Newspaper of The New York Herald, April 2, 1848, Page 2

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated April 2, 1848 Page 2
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' ~ ! ! ' in.^vi vikk hft?ald lcr;h-w?t Cororr of VbIw ond R?m?h >U JAMES GORDON BENNETT, PK??r?KfrTon. IhilT V HFRJIl.n-Exny day. {Sunday trt. ' ded I'rntt per copy?%7 ?:? per annum??? fA* Lrn:f S'a/c Europe*** iih* rihrrf f< f?fr tfriff*"*, f'? inrlvd ? the pot vje Svfrtcrihrrs in South Jfwerica the East Indie*, t the Ishrfv jii the Pactti a?J</ A* WV*/ Ji? l*lan4 tfi/i rrcrirr fheii wrprrt Ay every vtttel fr >m thi*poif. HEKAL) HKHJ8Ll>?K*'rh Sarytd ?f-C*i cmi *#r rorv-** '2^% per anf um?io tie Iyn\ted State* E' rnpeo? ? h?M ihn ?. H pe* amit to inr Inde the po*tcp Jtt*. edition (;n the French as 1 nell cs in the Englieh la ruanr.) vi/x 'f published ??n fAf of the depetityre each strcmrf for my port in Europe, with ir.tellipen from nil r?arts of the Jlmerican CO fit men I to the latest m mrnt ' .hri???ifi.> i-? c?i'. ddwrfiwin fiu? received I A# > ?. Oatignoru llrue Pirienne, Par n; P 1. Sinn mi |; Ciintl'-' and John Miller nkerltc Hrnrietle tlret London Subieribert in foreig iMrii ?rt/J receive their j TO rt hu every recti direct from Wtto Ki>rfc PHE"ll>RWTlAL HEH~tiLD-Kviry TnttdcyrO Dollar for the Campaign ADVERTlSEttKSTS [renewed every morning) * tatonohle jn icet; tj he wr itten in a plain, legible inuoni tit proprietor not ret pcniible fee n rort in manutcript PHIKT1NQ of all kindi executed beautiful'.}/ a->4 tri delpatch Ordert r-reired at the Publication Ojl't, C< nee of Pulton and Wanau itreeti. oil.I. LETTERS l.-y mc-.l. fir tub script I ont, ir in oivertitemenl*. to be pott void, or the pottage will be < ducted from the money remitted yoLUWTsiRY CORRESPONDENCE contains ime.orta-t new talicited from any quarter of the world ana if uted will he liberally paid for. V(l NOTICE canhe taken of anor.ymoui c ommunic tioni. Whatever it intended f.tr insertion mutt heauthc .'icatetl by the name and addrett of the writerj not necrn Ti ly for pwhl.cation but at a guaranty of hit good fat! fT cannot undertake to return rejected r mmuricaticn ..1' T. P./lVhfP.WT'C to >e mate in advance AMU#* " 1 ' !>. TO-.MORPOW VVV.MNO BOV'HIV THK ' TI<K. brw?rv ?Othh.I o?Grav r?THKR WHITIHUP CI!AT" AM THKA rR"-~ rh.fhim Vii r tv "wobi d-F kt\ a'ii fifiv?' plhlt ok the watbiii. ME'"HAVICS" H ALL Hrnal *i?. nnr Broom*?Cum Tv Ethiopia* SiHuino. Bi'RLE?<iu? Da ci?o. ScC NVENTIO*' 11 ALL Wiv-'?trr ttrett. BU?rV#r BKBI.K Brothkbi?KTHIOPIAH Sivoino DARCIRO Vc , PAVOHAMA H ALL, Bhim)w*t. nexr Hcaitoa Barvaro's pivokimt or i h' Mimimippi. PROADW AY f'O'i'ON, Brn->dw*y ? SiATUAUT-Af M1TID P'Cri'R?? &C Sew York, Sunday, April !4 1818 i h* Clirulatlun of the Ilimirt. Sunday, Mil' oh 26 I360 ropie Monday " 27 18 432 " Tueadny " 2= 24 240 ? Wadnes'y," 29 19 6=0 " Thursday;" SO If-960 " Friday, " 31 19 182 " Buturdty, Arirfl 1 19 031 " Waek'.y 11.700 " Actfr'flrate lout w<?ek................146 6'6 " Aggregate week before. . 144.960 " Inereaae in on* w??k.. .......... lfi5fl " looreare io the laat three waefca. . . 9 0'2 " Arerage ef Daily. Sunday, Weekly, ke. 61860 " The publication of the Heiali comm?nn*'<l at i miou'es pi?t 4 o'clock, end finished at 06 minuti past 8 o'clock. News from F.uroj r. The steamship Washington is now in h<-r thi teenth day, and may he expected on Wednesdn or Thursday next. She will bring ?ight da; later intelligence. The Halted States Senate arid the Frnn * Kevo.utl n. During the last two or three days, a deba has been going on in this venerable and exce lent body, on the propriety of passing a resoli tton, which was brought forward by Mr Sen tor Allen, expressing the prompt s>mpathye tertained by the senatorial representatives of tl American people lor he recent mighty, magr ficent, and glorious revolution which was begi in Paris on the birthday of Washington, or ended, on the third day therafter, in expellii from the throne a tyrant and a corrupter ol t morals of the French people?a despot of tl meanest kind?a persecutor and contemner of tl freedom of the press and of speech, in all the stages. This resolution, so justly expressive of tl sympathy of the American people, Iras been d bated for three days, and is on the verge ot b i?;j ..li. _r .l- v.i i _ iu^ taiu uu uic iuuic t?i mc vcuctauic uiiu 1 epected United States Senate, because it is y< uncertaifl what the issue of the great eve in Paris may be, cr whether they w be able to establish a permanent republican g vernment in France, surrounded as they are I the monarchs and despots opposed to them. M say this has been debated three (leys. An eve wnich makes the mind tingle, through all class* of society, wherever the news has reached, paused 011 by the United States Senate, debet* on, and probably will be laid aside id a con mittee ! What a spectacle among a free pei pie ! What conduct in the highest represent live body ol tne American re public ! We do not hesitate to pronounce such corniuc in the midst of the feelings which the gre event in Paris has evolved in this and eve community around us?we do not hesitate pronounce the conduct of the American Sena a disgrace, a shame, a dishonor, an atrocity, the lace of the civilized world. The membe of that body?be they high cr low, eloquent turgid, old or young?who protract or del the expression of profound sympathy for the gl nous revolution of France, are recreant to the position, to the honor, to the institutions, ar.d the leeluips of their ancestors. Tois conduct indeed atrocious; but when we fi.id it tide I side, on the same day, with an equally atrocioi but less marked attempt, on the part of this hod to interfere with the independence of a press, I imprisoning its correspondent for refusing to t< what they had no right to e>k, it is but natut to exi)?ct such conduct from such a liodv. Ti corrupt influences on whi^h L^uis Philippe foun ed his government end dynast}', are already b ginning to fvid their way into the Sentte ol tl United States, and into the White House its-1 Are the doctrines, the eulogies, and the pull which we find in a volume entitled " France?i Court, King, and Government, by an American and published by Wiley & Putnam, of New Yot in 1840, now operating upon n:,d iufiijencii the conduct of tlic United S.atts Satiate 1 The indignation of the whole country w soon be felt, even in Washington, and with the walls of MihS chsmber. Wait and sec beginnings, next Monday, when the whole pe pie of New York, without distinction of purl meet in the Park, to express their opinions i the glorious e xpulsion of Louis Pnilippe, and t erection of a republic in France. The Advertising Business?The busine community should recollect that the odvertis mints in the Jitraid are new every mornin and as interesting as the city intelligence, i news from Watliinston, or elsewhere. We ha' banished from our columns the repetition stale, stereotyped advvrlieenii nts, w hich crov the broad dull sheets of many of ? urcontemp raries, end which are thrown aside, as was and lumber, by all the subscriber* to those jot nals The publ r. appears to have appreci.tti .i._ .? f...i - r j? IIIC CtUIK'ili; QiiU IICBII lie C3 %J I UUJ auvrmsii system; for our bu*iness, in thisrrspect, has be increasing to a much greater extent than v ?ver anticipated. Such i.* the fact. We* not boast of our circulation, because we publi it ev. ry morning, and every one may judge f himself; but we can vpntnrp to say that the p gregate circulutlon of the lltrald is now great th .that of any paper in the world; end if at single paper in New York is willing to have thorough investigation of thia fact, wc ate rem to compare records with it lira Frrv i< Chamber cr D*putiks ?Our rea era are referred to the account, in another c lumn of this day's paper, of the Chamber of D puties of France?the Clumber under the rei| of Louis Philippe. It ia extremely ir.tereu.tin, and will, at this moment, attract consideiab attention. N'avai. ?U. S. l.-igui- lirundy wine snili J fro K i ? Janeiro about Feb. 1, for Kiver of Plate. Whig MmMtnU abwt (b* frwM?Bcy. 1 We hare stated, on the authoriiy of a New j Bedford p iper, the rumor that the friends of Mr. * j Webster, und, perhap#, Mr. Webster him ,v;?t, were hostile to the nomination of Geo. Taylor, by the whit; convention at Philadelphia, as a candidate for the Presidency. Tnis statement i. | ought to be q'lalifi-'d It i-roS&bly uuans that ? the whig* of Massachusetts and New England are first in ftvur of Mr. Webster, but may be a open for the consideration of General Taylor's " claims efter .t shall have been ascertained that Mr. Wrb-ter can have no chances; and this, acre j cording to present appearances, is the real slate ?y ; of the Presidential question among the whigs of \'t i Massachusetts, and, perhaps, of New England. ? S line proof of this view of the matter we find ite ' in u very curious controversy between the 7V?al ' bunt, the orgpn of Mr. Clay's friends in New r'? | York, and the Boston Atlas, the organ of Mr. i Webster and his friends in New England. In ** r< ply to sotr.c article frcm the Tribune, the Bos j* , ton Atlas lias the following very pregnant paraI graph:? '? I Mif?lohunetts. Bft?ton. lnv.i sxartiasint thntr nr?fa. | renoc. Is It not a good one ! Is it not a whig one ? But a- , Urw hatf The Tribune met It / With n dead silence It ? 1 his vfofre'cd the most ultra northern doctrines, hut it [ l-.ss turned the cold shoulder to the greatest of northere statesmr ti; and new. because we will not relinqui-h our tirst choice, and the beRt snl greatest man lu the _ nation for the cffice, to go with it for its favorite, we arc < to he told that we oviuce a " p opensily to speculate in ; the Presidential succession, not forgetting the Vue Pre- i sidency " We prefer a Northern matt, this time, is our j candidate; and we could have had one, beyond ell doubt I ik if the northern press had bsen true to itself. We shall | at i )e, in the most explicit Ro?d fai'h the reiult of the national convention We ,hnll give the nominee our . *_ iipartv support We are free to say that we ere for Mr 1 Webster Hg?in?t. ttie world lie is the most justly en- j titled c It W'hope tu will g?t It If, howaver. h? ? should not be the successful one, and the convention i go S <ttth f. r a candidate, we go lor one who will give ns- , sur.tiice of victory, iu preference to one who, however | *" much we lovo and respect him, will, In our humble jtt lament, judging from the p-es?n". iispert o, affairs, fail ,i. ol an eteonon >.? signally as he latlc 1 lu Idl-l. There can be no mistake in the meaning of the c closing smtenoe of this paragraph. Their first = choice in Massachusetts and New Eugland, is Mr. Webster, for the Presidency?their next is, 8 undoubtedly, General Taylor, for no other name st.-uds in the same position with the expression us"d here. In reply to this intimation, the Tribune h'S the following paragraph, which is, indeed, quite curious and amusing :? It is entirely a nvstake that we spoke as we did, bocausa MaKk?otiUs-u? or B"s on "will not relinquish her fit -t choice " Wo souk* on the auumDtion ihat a section of active and ioflneutial politicians there bad relinquished this "choice." if they over seriously entertained it, nn l were using the o?ra" of Mr. Webster as a cover ? uimiuru.rii i" coin iui: ,.r? Ml^nuu u-li-JJIW ,8 at Philadelphia for Oen Taylor, nod thin secure the nomination of a prominent and active Bot'onmn ( if course not Mr Wehster) for the Vice Presidency Whether there is any such rame on/ant, and whether the Jltl <s is or is rot ? party to it, the leader will judge. ' If there be, (as who doubts?) we think it cannot secure r. the deliberate, open, hearty assent of New England, but must be cimled. if at all by indirection If there be, all iy ihat we propounded in our "plain talk" is pertinent and l-p timely. And wo say again to the Jitiat, under the most soletnu conviction ol its truth, that if its southern alternative, who is exp cted to "Rive assurance ot victory," should be nominated under auspices which will give him h the votes of Louisiana, Mississippi and TVxcs, ho is very likely to lose the Titos of Now Yoik, (rather an hem,) of Ohio, Vermont, and even Massachussetts itself ie Would not his chance, efier that, fall considerably short i nf au "useursnou of victory," and hit support be apt to prove a thriftless speculation ? TTere is n distinct threat, that if the whirrs r.f H" N?r w England sliould abandon Mr. Webster, an J n" take up General Taylor in the national conren* Be : tion, the loss of certain States enumerated will ll" ! be the consequence. The best reply to this in threat of the Tribune is its own article?the pa| ragTaph immediately preceding which presents | as complete a specimen of sell-stultification as 'le i was ever presented in a newspaper article. i We cannotsg:ee with tha Jillit, that our defeat in le 1 1844 via overwaMlEmig, when n change of 2 600 votes I in tins Stdte, or eaviug of two-fifth* of the anti-Texas I vo'es. thrown uway on Birney, wtu!d have given u? the victory. Ar.d as the Jlilat gravely a?hs whether ''the i ei^ns oftha timer are aafororable tor Mr. Clay now as ! ftey were in '44 " we will gently leuiiod it thnt New e- York was then under locofoco rule throughout, by vire. i tae of rosjorities of ten to twntj-twr thousand; and 1 tj'iw this namo N?w Ynrk is mdar whig ruin by virtue c* 01 majorities ra~gi;>^ irom eleven to mirty-tlve thoue, und. anclour opponents have two distinct organisations 1 throughout the Stain, end two sets of delegates to tbelr nt j national oor.venttor. There it now no r iom for any I reasonable doubt ttat Mr. Clay, if nominated, (and esj pecially with <hn candidate for Vlco President named O- by the *1tlas) will cotry th s Stato by thirty to fifty [,, tnousauil. Ohio, Icdiunti, Klc-rlda, and several other . j Slate*. stand in a position very far more favorable to the > e i tvbigs now than they did in 1813?4; and wo believe nt 1 that the nomination of Clay and F--<ri would carry | Penneylraiil t. O ir friend* there may not think so; hat es there sre thcceends of her voters, never yet seen in in ; wt):g aerliDgs, nor ctatuned In miki.pr up a whig j ?ic?et, who would vote lor that nomination. ^ The view given of the position of parties in u ihe State of Netv York, at this moment, as comr_ , pared with that of four years ago, is very accurate, and it will remain so, whether Mr Clay be i( nominated by the whig convention, or General ' | Taylor. We are not sure but that General Tay1 lor, even in the Slate of New York, would poll ^ a larger vote than uny other man. It is well known that the barnburners, ct the Utica Confc i vention, in this State, passed a resolution in his favor; and in the event of the democratic con>r.q . f r vention in Ililtiniore throwing Mr. Van Buren, his friends and his influence, overboard, we iV . rather think the barnburners in New York would . | sooner support General Taylor than any other in,n 111,*,!,, tn I,- ni,rntn?l,l U ik. 1 > I o I., U i. whig convention. Mr. Philosopher and Mr. Politician Greeley, like the animal in the well known fable of .Esop, completely answers himselt, and perpetrates one of the neatest pieces oT | self-stultification that ever took place. From these developeinents, famished by the leading organs of Mr. Clay in New York, / and Mr. Webst-r in Boston, it is very pro, bable that there will be a great contest ! in the whig convention between the two e sets of delegates. The New England delegates will undoubtedly go for Mr Webster as their lirst choice, and General Taylor as their ' ' second. This position of things wiH give a bet? | ter chance for General Ta> lot's nomination by ^ the whig convention, than anything that h,u yet ' taken place. Mr. Webster knows very well , that as a candidate for the Presidency, he would HI concentrate against him even a large portion of the whig party. His notions, his principles,a id I the prejudices entertained against him, are too strong to be overcome by political whig feeling at the South or West; but it is, probably, the i best policy for Mr. Webster to stand on his own |}D /'a I i * ry vection ot the country, and ou his own influence, in order to make the best arrangement with General Toylor, should he be nominated and elected nt the next contest. In that case, Mr c Webster would come in ns the principal c;indi? date (or Secretary of State under General Tay*r lor, and for the* succession to the Presidency rf itself. ()p We ere very much disposed to think, looking ,.,1 at thes<- movements, and the inlluences at work 0. in New York and in New England, that General tr Taylor's chances for the nomination by the whig ir_ 1 convention are looking up, his letters to the cn?,j irary notwithstanding. He is undoubtedly the most available military candidate of the day? pn lias less shocked the country by bis correspondence, and has more popular elements sbout |<l j nim than uny other man connected Willi the campi, paign in Mexico. There is an old feud and j or rivalry between Mr. Webster and Mr. Ciay;and the chances of Mr. Chy's succeeding Rt the convention will revive it to its original and ancient intensity. On the other hand, the democrats are , , , narrowing the circle of their candidates, and jv gradually settling down utmost to the selection of Mr. Polk. Polk and Taylor may be Pie programme, after all. i Much A no about Nothing.?From the self?" puffing paragraphs and articles in the journals, e* about the report of Mr. Webster's recent speech I :n in the Senate, one would think, if these journals ore to be believed, there was none but Mr | Webster able to make a speech in Congress, and noue but themselves able to report it. m kJ L*w I.ntblmosnct.?Sec Fourth T^ge. I TELEGRAPHIC INTELLIGENCE. i Summary. We received but a limited amount of news ! by telegraph yesterday. Frcin the seat of government, we learn that the Senate was not in session ; and that the i House of Representatives transacted no business of public interest. A meeting was held at Jackson Hall last night to adopt measures for a grand j public reception of M. de Tracy, the n*w Minister from the French republic to this government, i The Herald corresooudent. who was imprisoned by an inquisitorial process on the part of Senate, i w as still in duress?but expected to be liberated on Monday. The legislative synopsis, market reports, &c , will be icund below. Vlie Case of the Herald Correspondent. Washington, April 1, 1843. The correspondent of the New York Herald, I who was nrreeted for refusing to duclos* the means by which a copy of the treaty with Mexico was obtained for publication, is still under a* rest. His application to Judge Cranch, under advice of counsel, to-dav, for a release, will be answered on Monday. The prisoner pleads he h ,s not been placed in custody according to law, and therefore demands his release. Mr Black, of South Carolina, is actually get- ! ting better. To-day there are hopes of his.re- 1 covery. Proposed Public Reception of the New French Alinta tor. Washington, April 1, 184S A public meeting at Jackson Hall is culled for to-mgtit, to take measures for an enthusiastic recepiiou of the new Minister to this government from the republic of France. The French Minister. Washington, Apt il 1,1818. Tiie French Minister M P.tgeot, is preparing to leave Washington. Death of Win. > nidwell. Albany, April 1, 1843. Wm. Caldwell, E?q , of this city, died at the house of Dr. Beck this afternoon. Firs. Stamford, Ct , April 1st, 1848 ine dwelling iiouse una store Delungiuy to Ebenezer Smith, were destroyed by fire last nieht, at 12 o'clock. The loss is estimated at .$5000, on which there w?s mi insurance ot 84000 in the Protection Company, Hartford, and the Westchester Mutual Company. I1LUT1KTH CONUHKSS. FIRST SESSION. Senate. WisHi.oiTON, April 1, 1848. The Senate was not in sessioo to-day House of HepreaeoCatlres. The Home convened at tho osnnl hour, when Speaker Uri> THiior took the Chair and called It to order. Prayr w?s th-n offered up by the Rev Mr Gorley. Sundry memorials and petitions wers preientsd and referred After whioh, Mr Rockw.ll,. of Connecticut, moved that the Houee reeolre?it*o|f into a Committee ot the Whole OB the State cf the Union, which motion was stireed to, Mr. Cocks, of Tennessee, officiating as chairman. The bill granting compensation to tbo land legist*?, Mr Seott, ot chillinotbe, Ohio, was then taken up, discussed at considerable length, and passed. The committee ruse without transacting any other business, end, on motion, adjourned NEW YORK LEUISHTURS. Senate. Albany, April 1, 1848 Syracuse ami Rochester hailkoad. Yesterday afternoon, the Syracuse and Rochester niiuvru um wad truereu to a tuira rrnaiDg. s frrnch involution. Mr. Tambliit offered a aeries of resolutioni congratulatory to the French, tor the achievement of their revolution g unheal bark bill. The general tank bilk was referred, to be reported complete. i foreclosure of mortgages. Tbe bill reUtive to the foreclosure of mortgages given ! for circulating notes, was read ami passed. bills faked. To- iay, the following bills were passed: To incorporate Mew York end Savanna'* Steam Navigation Company; to appoint an auditor to tbe canal department; that the canal board tako charge of tbe Dansville slip and feeder; 'or a railway from Geneseo to the Genesee Valley Canal; for a s*vings bank at Bingbsmpton. madison university. The bill in relation to the Madison University was passed. state arsenal. Mr. Cook reported a bill to carry out the recommendation Gf the Commie ulcere of tbe Land Office, in relation to the State Arsenal. hudson biter railroad. Mr. Cornwkll reported advereely to the bill locating the Hudson Hirer Railroad through the State prison Isnds?ine Attorney General having given an opinion adverse to tbe projected route. bills rrf0rt1d. To incorporate the Pacific Mail Steamship Company; to authorise the Ceirmcn Council of the city of New York to borrow $2A OdO. bills obdered to a third reading. To lacorporate the New York end H'atdVi Island Steam J Feiry Company; to incorporate the East River Savirgs ! Bank; appropriation for the New York Prison Aasoola- | tien. A boat of bills wero reported complete. Assembly canal a p p kof ri at 10.v. Yesterday afternorn, the canal appro 9ri<tion bill passed through the committee of the whole, to a thdrd rpading. This bill appropriates from the surplus re ?enueR of the last year the following some-To t.hp enlargement $910 000; <o the Genesee vs.lley $218,000; tff the Ulack Riser $"10,000; and for the extension of the I'hemuop cau&l. according to estimates. $20,000? in all, $1.278 000. [rpde of procedure. The practice aod pleading eodo was read anil passed as it canio from the Senate? 74 to 0 railroad bills reported. To-day, the Aloauy and Cohoee KaMroad bill was reported. as wag also the Syracuse an 1 Binghsmpton bill. AUo toe bid to consolidate the railways from Albany aud Troy to Buffalo, and to pfovlde for a track. RIOHTS OF MARRIED WOMEN. Mr Campbell reported the Senate bill to protect the rights of married women nlaoaha colntt contested seat. The resolution aesigntug the eeat to Mr Jofcneon, the claimant, was Anally Agreed to- ayes 72 nays 28 Mr. Johnson then took the oaths, and h'.s seat. Market*. i Baltimore, April 1?There is considerable of a speculative movement here in tobacco, and all the lota of prime qusiiti&s offering have been bought up. New French Newspaper ?The announcement which we made the other day, of preparing for the publication of a new French journal, , iaily, in this city, has been received wiih remarkable favor by many of the French residents, tud also by other classes. Severul persons called, wishing to put down their names as subacribf-rs; and rniny said they could get several hundreds of friends and acquaintances to take it imrn-diately. A French journal, published daily, of the deI scr p ion wc indicated, would, no doubt, eucJ ceed rein ukably well; and as soon as our maj cbinery uud arrangements are completed, we will take the m itter into serious consideration. At present, however, our arrangements are just sufficient to meet tl e wants of the public for the A7?e York Herald, and hardly enough to satisfy the demand for that journal. Our workj men are busy night and day?one set relteving ' another from the beginning to the end of the ; week; and yet it is impossible to meet the growing demand of the community for copies of our journal. In n few w eks our new machinery i willber. ndy f<?r actior- machinery that will j triable us to print two daily journals at the name I J time, and throw off from twenty-five to thirty ; j thousand fhpets per hour. A* present, with our ! 1 old machinery, we can do nothing like that. ' About the time that the steamships will be increased so as to mike a ferry of the Atlantic? [ giving us intelligence once or twice a week?we l shall b- enabled to bring the new arrangements j into proper action. The new events in Europe will give an impulse to the newspaper press in thia city beyond what ever was imagined?or we Hre i willing to fancy. Whatever he the result, from recent events in P iria, a mighty shock has been given to the exis'ing state of society in Europe, 1 and it will tube years before it will settle down into quiet action again. A new French d.iily I journal hrre would, no dsubt, succeed wonderfully; and with our new arrangements, we will be enabled to publish such a paper simultaneous- ' ly with that of tne Hrrald. Important f&om Albany.?The able Code of Procedure prepared l y Divid Dudley Field and David Graham, Esqs., of this city, has been almost unanimously adopted by 1 he Legislature of ihia State. iTMvinnr rom r&Aiioi. MEETINGS IN THIS CI1T LAST NIGHT. it. Ac. Ac. laiw ReruaLiuAN Mkktiju ?A meeting for the drawing together tha two great pirtiea of the Irbh popule'icn of the city, wee held at the bhakspeare Hotel laet night. The meeting wee organl?;d by eeliiog Pat'k t Lynch to the ohelr, who, in an elaborate apeech, explained the pnrpoaea for whioh the meeting was called, Tie.: the union of the Irish, the oooteznplation of the liberty of Ireland, aul aen ling a deputation to Kranoe, aakiog her aaaiatenee, reqneatieg that guns and ammunition may be landed upon her ahorea, In the arrangement of the aohievement of Ireland'a liberty. The meetlug waa addreaaed by eeveral prominent frlenda of the oiuaa, and throughout the whole, the utmost harmony and good feeling preralled. A ooraailtteo of French, Germane, Iteli&na. and Ainerioane, called at the meeting, and after the urual emulation, the neceeaary arrange menta for the demonstration on Monday, were fixed upon. I It waa a more enthusiaatie meeting than haa taken placa for pome time; and from the patriotio feelings manifested, the cmuae or Irelaud will proaper in their hands. The following address was adopted, with the hlgtoit : enthusiasm: ? ' M?n of Ireland, lift ycur heads! Americana are : ? K?A*K?sie or/i od/^rata wnn fhortunh t >.a nnnnlo f\f France. Do you love llbrrty? You do! and therefore Amerioa decrees that you shell fully, and at once enjoy the Huh', of ys ur first love, the sunshine of freedom Doy?u love your native land? What an Insult to salt the question. Do joh hate, with a holy h-tr'd, that j rosetnment which keeps you in the duit? You do ! Wnshiukton and the sword arbievad our Independence; | ard'hobooi.s of your country m'n, who, as your ran- J ituard for human liberty, hav*. v.bitened our eoil. will yet j tar.llfy to the triumph of Irish freedom Willyou b1tray yourselves now? No! We doubt that mau who j hatiUtss upou this, Ireland's opportunity. We worship j our God in every wsy. We, the people, are sovereigns In ! our own laud. Onr President is our paid eorvant The I governors cf our prosperous States are our p kid servants I'ecp'.e of Ireland, you s&ould Jecree tlie sauio Arise, j then, in your majesty?in the maj esty of a united p<-o ! pig D'uiand justice to Ireland. England. treiub'iiigly, i ius bowed her proud head to th-i French nap of liberty; I aud English royalty abjectly bails the firm treud of u 1 free people over the annus of a Jurone Self-presvrvntion is royalty'a first law of nature, liishmro, l?t it be ' yours. France gives the impetus Franc* mus: sue Hin j ?ou Amerl-a has shown you tho example. _ Americans will sustain you. Your agitation, like "ours, is j based upon principles which must uuite the family of untiona in on* hau l of universal freedom. Liberty, equality and fratcroiz nion is the motto, forming a perfect trinity ef brothei hood, which, like your own shnmrock. that sanred emblem of your national faith, wnlch Patrick held forth in bis early preaohlngsof Christianity, will hover over and protect you In tbe cause of your nation noon . 'Awake! arise! or be forever fallen.' " ' Irish Reraai. Mketino ?1The meeting of the Re- i ival Association, held lost night at Tammany Hall' 1 was a perfect failure ne a " Repeal Associa- , tlon." It woe expected that the exploded doo trine of repeal, which, in repubhoan America, hud for so long a period agitated the ptibllo mind, would have bfbn again broached, as a sufficient panacea for Irelaud'e wrongs in her present oppressed condition; but when it was ascertained that the meeting fully endorsed the sentiments in relation to Ireland, put forth at the dillsrent meetings held during the last week at tbe Shakspeare botet, several flocked forward from the Irish rnoettug held there; upon which Gregory Dillon. Esq , j President of the Ir'eh Emigration society, was oalloU to the chair, and Charles O'Shea Esq., acted as Secretary. B. O'Connok, Erq , hereupon proposed the following resolutions, which were unanimously adopted: ? Whereas, the overthrow of kingly government In France, and the establishment of a republio by the French people, are 6vects oreating a new era in the 1 psliticsl condition tf mankind-Resolved, That we. the United Irish Repeal Association of Now York, oiler our heartfelt congratulations to -.he peapis of the French republio, admiring the intrepid | gallantry which has bc'uieved, audediiied, by the publio i virtues wbloh hive ch&rao'.etissd their signal triumph aver royal power. Resolved, That we regard the oreation of the present republic in France as a sure precuisorto the speedy | , omunciDatlon of the nation* of Eurone from the vassa- ; lane of monarchical despotism. Resolved, That the republic of Fraoos is destined to . enjoy a duration of existence as imperishable as ths principles which bars given It birth; proclaiming not ths right of man to self government from ths licentiousness of opinion, which deified human reason, and produced a " reign of terror," in 1792. but owning the influence of morality and religion, sboliehee ih> punishment of death for politioal offences, and asserts ths li berty, equality and fraternity of maa. Resolved, That from the Repu-llo in Francs ths declaration has gone forth of ths lreei'om and regenera- \ tinn of Ireland?that when the eloquent Liumtine, j Minister of Foreign Afftirs, makes the proclamation that the mighty nation of Franoe is now the champion of freedom throughout the world, it is the death-knell j , of British misrul* over the oppressed Irish pcotle. , Resolved, That if the Ministry of Foglaud brsi ate , to graut concessions whioh have now beoomo a political , necessity to yi-ld, the rights and privileges so long withheld aid be wrung from tat-ni by tnat invincible valor , which declares is determination to obtain it, " though graves should yawn and gibbets cross its oath." Resolved, That wo earnestly call on ths Irish people, at this crisis in their political destiny, to omulite that spirit of fraternity exhibited by the people of Krarc( 10 combine for the regeneration of tneir nativo loud, forgetful of the differences whioh have districted their ! counsels and weakened their energies, presenting the 1 nobis spectacle 01'a band if united patriot* struggling i , to re establish on Irish soil the rigats end liberties of < , Irishmen , Resolved, That in the opinion of this association, sneh , an union would give tfllcirnov and strength to the Irish , cause ; enable the people of Ireland to use physical ft roe. j , or moral power to offiot their political regeneration, as i , wisdom alone may determine?the employment of any 1 j agency being jurtiilahle, which humaoj power can em- ; ploy lor the preservation of life and the attainment of liner ty Juiia MiKkos, K'q,, Distriot Attorney, hereupon cnai lorward, an l/ac uidjJ the resolutions. After reviewing the progr sn of freedom in France, and attributing ths great movement of th? age In favor of human freedom to Pope Pics the 9 h.he fully, cordially, end ' cari es ly responded to tils eeutimeuts set fortli in the | .wsolucioos; and et pressed himself in favor of the ext?rt- i .ii,in of human lre?dom-of republicanism all over fin ! world?am>d vociferous chserlsg. As the son of an Irishman, he was in favor of its extension to Ireland : (Loud and vociferous cheering ) Me (Mr. MoK ) spofee I to the children of Irishmen, men tin h id to flee from oppression io tlnir native land, i?dJ found an asylum hero. 'Jhey would, therefore, rife up In fli dr majesty j as ireern'-ri, and proclaim Independence for Ireland ? (Tremendous ih-eriag ) But one feeling should pre vail ; there shoulJ h? a union of hearts an well as u ucion I of bands, (renewed clisoring ) nnil but oan treeing in favor of republican tre-doiii (IbiiumiSs choerh.g, and oiios of' lioihtng loss.") This was tbo ieelii g throughout Ainerico. (Oners) After dilating at eom? ler.gth upon the piogre-s of human Ireedom ail over Europe, Air. McKron coneludni en eloquent address, which m loudly and velisairntly applauded ihroagbeut, being , in favor of tin extension of republicanism to Ireland in particular. i)r E B. O'Caphoha* foUnwod, in favor of republicanism in Ireland, aud t e meeting separated, having given three hearty oneera for the " Irish repullc," m.d three cteera lor Frause, and then went to j lin the meeting nt the bhakspeare Hotel Enthusiasm aud harmony prevailed, ra it was found that tho physical force of American doetnure, so boldly aud promptly promol ,sated at an imm?ns? rneetii.g oi our Irish American citi'/.. u.x a fortnight nfuce, wire as uaai.iaiou*:y endorsed by persons, who, repudiating the exploded doctrine of liters " repeal" for Ireland, liave determined to demand nil titet the might and uiiud of Ireland now rtquire This throb ot patriotism, taken in connect on wi b lust night's ttraud demonstration at the Suakspeare where nine rejo.-cing rations, through their eloquent speakers, lock'J ?rins ?s brothers of Ireland,shows that at last petty jealousies are dead; that all Irishmen will j >in natida at the meeting to lie held at the Sbuktpeaie on Mo .day next, at 3 1' M , to proceed with the gen ral demon'tratiou at tne I'ark, at o o'clock, hsadad by Father Mathew'e Band " Sw|f* Mitrvisn.?The Swlis resident! of the city assembled last night at Stoneall'a hotel, Fulton street, when it w?s resolved, In ooQiequancs of thegloiiwt news from Krauce, to sand an address to thalr country men, and join in tha rejoicing. It wai also reaolved to Join in tha demonatratioa of Monday Several spirit'.: adlrasaea ware delivered, and tha meeting waa moat etithuaiaatla The md Irra*, prepare d in F ranch, to bo Mint to their countryman, ia girjn below: ? I'ai iiiotks Nroc-'MATki-oia ? Vo?ia Tenia d? retnplir nnc aoM? at digue id ihe! VouiTenea da oonqucrir 1* liberie ear lo despotism*! V?ua veu'/. d'ano .u.ir nn goavemnment sotvila a: arbLralre, qui dana e<m aMe mouarchique avuit rot'junnu ire p!ua caers iuteiits da In jutri* ! Vona vane* da proclkraar que in luiime dflaioormtlque at irpubltcnin ken dinormala onlui du peupic Nonet a viola ! II ei>t dotix pour clea homines privet ileruiasllengteraprde leure droits lojitlmesde p?t.??r quhls Oct eofi" una putii* qu'tla gouveruent *ux-niediea. Notre paya a reprla la posliioa qua lul a murquo It nn- 1 tuve. Kntra la Suisse at W Prusae, la choixnayouv.it' r-tra ilontanx. Noua aommns mnmtciunt fWs da pouvoir illra :- Ni.ua eomniea buisars et 8ula?os pour toojours ! Da grandoi ii forui*a aout it faire, elles doivont <-rr en rapport no steal* daus Uqiul noua vito.is, e'eat a la mgaeae da votra nouTean gouvernemant que ur ui la.a aout la aoin da lea ucoruoplit . N'oubliiz jamais que Tuition la plus fraternello, doit xistar antra coua l-a Neuctacaloia, ouhil dt-a disientlena 1 pMWi'-a, amitli' at e.oocorda pour l'avenlr, honneur n voua ' b-ave.1 p?tMot?s qui noua uvea dunce la dioit de dire : - 1 Viva la Repubbqua N*uol niel' j?o An noiu dea Naucbu .aloia, re Id ant ii Naw York La Comlh'j Tha aplrlt of Tell still ii with <ham;8nd bavin,; ao ' long orjoyed tha greatest boon of heaven, tbay era uhls to opprncl ila tae clearings wh oh France baa fallen hell . to. and will e*pre*a th?lr approola'lon by sending tlm nbora sd Irraa, to ha rounded from tha Alp# to tho me et distant vala arouod, ' Mk KTivo or AaioctATiovnTi ?The Aisoclallonist* of I , tha city of Naw York, held a meeting laat avouirg in 1 tha Minerva Room', to .xprekk thair ajmpalby towirdg tha people of France, on tha ino -eai of thalr recent te- I t volution and the downfall of monarchy in thalr country. | 1 The assemblage was tolerably largo, a good portion o( ( tbeni being females, who aat. In pUors reaervsd for them i | in front of ilia spanker's pUlforra. ' At hall-post aevsii o'clock, the meeting was called to | trier, and Mr Frederiak drain waa nominated aa chair- i man, who, on baing elected, expros ad himself muoli UMiitd with Um favor of Mag ohoioa to yraUi at a Booting called for the pur potejof oelobretingtho groatoot ivent of modern tlmsi Af.tr the appointment of a etoretarjr, Uo , Mr. Rin.iv ro?e. and tail lie wai much plooeed o too |e native of France in the chiir on thleoeoalien us the b?l.oveit in the great an 1 holy doe riueo of aaeoelation, we havo of.eu ateembled for later iete of that caua ; bnt never have we co oe together on in oocaMon eo well calculi* ed to druw firth theatrong>?t imatiooa of the mind?an ooeaa on which hat dill uted joy :hr< ughout all Europe Thil event nut with a rrailf e'pouee wherever there ha* been a hope of human emancipation Ithaa oa'lcd the people of Ireland, in tin nidtt of uenurv and ntarvation, to oongratulata each nher on' the ~?ro?i>e<3t of their owu early libera .Ion It has rekindled the vales of Italy, and nepired tbe p?o:'e with a life (bat looki lorvarJ t? the cooipidta szlvu'.ln of that ouumry a tbis city it baa be?n ballad with tbe strongest demontrations of drlight, by tbe firing of cannon and by luirU1 music. It la not as associatn nUts alone, bat as men md republicans, that w? rejoice oyer tbe prostration of ham an^bumbug in Franoa; that a man placed on the hrona should be take to his promise, euhmtt bis reason 0 a Gulzot, and who, havirg falntl-d bis oatb. met with 1 just retribution at the hauJs of h?>s deceived country nen. In this political revolution we see evidence of tie >rovd?me that g<V?ns natlcn; and if with those ' cling' we come together, we cau come with peculiar it thus asm. We ray, there is in tbe catastrophe nbioh > n Lout* I'bilippe ou hw travels, (laughter) and caueed he sohool muster to ijo ubtead attain, (continued laugh;?i) everything to Inspire tbe friends of a-roc.iation He vnuid not claim tbis ?volution ps one < f >s osiatfohism, 'or many that accomplished It, were ctr-Dg-rs tni*; la v?se*ttnt many of those who aro identified with asocUtion, ?>re promiocnt to the great events that chr'eo erizid it. In this dev's iseue of tho Jowi al of CWt'tontfy (laughter) or J>wnjl of C mmt.ce, 1: is laid there are some rpick* on tho hcr son, and it i? as veil for the conservative to keep their eyes open The Courier and Enqwr r suys th?re is Fourierlsm in the aovemen ; bt.t thi*//? a'.it tn d.Er/>re?? soy there iscoj. I'he Ilotion stilus Sim mat all m-u must eympathzi vith tais lavolutioa ; yet it says that th*r* is much in ;lt? aotlou of tue p?op'e who acoomplishsd it, thitexdtis lively fears for the fature. Trio speaker then luo od tro 11 the Hos'o .itI- *. andriald. you notiosth't bese worthy editors atw. ys sm-uk ol Fuurlerisro, Com aunisir, .Simon sm, So 111 in the >aiue category,as If iliy v-re all ihe t ..inc. or its it because a cow, u horse, an tlehaut, &-i , ure all quadrupeds. tlnreforn they must be ill me s?ra* nDiin ii ?v a a 1 aiiow ;niu was ? great, .rustical influence rx-vo eed in this revolution by the u>eouiationiets It bo b ippeaed that many ol the old as oiUtionnst* wcri the llist in Ihs onslaught that lid to the rapulsioa cf boJts Philippe The speiher said he had in his pOfresBioa a loiter from vtj emin-nt uv o.iaiipuist ?nd? frleod of Ims, H i6h Oohirty, giving a detailed Hoooubt of the ev. nts in Paris duiiug thn three Jeyscfthe icvolutio.i. aud which sent Lou s Philippe ibnut his business 'i b j writerot iha letter said be was m i'a:is during the revolution ?i 183), but the rriiite of his ri-TOiUUoo totally eclipsed this* of the prooudiog sue lie was one of thn crowd who'went to the l'lilllanes, aud tho cry among them was tor nadurs. lie reached the Tutllerlts before the >io?d, and wro's ou rlipa of paper, Vive la Remtitig'ie, Sic. When the crowd entered, taeso Blips f paper were cariird on bayoneta throughout the city; the sentiment was prcclai-ntd. aud that was the end of royaliy. The edtccts of two of the newspapers there, who are u'socia'ionists, conducted L marline and other nemi ers o t ie |pr> visional govern neat to the Hotel t'e Villa. Ai.d now the.?, in view of hese things, what do we profess to claim in this revolution, as aa?o liationists Wo claim what aesoc atiomsin has been striving lor treat .he begiunng the guarantee of labor to the population st Paris 1'uis was the tJ?a of Fourier, which is now held up n? a controlling ilea ol the p'Oviiional governnibt lu Paris. Lain-rtiae himself, when he speaks of the probability that toe new republic) would not have the concurrence of other countries, s?js, we oan do without thorn - ws must work by ourselves?-we must take care of the laboring classes. (Applause ) What w is the first uroclamitioa issued by the provi i-.onal government? it was a proclamation guaranteeing work, aud rtccguisiug the light of the working classes to combine for tba purpose of regulating their labor and restoring a unlliori of franos froui the civil list to them to whom it was due. The provisional government nso, as it taiU, uccsu'D me revolution nsu Deen m&ae Sy the people, it ought also t* bo made for them; and as tup question of labor, said they, is oce of extreme ia porta uee, tho provisional government deertes n permanent commirBlon for woikmen, wnu tho special purpose nf occupying iheui elves with their business. Now we see how we can recognise the principles of this revolution as old acquaintances; (hey ate not strangers, but friends. and w > are glad t? find them In rush good oompany at last (.Laughter) Weaeeinthewholo movement [he mode of conducting a reform, which we have always sonteuded for, and which has bten maintained by associafionia s iroin the beginning. I will allude to the religious character of the movement, wh ch U a feature in it of no common interest. For the first time in their history, the people of Kranoe have destroyed a throne, without destroying ar.y thing else. They hs'tno.? established a republic under the saDOtion of religion ; nod while ihey were trampling the crown under thalr feet, they elevated the cross to that dignity wuich belongs to it. We find that this revolution has. loo,bean conlustrd >y roeuof iutelligtscs, not mere emphioi, hut by men cl largo and ocmprt-henslve ideas i'iiey are ph;lo ophurs, poets, and historians, who have the culture A ad the learning that Franco can give, and who, in t'ssir communion witl first prinipl-s, have got lainn Via4* tor 111 le.iH f.h#m lafuli/ in ilia nfiim* w h ici tb?y bare been colled on to parvus. la the " minUo tendencies of L .marline, und the scitntifls knowledge ot Arrago, i-i the philosophy of Louis UiilO, whosu studies loil thaw to the belief of human retorm - in tlieso wa sro most brilliant evidmcs that earn Of R-tiiui aro not uuflt for business. We also las a conr.rqueaco of ibis revolution, which it will not do to omlt.$Wheu oar great teiober, Foutisr, whs tuak iu penury and puTTty, and wh ?n iu extreme old age, hit strength was lauiag him, and when wo might suppose iae fire of hit (MHU wouiJ rrotr dim, hi Loped tint umo mighty sovereign would come to htm wita a propetal to carry his grout discovery into effect lis wai oil for the wan, but he waited iu voia; but may we not hope that the sovereign he sought for, it found at last, la tho sovereign people cf the r-publio of France? (4pp'aua<). In the wholoof this movement <f the French revolution, we inail not hesitate; we shall rathor take encouragement. In the departure ot Louie Philippe, 1 trust we nave teen an ittubirin of ill departure of aristocracy, aa well, from France. As he was ciothed, in hit departure, w-th the coarse g-rmecstsof la'jor, 1 trust ho may ee in it thrt the laborers wlioss blue trunk was resumed uy ii?uis ruiitpps, jre njw to 01 luvoatea witn me sovereign crown wliioh is tho re war J of palitut iu!u?!iy the w.irl'l over This U tlie interpretation of the great paratla of the Krenoh rovolution. Mr. Kipl'y then proposed the following resolutions : Whereas, The recant arupendoua event which has erected a republic or the i ultis of the throne, In that nobis Red burn lful France, where have been oradled the mort fruitful ideas of modem times?an event wbich hoe caused the hoary abuses of Kuropa to quake with terror. aud every trus American heart to leap with joy?aa event which, in causing the king of the barricades to give place to the p?ople of ?ho barricades, has opened a uteermg pro.sprct for the speedy emancipation of the enthralled uations, und the constq'l-nt elevation of hu inanity, may be regarded at on -i; the sub.iin i8<*| and a splendid illustration of th-vital ideas which f>rm the meet conspicuous elements In the social vcteueo announced by Charirs Courier?of the ideas lo whica our brethren01 the Pnsbtnsierian'vchool in faris.'lonsideran', Lioberty, Henn-quio, L iverlinut. BUuo, Cautngrel, ai d other distinguished inert wilh whom we are proud to co opeiate, have devoted the best energies of their lives; we, therefore, th* Associationiets of Ne v Y'otk, in behalf of curatives and of our fellow aesrcUtiontst* in tho United States, in ths lull aurursnce of ttelr enthusiast c sympathy with the proco-Uiugs of th e meeting, in orcer to eiff-s our deep uni betrt-fe't s-nse of the glorious mural triumph which h?s been achieved for the oaoae ot luiveriel hunsntty. and wlih a pnon id recognition of tho universal Providence winch presides over tho duitiny of nations, aj jpt th; following resoiU'iorr:? st a'.te off he yoke of a perfi I 0 11 morernh. which tired toe heart! of iu? rtvolbtionintv in their recent struggle and in 'he iog?rd to life, property, a "1 public tr.in qii'.lity w.th which that doteruilca ioi w as carrlid iuto il'eot, we reo. gai?s it glorious m?iufeitatio j >;i the two C?r4iu*l piiuciples of the associative s- ?ti ra lioerty a"! orJer?und ? J?rnonetia ion rio lessro-.vlneiiiR tr a 1 , 1 li encouraging, ot (h? po'iiiruuty of the union of three tw ' equally esee itial principles. Resitted. That we hail the revolution of Krebruiry with peculiar exultation, as en evidence of the prog est of liuinr.n affaire, ia the sublime, hUBianiiary. r.nd positive el j io s ut which It eitne I?as well a* in the elevated aud pacifispirit with which it wee conducted; that pre renting nn inspiring enaujpl to ?ho i,attune of the old world, ol a wise and magnanimous > II' ?rt for the establishment of ? ' pacific en : oons'ructive damrciecy " Hs.ived, That while the sigual kirngijlee and eaerlfio-s for liberty, which the history of the world lecorde. h?ve u-tinliy been h unnte** lor victory brteern fractions of ihe State, we wlcoir.n this revolu.loii as a grand social triumph of vquality over p'lvilege ; ofm.u over mammon ; of a vltul Idea over a deed tradition, cot for the es-losive benefit of n portion ol th? race but for the image of <4o 1 iti liuntil nty, without dlatlnctioa of birth, language, complexion, pursuits, culture or capeci'v. Rwolved, Th?t no popular dsniouitretlens in behalf of iteedom-no appurent iriu.npn of democratic principle!?no guaranty i.f the t:g its of the people on paperno mere political ad van *e f em one form of go eminent to another?are a mCl tient foundation fjr popnlnr liber. 'J I ...un III" |IHT|.-Iniy of tin ell Z3B1 ; mi<1 that the first fruit* of the revrImiOti should not on y ro*l;ie the with of the oi I Fronr.h luonuroh, that ' ell hn anbjsats might have a c;iio'??ti in the r pet," but should guir.inty tnipla food, clothing, rmpiojrent >.nd eduoitio.i, 10 the whole community ; or In ths wordit of M Lou's Bene, ' chmi'.d undertake 111" responsibility or regulating the happiness < t all the fan i !* < f Franoo." 11 solv?d. That in the nirne?t cill fir indust'la' ro'o m, and the spirit with which that cull i<i iu"t by thn p -ovist n il government, ro hear r? echoed tin; votoe ol i hit Immortal gmni?, which, flltv years ago, proclarj?d the word* 'Organ isittou and Labor," and whose whole lite was devot'd to the Invcstlgs lin hi t r labiishment of tliv Iters of in lu-tri'l association, which nl-no can gu-.rauty tho perpetuity and brucfl irooj tf republican lu'Mtotlon*. Rseo'.r-d, Tha' we'eadrr our hcarif'lt eongr itnliLion* cn the noble and dsvotrd band of thinkers writers ?nd arorrt, eouiposl'ig the Assoc afire School rf France, who. af'er Dearly tmnly year* of luieesint toll? f en arnidf oM'-qny. rnhuuih rs'an ting and hostility-now Srvs th> *a ..cectlo i of Wit ctelng en many of thn pria cUl e for which tncy have contended, un i which th y bi?? hold and l?"< red f >r almost. rolitery and el -lie; enthroned In the Tul eii-e, a id turorlbsd oo the tri colored banner of t,he ierlti ion of lc4H; the reralu'lin not Df the barons. or bankere, or bourgeois, bu. of the worklrgnn n of Parle Mr. Gonwte was the ii x> spaaker. I rise, said he, with so ie wdlingneer, a i i yet irtt t soma rain e'aooe, to nore t r adoption oi tbe-M re?o|n'.ions-wiilln ;n*es, bees use 1 most heartily acprorc Of the principles they ixpress, and reluctanes because the mirnr of them, Iti i if course of h s run arks, lots laid down err petition ro well In regard to the great. ie..T?m-nt in Franoe, that no Its leit me only the t*sk which l>r J3r*?iw-?,a to odl vho uome akor Hhakipsire?'.bat of borrowing hls,J;* ires, lo the in.nner in which ths ne??p?prr? rcoMvcd the ami""ro"T""t of the tivtlutltn in Paris, there war I ex thing at teaattrva. Tha fcraignerf. now ratldent, who ban i#ft ihalr irianda at home to and era tha tyr.onica of Europe, did tl??y tot raceiva lUs information w th glad baarta? Th?y know what it meant, ?ul tbay ballad it with nine ch*?r? of d? light Old not tbe marirs of tbo paopla horn roeaiTcd it with glad beat to? It wu only tha asansid letdara of tho paopla, tbo purblind edltora of newaoaptra, whad?ubted oyer the iuota, nutll tbey were mad t aa plain *a tbo onn in heaven 1 am rexiadad, l>y tbra < doubto, of a o<rr ca'urs wLicb 1 fava ason In Punek Ha represent* a ooiicctton of Kingt represented n? b\bi<o, with aoino midiciiie called oonatltaiional pilla, which tbey wont tak?. lint there la a good doctor in tbo background. a Dr. Paopla. and bo aava tbe nilli must be taken. Oar editors tiro in the seme position? th?y Diut take the revolution pills. One great t*s;h.*r tells us we might nave expected this revolution I', saja there are two classes of peophi in this world,?the preotiea'a and the obscurants: 'ho one who know its course of m.?u must be onward, who feel that man must g or and who look on the bright side of an event of this klud. Wa mayctmpare thorn to the lark which mounts to beaten, uud carols his tocg of praise. Tha obacnraDts as tbey are oalled. because they try to cor.d .-mn every eva.t as It happmr, if tbry do hoc like i'; and us 1 have compared the former to the 1 ilk, I ra> y compare tbe other to the owl which ruos aivay at the s'gbt of day to tba woods nnd there croaks by Itself. Out it I' of lit'le cmirqite ice what our as suited leaders think of things, when we have the bma 1 fist before us, and ii it be tru'.h it cannot die. N -w what are facts in this ereatT II?r? we flud a dynasty of immense power, which had drawn around itself' a bundie 1 tbcurand mtu, faithful, us was supposed, to its sup port. It was sustained by a ministry of great power, and still this great power was driven snddeciy irom its position.and or fore these men bad time to thiok, the bl ituri had taken their places.? fLaughter ) This reminds me of apiopheiy I rt-a i in the E jgh t? papers: that the Dake of Weiltugtou declared that ?ha Erghsh ar ;y must be increased? that a tremendous expenditure must be incurred to stretuihoa thn military establishment of Great Uritaia?because he siw before liim an invasion Irom franco. That was u true prophecy. There has be*>n an invasion of England from Franco ; r.oi, however, aa invasion by a French army, but an invsa on i y a French monarch, ani Frenuh princes, in blue coats. So, perhsps, the Duke of Welnrg.on ii us great a prophet ai he is a military leeder. but, I risk you, what is the f?ct in this revolution ? I.et mo reftr \ou to ih? f.*i?u, of this m: veracut, to the men by whom it ?.as elT-cted. to the nets that male it llhlittiwi, to tlM tOOdnolM it must have oo the future. The cau-e of this revoluciou a* well us we cen i"e, ?&* the principle held b* assoolatlcn'sts?tho right of 'he people to meet at a banquet lo discuss questions ot gov.-rtmi nt policy ; but the cause wan deeper than thai. Do jiiu thick mat the luhorirg aieu would hav driven out the king, ami taken pone ssioa of the Tuiltiee If '.hey had had I .bar guaranteed 10 ihsn,??hat h. y would have upu-t the giiverrmnnt ? ? No, it was because the government waa iudiff rent to them, that they overthrew it. Napoleon, it in stat'd, u<ed to nay, that moat revolutions originated in the stomach (Laughter) No w. who arc the men by wh'ni ttile revolution w?e elfeoted? Not the baious. lor lh-y had tkeir revolution; not the bourgeoii, or the miudla classes. No, it waa accomplished by toe men in hloutn, too working men They said tbry bad tried twico beiore,and wrro chcated.au(1 they were determined not to bo cheated Hgaia Accordingly they upset the monarchical government, aadtnev instituted a;rovlgloniil goveinmeiit. And what were the acta ot this gov.irutueuc, thus newly instituted? In this new government like the c.d one, and will it probably cheat the poo; lo? I should think net. Tboy bavo begun well, a oil that in a great gain, in the first piios, tn-y have abolished slavery ia ail the French colouies. That i? a must valuable counlbuiiou to the cause cflabo*; because it waa slavny which attached disgraced to labor. The French are not like the cowards wo boo et Wa<hington, who m.k' wars to ?x tend slavery and disgrace laoor. (UJine hisses ana applause ) The French are men who aay, where we have a free soli we will bavo fire labor, lathe second pUc.', thry have proclaimed tin mi-.-lves fii-ods of peaoe, which is another boon to labor, for u Is the laboring men Who sull'.; by war. Thry are taxed to pay the expenses, their lives are lost cn the Held of battle, and their lamilies are made desolate In the proseouUon cf conquest. When !hs Frruch republic, thereiore, piocltims itself a frlenl f psaee, it proclaim* itself a trim* of labor. But it goes further than this. It not only removes the disgrace ottaohed to labor, but it proclaim* the right of universal suffrage. It says tho prcp'.o hav > ma.le this revolu ion or m-mselve<; now take the power lato your own hands and direct it. (applause,) and you may d?p?ud uoou It that where there is uuivtraal tuirraKc, people wilt not legisl&to lor capital to the ?x elusion ot I'll;or. It graces, too, ttio right of labor to leuud industilul asroji.liocn. 'I his is whut must delight lilo irleudsof nssocia'-ioa. The people triad to get lows to allow th*.in to frame Astociaiiius, but the gov.,ru ment laid h heavy Lund on them; but now they have toe eppor.unity, and I h pa wo ih .11 |:Ue rorne o the effrcta o* our twenty years agitation In practical Industry. This right is not only guaranteed, but work shops nrc to be euiibUshe# for the bea?tit of the unemployed. It is acknowleoged by the new geveri menl, that ltd ttret duty is to taxe care of the people, and not by taxatiou as is usually done; why not by Wurfc shops, instead of taxing the community? Krery comuiuoity ieohltged'to support its indigent members; ami is it not tho beet way to opru wail; shops for them? but the drowning measure of all is tile institution ot a department of the government, whose sola business it is to make lbs <1 lestiou of lanor 1:8 study and duty. For the Qr?t luoo in human history, we h*ve the recigniuon of labor, and 1 ho rights and inUrrsifl of iho laboring men mane a tubdamental part of the institution oi government; and the members cf the provisional government show ih.ur earnestness on this point,by putting Louis Blanc una ofhtreliko Uiin a^thehead oi l . i'he most important question counected with tois great ruvoluiiun, is? It it im-iy to be permanent ? But one thing is sure, that wnetorr i> be permanent or not, a great good has been attained. Mr. Calhoun says, if it (ail, that it will strike a great blow to l lie cause of liberty, i'hutisnot so, lor the blow h*s been struck, and it 1s iu favor of liberty; and there are other r.a ions to take up thisqaestion. Why should it fail? We bear of it from Italy, f/om Ireland, fruin Germany?and I think, without cltiming to be as great a prophet as the Duke ol We lingion, 1 con tell wnat the response will be. Cariyle, I believe it is, who rays tune nut this moment existing the greatest aoouudrel olive; and some body mast knew him. (Laughter) J do n?t say that 1 know hue; but I will reverse the remark, and say that th*re is one man in the world who has a arrest-r amount of rraoonslliilitv retina .... I bint than any other person, oal we all know him. ?pd that mej it Lansertlne. (Velum-nt epplause) I here another souree of oouflde-ce ia the success oi the new republic, end that la iu the unanimity attending it, tor the Legitimists, the republican*, (Voice. ' and the prioe.-s Aye, tiie princes, tua Napohonlats, and the radicate of all d-aciiptione, arc unanimous In it; and dually, 1 have uonQJenoe in the sucoeis o( the new rspu.dio,because unliae the old revolution, it has not bseu founded on deep religious sentiments. The men who Imvo conducted thta revolution recognise religious sentiments-tue peopls rscngutss tbore asotimeuta, for in the maddest portion of their career, they oerrled the image of Christ in reverential triumph through the crowds, and pUced it iu safety in the uhuroh This ii the best proof that cu; lachrymose editors are sbedditg iheir tears in Tain. The meeting was then addressed by another gentleman, and a long address to the French people, lroin the arrooiailnnista of New York, congratulating them on ineir success, was read, which, however, we cannot find room for. ? Mr. tfftiSBA*K was the n*xt speaker, who said that to understand the nature if tcts revolution, wo must kuow scmethii g uf the social p >eition tf the Frenoti people, who are divided into three gieat classes Th-se nre, ftist, the sris:ooraoy, with the king >t their head; then the middle clasiee, composed of fcansera, financiers, capitalists, toe merchants, the different profusions, and smailtiadpsmru These com pose the middle classes, or buurgcouc, and th'n ccmn the people, the laboring olasses --who arc eng-rged in manufactures, ugriculcure. kd , ko. The revolution of 1789 struck down tue aristocracy and tbo monarchy. The middle classes were trampled ou acd treatsd as slaves are with us, and thoy snid let us rlae; and thry did rise, and with the help of the people, they destroyed the throne, the arirtocrucy, an I the c.urch which had become corrupt.. It wai uotrHLiou IU ? u<un IK ur unnupuun la Ills cuurch; and people will not dlat<ngui?h beta ;>?n religion aid the church Af-.er the reign of N s poire d, tin eloer Bourbon returned to the throne. Then came tho revolution of i h.io; nod this, like the preceding One, * dm a revolution for the Mnergroiia, and it but completed the.r tr.uuiph ; and alone that lime tho nnstooiacy ba-e l.t-id bum subordinate .anh. and ti e tbroae only tueU a piaidon aa tLe army gave it. Tbe thud ri-volu ion, tho one which baa jut taken piece, la, b mover. of a diff'ti-nt character. It wus one brought . b it. by the w -ikinj psO|iio - by the laboi leg m <n of t e <- ui.trv. Fur year* tbe n-iopie bate been outlet iog under tho t>ranuy of tie hou-gtoiie Within a f.nv j eaie, however, th* picas baa a; r.i?d the ldi-n of industiy, niid at the bead ot the movement wore tbe Aaajuiatlji.ls'.s The people bonne nutiuctad. and thrnce came th:i revolution of the people 1 he idta of reform ill the minlsterisl and aortal ineti'iitl.-ne w a InrulcUtd, and ih'i revolution Is tb? consrqienee Mr. ilrub me then entered into the philosophy ol tbe matter, a -d showed tbe email w.ig?i which tne woikiog people got, a d concluded by raying tint he thought tnie revolution was luo c numeric.-uu nt of a new era for humanity and lioptd tbcro ia wlad tin enough ia the provlsion-.l gorerncucnt to conduct it to a safe issue. 'J'liri Naiio.va!. ilcroaMKAS.?The oitizona tf New I York, in far or of a lauJed ddiu inracy, held a meeting last evening at Military Hall, to eip-css their aeutimenta in relation to the French revolution James Maxwell. F?q , having taken tbe ohair.and Mr. D.uglars appointed Secretary, Mr. kvim real the address to tv.o p opl? of Friuca, adopted by the GhanlaU ot F.ngUnd, on a like occasion, and thus spoke:?Tbe provisional government o( Frai.oo bis experienced oiffloulty In ?(T >rdiuK oraplojroonl to tbe people. Measures ,, i,? .......v k..s ?h*i. ? IV II > / HIIH >?? ?, ? ?? ? . unit *>?. !)ii temporary. Thero mu imuisnee surplus population in France, and * monopoly ot laud, though it wis nub'li- 4 T.dwJ to n considerable ex-ent by the II ret French rero. lutton. Ywo-tnlrds cf the people are landholders ; yet of these many ara comielied. through tho emalhiess ,, of th-ir porilors, which will i.-ot ?llnw adequate / moans ol subsistence, to crowd Into the ci.iftx. Kioh freehold is divided equally among th? mo oh rs of a lewlly The parmts have no piwrr to will <ir!i?TWise. Much is thus a i-posed in a wsy iu pr< per tor culliva ion. Pwrie has bo?-n tho resort of nil Kniopcan ariiTeraciee. Nuuibrm maintained i" supplying tnem with luxuris, ate norm, loy I do nethit g in r? r10il-1hn:i lb pro t r.? -o. r i f h peon I .,t Ttl !?! .. ! >t Il'l T OigVJ **' S, I- I ? C? nu.U oil eontnoa ground unite In securing some gu ?raiit?e cf einP'Oy, I believe that four measures are presett* T they may prove a remedy O-.r ptlccqils of l<n 1 Urn tat ion will i el i ve their difilcully. I i France is n su|Bctent ar a to aft >r<l e.ioh Kmlly o fro -hold of forty or A'. preSMit there li no restraint afloat buying lend. TOi? eXsrO'se of power should be prohibited, tbo/i every country might HJp,n?..-t Its people. Tlitui Ideas rue known la Jnurcpr, but 1-si in Frwno?, whom people em looking to subdivision, and beyond tho', ti arsooiatinn. Tbesp kkei h?rs tend an article fritn tho Du'.hu .Va/tun entitled, "Land i* Life," and conclude I wt'n m ini it n? sh ires* tp ths F.>trth [ eop e to be rnbmiUrd ,0 'ha coming meeting In lira i'ark, aad . labouynrg Hi, s i tlmentshp cxprersed Mr. drrrwres rem*ik?d that tbe*ddrc?i it too dictatorial In tone; that.lt would bo, through this oh.u jr r, previ red liom subserving the wtshed-li r purp se, ma e

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