il thousand on duty to-day, but they failed to ODn'rolth" imiliituj>', or to protrot th? ptiblio property. No guns have yet been used oa either i e. and I do not bear positively that any hare bee,( killed Whether Ihis scr ne will be prolonged to morrow, or terminate with th^s day t<-a)porarily, no on* can d? tericine; but f arful Usue has be*a ma'e u;j, and for tho flri"t time during the reign of I-ouis Philippe to<l*y, the cry of 'Down wllh the King,'' has b.'en h<?rd The p,oveiument has put down the bii'iijii'ts by force; diswn their sword upon the people; and the latter have resisted. VVtat is to be the result of this cor,tee' ' OBSfcKVKR Paris, Feb 23, 1844 The U-24 hMrg passe 1. I will now briefly narrate the rventi of the uay. In tin first place, all Paris wn* surprised, yesterday rooming, to learn that the opposition deputies and peers had retreated from their position and rrsolved not to br proient at the bantjuet.oalling upon the publlo to refrain from orea* Ing an excitement or assein bling inlar^e crowds. The rearm they a/tsign is thattne ( vernmeni bad determined by force to suppress this b*uqict; and being themselves Inviolable as the liicg hl?) iolf, they did not wish to draw certain death on a hoft ef ttieir f:lends who possessed not this inviolability. Hut the i erple scembled, nevertheless, in immense crouds filling tfee Mace de la ( oncoi d and all the nelghboihood from the doori of the Chamber of Deputies to the b?autlfol Madeleine Churob. The bridge opposite the ( hnmlter tf Deputies was forced; also the sates of the court of the Chamber itself Hut yet there wis no blood shed The i-nmime mass of human beings siog'ng the Vlars illes Ilymn. and crying Vive la (Jarde Nationale," efc , continued to occupy their places until abou: I .''clock. when, some holies bnvirg be?n thrown at th? s .'ldl -ra, th-y charged o?i the people. striding thetu wlih tea ?iu'* 01 inoir pnbrH* Two or f hrea only u*i>a thr ? i< *, :: .<1 *? m*ry uior? tbi ir 'inyonrt*, wouridiug a - w > ?r-< n? ii iti./ .oaa.y but, I b-li?T?, Milling uoo* S on ?(: ft the crowd whb lirtrrn autof th* Plana da Is Conmrd; fii? Jar 'in J-i TaiUria* wn* c'otrsd. and alao (he Plaoe >lu O?rou?%l. Una itlvoli ?rr>pp?d up, ahd in fan., nil t*ia tnitic p. l 4'r-ots tn that noijtnbornool I p to 2 o'clonk, I sn y no?lj?r? morn tb *n -Ji> to 1i> noldori togathar, In fa ,i. 'h%n or ti'iiry; bn' noon aftar th<y l> gan to app nr lift if bv anchinttuan! (10m all points ?n 1 in a f, w mriu <s U Milifi troops wore ooncsutrailug on tha po nt ooou,>i<>d by tba crowd. But tha I'arialan* wera not ?urprl*?d at tha refirrmanf ?f t ii' daputl, ? alonr, yratarday morning; the wa'H hid lifcn covered during th* night by tha ngrni* of tha !*oya:irr.aut with placard*, foib.dling all a*?einblHg*?of thu P of mora th-in lira parlor;*, Hnd other ntrltin-nr maaeuras. Tha city wan declarad in a afata of riagr, a-id VUri-ehal Bn aaud. of Alglara memory, appointed ooniui?ml?r of tb? trtwpe, with the till* ol tl..y?rnor Dufira dark. ayary niuiil'ue d>a?ppaarad, and th? o*rr tjici ?ta:iar*liy, fur tha crctd began to uao tham f> r ban icri .'ing thn atreeta. Hooii ?fc?i dar*, thu Palatia of tha yull-rb a wag coinplataly anylronad by *r oya bar lug u Urge n?mbfr of r.atuion.i polntad do # evary a'.rfft, rea>!y to repulia any at tempt to K?in tna p >l?ca. In tha Hi urt th" < fHlara put the poor worn cut a* Idi >ra to ory for 'y haya be?n on duty right or ten day* mora or l>?a ?" Viya Is rol >? Bu- it won very fi>lnf aud ayldantly not from th? baart. Many of the ahop* w?ra riot opane d during tba d ?y, ami all wera clo^aU hy aeyi'n o'. lo u Nat a catMag'? Wm to ba ?e?u, and tlia gay biill'f'll Patis waa wmhrt kayon l deaortpHon In a*?af 1 .i*o>a tlia pfo^na h??a tak'ii tip tha pavlne a oti t f-r hurl cjilrs, aud ba?a n?i? otbera ot wagora, lunbt-r. it wh*t?y?r thay coulit tir ii ; but tn?aa all fell in'o tlia k id.i cf 'ha gc.T?rrin)ant trcopa, and at 10 o'clock ?U is qulat It it probabla that tha ntghi will pa'R Uauiiuilly. In lhi* a(T?ir, no far, tha paupln baya no le idara Tlt? d'pu .i 9 wlio . orimficrd tha fgitatioo, who ralaacl tlia stum, bays daoiiusU u> govara ot Oirtot it. Uasycu [ERA] 8. only Know* whan It will burst, or whan It sh*H and. Buainasa of all aorts hM baan for aoroa (lay* ab?' lately suspandod, and avary haart in Allsd with f?ar, But th? nawa oftha morning Is amiouily awalt'd Many vr>*Kt aranta am promlaad. for tha daputlaa hav? not yt't d*otar?d ttaalr intention. Thua things stood tbla morning at 3 o'olook 13 O'clook, Fab. 33?All la atill comparatively <jui?t - no abaoluta outbreak Thla morning a siuil' dataobm**nt of t'oosa flred on a arowd of paopla, and kiliad m?. wounding othara. But though, aa yet. no sarioua engagement haa ooonrrad, tha a*p?ot of tha palitioni wur'd is mora and mora mentoing Nothing of a?rloua momon' tranapired during the aight; but the papcra inform ua that the opposition, or ahout sixty of tha oppoalt.lon da putlaa?for th?ra Is a division in th?*ir ranks?offered a bill yesterday in tha Chamber of D-putlaa aoausing tha minlatrv nf having batray d tha honor ?nd lutaraata of Kranoa, of corruption, of having axhaustsd and rulnad tha floancaa, and of o'har orira?a an 1 misdanaauora. Thus thay may asoapa from th? tfi'imr, h f rf v?nt?*r.?Rv thnm/h I ininirinn it- Th? nnhlii* voice demands th?t they resign '? a bO'ly. aud throw theme Ives upon their several constituencies ; in which case the chamber would he dissolved If tlM depu'i" In iiueatio do not heed this voice. they will lonn the esteem and confldeuce Of the public, if not dl?gra.themaelvea for ever. Tb'ire la great aotivlty manif'st'ii everywhere to day. ( by the government Louis I'hilippe being aa skilful in t suppressing u revolution against him?elf, at ha '.tan iu < producing one wgninst Chart?* the Tenth Thus, this commotion is unrated for tlio present. Itttv- | lug Paris in the condition of a sick 10111 who Ins tak-n a ?vere catharilo which refuses to produoe lt? legitimate < l?ra*ion. Nevertheless, hosts of eo umon people are atlll concentrating in the olty; tha working oUssaa have suspended their labors; the students abandoned their lecture rnoma. and universal discontent seems to rei^n Beggars and the poor have grown bold, and demand as a right, what they had before naked as a favor; and in . c%se of refusal, they apeak of cnupi At fui /, and use other menaoing expressions Thla adds to the general terror, especially in the back atreeta; and women have to te guarded from these people by the constant presence of the male members of the family. Several shops, containing weapons, have been pillaged, and the others either protected by the government troops, or evacuated, for the people have do a:ms. as well as no leaders In several oases a sudden onslaught haa been made upon small bands of soldiers, and their arms carried oil, hut these means are too uncertain and restricted to supply the demand. A part of the National (Juarda ara, perhaps, for the government; but by far the larger number for th# people. As yet, however, uo ohance occurring, they remain intact 1 cannot fail t? observe that the mass of the soldiery sympathize with the people; and so far they have showni tm entire unwillingness to Are upon their " fel iuw uiii^nuB i inn miuiii ue lurnnu to acuouui, if .there was any chance of the success of a revolution liut I must close my letter in time for to-day's mall I may write you again. Park, Feb. 23?Noon. Thle morning, the olty la filled with troop?'; many thousands; and the shops are generally cloned; the crowed ia muoh lees, than last evening; and in the Champs Klysoes, lees riotous and turbulent. In Ru'i ltiohelleu, the king's armory was broken open, by the populaoe, at about nine o'olook this morning; and all the arms sslz?d nnd oarried off; all the entrances to Paris, are guarded, that the people from the interior, where the excitement is said to be greyer tb'.n in Paris, mty not inor?i<>s? the multitude, in the city; *v?ry entrance to the Uardeii of the Tui'leries i< firmly olns.?d, aud guarded by a body <1 eildirs Horse and infantry nre stationed at every vulnerable point in the city, hut the masses are not yet prepared, it. is manifest, to "cince?t by arms and to curry the revolution by force; hut matters are fast tending' to that point; ten thousand troopr now stand upon the Place de la Cencorde, under arme, quietly wai'lug to be needed. and ready to ra )v.< to any point of the elty. in the least time practicable; while the numerous smaller bodies are active in pres>rvingord*r; as far as pra"ticabl*. all the pubiio places una build inirs ere guarded. Franc* i* now said to bn agitated, much more, that at any period, since 1830; and what ever mey be the language of Deputies, the marges mean revolution; and revolution hy fore* as soon ns th?y art ib a condition to make their numbers felt; but rh go varnment is strong if the troops ca i be relied upon; and In ample preparation tor?sist vigorously, any rcvulutleo?ry movement, which s;'eks tbe overthrow of Louis Philippe. I thiuk the parties are too fvr committed t? uinke any concessions ou the part of the government, avsilable; ai:d thet the safely of Lou's Paillppe depeti If Uf>>n(the firmness of hi'nsei'. nn 1 his troops, till the crisis has paused Already other banquets ere ratified i.. ........ ?r ?!?!. ... r.' i ii. . - ... ... ??.,T, ,.i n.iuw, ?U1 Hi [jr 'il l- sr" moving if the most ri>? -l.it.' ni?on?r to make them effectual t'.urepe is arut t uuo nf public mind, units toil at til is niowut, l'jr i." uy ii.ut st or j; Pur.a in goinit through a criiis; with whni succbps. sirnt only oau d.tertnine; foroe aion? c n prtvall; the g^vmraent appears to be strong enough to resist ui y force which (be masr*s cm c.m.asid; uii<l tint, they me Je termined to us? this f?re.?. I* quite minltV.it to ell parties Pari* will be much inMiienc.il liy t'.ie movement! in the interior, a.. J the couduct of li>- opposition Deputies. OU.-KK V KK. Ths Art of Accusntlon. In ths Chamber of Peers on tbe JJd ul? \i (). Barrot hauled Ihe following important document to the President; it li?s the signa'.urt-s of 63 opposition D?pu tl?*s ilUied to it: ? ' We propose to place the M nistsr in accusation a-* Ouilty "1. Of having betrayed abroad thi honor and interests of Kranoo. Of having falsified the principles of the constitution, violated tin guarantees of liberty, aad attacked lh" rights of th>< people. ' 3 Of having, by a systematic corruption, attempted to sulistlmte, for the fre? expression of public opinion the calculations ot private interest, and thus perverted the representative go?erDment. "4 Ot'having trefllnad lor ministerial purposes l?i public otflcss, as well as in all the prerogatives aud privileges of power ' ft. Kor navlig. Jn the same Interest, wasted the finances of the State, and thus compromised tlie forces and ths grandeur of the liiugdom. ' ?i Ot having violently despoiled the oitizecs of a rlprht inherent to every fr-e constitution, ami the exercise of which had been guaranteed to! hem hy the charter. by the laws, and by former precedents ' 7. Of having, in tins, hy a policy overtly oounter revolutionary, placed in qu-s'lou all the oonqu??ts of our two revolutions aad thrown the country into a pro found agitation '* I n the course of the sitting, the Abb? de < ienouda also handed in the following proposition : ? " Wlurrw minister*. In refusing to consent to * ref tbi in an electoral law which deprives the citin'ns oft.il par tloipation in political right*, violate the rational sovereignty: and art in con*equenc- t.hecau?e ot rue trouble* and dangers which befall fomal order; and wh?rr?s ihey thus fceep Kranoe In a rystera immoral ?ni rulnoui at home, and d 'grading and iujHrtous abroad, the undersigned. the deputy for Touioum. deuiaDd* from thr> Chamber the impeachment of tbe Presideutol the Couuoil and of hie colleagues " Shortly al'cerwarJs tne President declared thesitMn;; to be at an en J, and sudlenlv left hii seat. Several voices on ihe left exclaimed " No! no!" M. O. H?bhot, rising, requested the l'r*s d?nt to announce to the Chamber that he (VI O Jlarrot) h?d during tne sitting, presented a proposition, signed by a great number of d-puties, and to tlx j, day oa which ic would be submitted to the bureaux The Prkjident said that, According to tho regulations of the t'haiujer. he win not bound to m tie Known tbe petsent*?isn of proposition*. or thMr obj*it, until the readi.ig had b?en authiriz'd by the bureaux Under present citcuin<tanres, however, he shoul I raise no difficulty on the subject, and therefor* he aurouoor ' to the' hambif that a proposition had b?en prrsen'ed by VI O Barret, adding that the uitfarent propo*i 1 ns wfich had been pressnt'd during the course <>f the sitting would !> ? submitted to thu bureaux oa Thursday. (movement) The Chamber rose At (lye o'clock. Injgreat n ;UV!on. The I lotting Si ema of th? French Cltitiiiltcru .VinoiiK tno Uepuilex CPIAMUBK OF I'KKKS. SrrTino ok Ki:u a 3 The order of (lie day wai the '!i?cussion on tbe bill t3 regulate the mortK" i# ?yst?m in tbe oolonies Count d'ALTOit 3hr : had to demand from the chart ber the authorization to demand expl tna'ions Irom :h? ministry on the grave circumstances tu wbioii tbe citi of Paris w?* now placed Tbe proposition, which. ac nor din < to the regulations, he n w delivered to one . the secretaries, declined that urave et?nt* b id takei. place; that a general emotion had s iz>d on m?u'* o.inds; and. that, in consequence, tie wish?d to demand explanations from the ( *blu?t. in order toat eash per son beer III* owii slure of responsibility Th Ps>,?ii>i:nt Is the proposition jeccnded ? (Crier of ' Ves. )?*.") The Chamber.being then consulted, deoidel, by n grea' ru jorlty, that Count d'Al'.on rihee snout i not b,heard I he Mnrquls de Ilois'v I hnvn to ste,ta that (c-ieg of "No, no.-') What! have I not a nglit to fpeali when I preseut a rropotUion? (In:-rrapUoi3. uoiv. cn-s rl 1 No. no " ''ord.-r. order ' ) How is this gentlemen > Do uot'he regulations biui you a* well miif (.Noisy.) I have. I say, a proposition to present. i he I HiRiDi'Nf. I'resent It, turn Tilt Mirquli di It la "(Agitation ) Count d'* Ki.Aviniv, on" ot the secretaries, b.'r* read the pioiosltion, which declure* that, "as blooi bad b rn sfted In various purls cf the capital, ami a* the population wts oi'nxv d with destruction from >10 pi-cii . t' c >nnon, losdei half of them with grape, and the Ovlier halt with ball?" fount de tasjhf.r (Interrupting the secretary)? That is n< t a proposition demanding permission to a*k for a.*p;*n?tiona. It 1* impossible to tolerate The Marquis de Boits*?Gentlemen. I w?nt ti h; without entering on any dlrci'Mon -(nries tt no, no," "order.") The l eers are (null louder cries of 'or der, or lar.") \n ext:aordln?ry tumult here arose In erery part o. thoohamber; seretal peers address*d the no'il? mat't^i ? with great ?rli>ui*uce, ail (peaking tag'ther. so an 10 j r- inl?r what 'hey sail quit* unintelligible. the no In in itqiji also ooutlnued lo speak with i-rea. eu? y but It w?s impossible to ratnh a si ' w >td. Tb* Pkkiiokut -M je bi>l*ay, I o'sll y u to order; it is not youi turn to sp?wk Sit down ! (Heir, h ar ; The Marquis de ikoissr ?The regulations are tur ute wall as for you, Another burst of tu .'%lt b-re arose with if pcssnlt tr-'?ter f >roe. 'l he pa* i ?<1J * ..l the nobl.t apparently in rery uioi^uMat Uu^ua^e, wtuUt life 1st LD. ??? I Merit In Tain en<li'avor??d to a h-rrl ier, MThi "ifyoi i,?k ?u nil h nolne. I nhaU he ftwdtobo my 'on;U' no- I < annot oontend againat 10 aany o Inn tut to;?'h \t." M. LirLuiit: R? um- ? B? *ll?"?t Tb* \Iarqiji? cl? Roi<-r t.O'iinr round *h?fp t o > VI I-apagti* Bi-i' t > hi n mmn wurla sr'iiah w* could not precW y <i*ar. 11 <* upe?red to u* to ?*y? No * he silent! (Ureat n a?.l V.u hi*-* 10 r Irh'! ti? fpmlt to iq? I'l nwh ? m?nw V vir d i 10 I * fiijjb Iv imptop?r--iiot to ny impuftlnon (Ord?r, o:h?) No, I will >.nt he sll'iit; I K iy to th'^ m*tnh?r, la the fa of the country that I <le* ? no 11? ; tiee, nod till more thn** p?r?oni who uployth' i ;-<lni?tm>. M ilt? Iachvi,1 \ rvi hav? ti rtj'it to *p \< The M?ri|ui? il>' lioonv I tell 'h* n?N- ??r th*v he Ih not rho Prnldent, and ih?*. wh?t I do do-s nor, o inert'n li Oreit agitation ) The I'hkjiiicnt-It ri'Tiainly oinnot h? p< nlt 'd thul a Mingle pfit ehouid thus f.il in rnji ot d tin Wll 'l' < i '!) ( Th" Vhhi'iI# di< Boii?r -I ro?peot th? c'umber, hut ijot thoae wlioiwe p"rsonnl Ij ngu m? agalr-st me I Iat<i tho houor of Making th? chamber ( no, no!" "you baye no r'gt.t to pppitk !" order, or<(. r !") The Prasidknt?Sit do-vo,B). ; 111 not jour Mi:n to i?p -lik Count di Pi.AVKiivr (hen rea d I he conclusion of the propnaitiou, wioa a-kfd fir autii< ria ition to n ?i ??llate i h.> ministry on i nitu '' ion of th.< c ?p'.r>-,nd parMcu *rly o. t?m Nation I Guard not b*I.i(t e' lied out. Th* pro,io?it'ou no. seoonJ* d by two incnit?r?, fell to the ground Th? ord'?r i i'Jny w i1 i'l * -il-rtipe'on on fh? bill relative t > expv < fni 'iift . i til n*'" CoTiiit Bkuunot addic-* h- ci.aiuba/ oa th<< petition o' :"op<>r y in bovt r> i?gMni<t. -i Tlui Niinisrkit ok Yiarini oou.tl not ri'niy at that m?mwnt The uhnmber ro?i> at hulf pn'i!* ou . CIIAMIIKK OK DKIT I'll S Hittinu os* Ki m. -21 -'I iie jiMf i; . i i..e ' Thood of the Calais Bourboa vsiio lo-i?-e iiuped??i i re l'i nt tlt> l.t CouoorJe und the t| ua7? I), i; i>?r c ly i-peu. Th? crowd la frout of the ohatuber w?i tioitc?lj greater than on ordl-iary da/s The Pre-dd'at took the chair at two o'clock A greit number of uieoiWra were preiieut wbt>n the pr- tv ling? oominenoed. M. Vavi*-(Jentlerann, n? Deputy of the 8?ine, and In t ie namo oi my oolleaiju'\ 1 tjo older it my duty to demand e.jine e*pl mitvloa trici the utiuialry, una in p?r- 1 tloular fiom the Minlnter of the Intnior. . I Hbvkrai. Voicki Hi is net pc ?'nt, M. V'ivi.t -The absents* o trie boo compels m? t) postpone my obfervatlons tor a w miru'.es Vet it the Chamber shtuld wifh tu? to k > on (No. nu) tb? mniittr or Juitick?Tin >lmi<ferot tk? Interior and tb? 1'resident of tlio 4'ouooU hav? beeu just called outside by the attention which ' he present situation demands and explains They I), ve been int> rmed of M Varin's Intention to speu>:, i' nd they will shortly be here, to give the necessary explanations. (Hear, bear) 'I bo proceedings were then S'??per.d?d, and a great agitation succeeded. Immediu ely alter. It w.is rumored about that u grout aumb-r of Nullnv:al Guards, tallowed by u vnft crowd, were approachiug the chamber M. 'lenient, cne ot the ijuertocs, was recti to n'ciud to the ('resident, to wiiom \lr. O. Bar rot wan aL the moment speaking ; and the moment alter the latter g-ntlt :aan went out, followed by a great number of his onll.ngues Tills we understand, is what took pir.ee outside. As the column of National (tuhrils, chietly oouiMfed of officers and men of tho 4th Le rion, proceeilei^b [imis the bridge at the end next th" I'laeo di In Conco ae. ? bodi of the Hth Legion, oa jtu?r'l at thn chamber ancod to meet them tro a'ho other side, with their offloers at 'heir head. When the two parties met. the SrCft'id bo )y refused to allow the others to p***, and some parley took place A cry of " I lie d jutieg, the deputies!" biTing arisen. M. U. it arret an d S"m? of his colleagues came up, and. after a sbort o?nveisatioo with the parties, returned to tfce a amber Tneobject of tbls coming of th" National Guar is was to present a petition to the chamber in faror of reform Shortly after, the deputies of all parties hurried in, following M. (juizit The o'hor mini- t rs pre;e.it were M de 8alv<?ndy, M. Jayr, Al. ileb-it, M. Dunitn, uud M. Cnnin (iriialne. ? I'be i ukuidknt?M Varin can now ?pt a!< (Profound Mr. Vavin?I disire, ia tlio name of my colleagues of he 8.- me i??d uiy ot/o, to deianud soiuu explanations ffc in tlie ministry For the last twenty-four hours grave troubles have disturbed the oapiUI ; y nerday the whole population bebtdd, with ? luourn . yl a tcni<tm?: t, tbe nbs >noe of the National (iuarl, ana that .utoaishmm. ^as so much th? tnur? uatur tin it wan ruowii that ihe order lo call together the Niitiu??l Uuard had b''i'n given en Vici <ay ermine When 11 w.t.: tet-n thefc the body in quast on had not co-operated in ih? tank of preserving the public peace, it wisooiV.u., i tb*'. the ord?r had been withdrawn. I.aini'nlable conclusions hnv* Lkm i 'j? "a>teT ** ' o'elnclt i t 'y Jf" rd?y eve.-dn/ft^r r^">rtot,.? i,a..' i ?hs i nil-d om. n. .n uuiiug ih' v;iole day the p'pal.tMnn of ftiii d '.tvered up to 'he perils *hi a rutruu.;dei it (l'iud di'nliit Ii lu the or: tic), without t ? protection of ths civio guurd '1 he onllirions ot which i apeak would psrhaps have b en prevented hud tbe National (iuard b*'o n fir-i. r ?n iu oar street*. On such grave oircumsanoea I ci>li ou tie ministry to give mum bxplariatioo*. The Phesidknt r-f tbe Council (M. Uuiaot) ssoerxle.J the tribune, end sai . ? i IhinK tuat it would b? neither in Cvmformity wUh t he public interest, nor suitahie to the chamber, to enter a-. j)r?*'nt on my diffusion* relative to the d iuandju.lt made by th?hoii deputy. The King has sent for t^cont Vlole (lniig interiuptlon, applause f.om the left and from the pubiio tribunes.) The Prksidknt.?I.must recommend the most Rbsolate Hilenoj. M. O. Uaiirot?Silence, ior the dignity of the chamber The Psksidknt of ihe Council (M Gni?->t)?The Idterrupti' n which has just t?keu place will not c use mn to make the slight***, additions to my words, or retrench any thing from them. The King. i sty, li ,--i ju.it sent f t Count Mole to t'uriu a new cabinet. As ioug an the present mini 'ry hi charged with ihs conduct of afiairs, it will maintain or r?."tore o dsr, and cause the lxwstobe respi .tr.1, according to its coasoience, as it has don* till now. (Agitation.) A'ter having pronounced lue.io worM M <>uizit returned to his plane, where he was immtdiat If surrouuded by a number ol uepu ie-' belonging to the majority, wh > spoke to hiu earnestly. 1 nis a. itation last'd nearly ten minutes, when a; let* li ca.in i>e,{an to be restored The I'KKiioKNT ? B"fi.rs propos'nj to the ohniaber to conclude the sitting, I h ive to ask It to decide on Its ord r of the day,aud to say whether it intends to riamios ti e proposition* w.ilch were presented y sterday, and wuirh wire ord r>d to b*i exi.iliosd in tUo bureaux (Ctiei of 1 No, no;" " Yes. yes;" a^ii ution ) The Ministkh ok Public Instruction ? 1 demand formally, that the oliatnb'r sh*;i maintain its oider of the day (' ries of ,l Ves. yei " from the centre ) M. Crkmiku*. -I have the hnror of presenting petlt'o.is fri m a grrat uumti?- ot eitizin* iia iciautn) all in lav. r of reform. tClies of order, order. auJ >umu.t). The Pnr.tntr wt. ? i am called on to cnaint-iSn the order of the day mUM*' to the propositions to be examined ia the bureaux. (Cried o,' " Ves, yes.") M O BtUor. ttau hi< pk-on 1 ha I supposed that the natural. tb? inoviubl-, o >iis?qu"i>o-s of ti,-. r???tv? wlii -li the Prerdent of tUo Council ibi'ated just now in r>'iilytni< to the demaiid m*de to liira tor explanations, particular.y I oftitu at the eircuwauce. hu.I of the sp nl-?l stlustl'in of the c.-.binet. * *.1 th< iu.ii'tir.ite cstpoimnient til th? dlfcun'iOD on the proposition ahicb I yeeterdny presented. Submit: tijy ?>en?n to the "pia ou of the i'lendent. I li? i d'cUred to l.im ttatwfcet I sbo'il l my wae to be consider* taltog" her subirdUute to tun w'.sh of the chatnhtr. I I ?vo lher?f?r , not>>:Dg further to s*y?I have only to submit o whattbe nujority shall d-oide. .VI Dupiv, tiom hi# plao? ?The first thing that is dscsstiry i? the re-?ftabli?hineut of the pub'io peace. Anarchy is the worst of all condition' -it m. > ac? social ord-r to Its very centre Theooljr quesion thereto re, nu the ord' r o' the d?y. is 'he restoration of tranquility, in ord'T to strengthen the free an regular action ot >.il the great |)n*e ofthe'Ute. I have too high a?i opinion of ,^y colleagues, and Of thnr [atrk.-m, pariiculariy when the matter in qu*r.!ion Is the pTfirmanne of great duty, n to be cunvinc-d vL>?. ev< ry one, opposition as ** ** li as majority ? K r>iu the Lri-r The opp sttlcn more than the majority ! (Cries f "no uo.'') K-om the Ckwtrk- The icwjority juit ai nuoh (Agitation.) M. I*rin I am cotmocsd, I t"y, that all will cooperate in bringing about that result i only ep *k at pre?-ut ^i'iu< weak frrai line's f'ir I he j.j pose rf spying that w- b?,T? too much *i"xo(ten ?h?i il s -it of the -erolutlon of Ju'y 1 at rer<j|u'i<n w.n tr>ql d f',; the preiwrvu ion of cbe lew to namtaia pnutio siil'r, at the s >me time that it upb ld? ilbec j. P.nt the Natl .ial (?u<rd was a psrty co-operating )nth*e? ' 2ra'nt of pu1 lis ordev ?cd liberty, and ft h-,s net? e.i 1 i i ? duties mi* mors than ?* nor w.u ii. Jo s i t n:o MMt A Voter It failed ia it* duty ?h?o it brought petitions to t.h? chamber. M Dun*. A* to n?. w? h?w ntTor dlfJiiin"*! th? titifl Of r?pr?*?ntHtlT#* of th" p?fpl* ; l*t u? "'tt< ' :?, ?tp-p|?0' ^how out''Itrs WOf i:f 0ft)lX ( vlU.'O', HTld in aarord with the Kiu? aail th- o.u'rii . * conrlbut? ?ll our llor'a .o pu' ?n ?n<l to all tumultuous k*'*mblajc?* L>?t u* iwaiiod th* p<h>p<" t'i 1 i ii.< w'thpr tho rig*?t of <l?>li!> i :? U'fi u< r ( f r ?irruud ; t.. It ini;*t wait with patience fur thi iDrui!Ui>* w; h wl'l b? W*u tytha KOTernrnHPt to ?rr:?? at i! ? i" t liali :?ot of ora*r Woll, th?n iu such < ireu?. * * -i ou<h we iof, on ' ur part, to put aitop to irritatiu* dl?Ctt**i"r>* which, whaloTT m?y b* ili?lr rwiul wou d c*r!r?'nly mlliUtu n?airi*t th* ot>j?ot which w? all ou*ht t" l>*v^ in vt?w tho rMtoriflioo of public ordt*r ? I < 'ncqumUy I "Hall uppot itoy p;opc?i'' n rua'J* in ttv r ot th" i ^tponcrurntcftb examination of t-h? propoiit' us aiiu.l?J to. Th? Prksiii?'st of t.h* Cotwou, from hi* f?la<ns ? I j'i*t now d*"l?r?d that as >?ut? a* t h** CabU ?t wa* In pow*r kc would re*tor-?'ot run ntatii public ortl. r i: d oa?-> tbn [if? to b* r**i>tot?id rh? < abinet. fir it* p>;i. . ?* r? r * in that any i f tho lab.ns of tbf i ln nVraboull b .ii.tfriuptnd or that any <|u**!i< n,pl> v ,i;*ly btr>?tfbk ' rw* .1, nhruld no r*owiT? I'* * ;oti Ciowt* x* ? 1 ? prfr xatirn, an 1 ih.it pr*r ll?? |>';gh ? t>s fully f *, " >st"d; but a* lont >?< *l.n <"nb ? i? * *1 :i*i tlu?? hADciir*, ni'ininn rn ht to b# ?ii*po?dad o in rt ii, "! iu th labor* i d lr> ?... < i !! I! : pew i* rhe Cfthlnat I* n i' 'y to i ' ' to >lk i iiiu i", or to en'?f lut" iy di im o* ; hiw f>t tba ohuinbar to da'i-J on ii- iHd js lo b?? ?<iO|iC<?4. N i Dupiw - Tba JlgaMUd Ui of i - ! on.ir?bl? u>'nl*-.?r la p? rl?*o h aul a I to tbr ^ia?l'y t otrciriM*nu?a; bu ?htl? tha h nora-la mtnl->tfr in.k'<o> oji - on fn fb oh-lUi -r l-VW- 4 on 1Mb of ? ijuejuon, ii u> lor ma W io?k U>^U? o^for.uuvi I d