Newspaper of The New York Herald, May 5, 1848, Page 1

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated May 5, 1848 Page 1
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? ,L> ' TH Wbote Isi MKD THE P0ET8T OP THE POLK DYN18TY. BY THK FAMOUS AUTHOR OK THI TIPPKCANOE AND TYLER TOO 80N09. from well's Idltr r to Little Hop. Bob Walker. Dun Bonnr?th* t/.u'on has (rot a huge pin? I believe all your own?to ralfe fundi if j?u can ; ' Military Contributions" is the name tou beatow Oil your wind railing effort* ta poor Mexico. Now, Bobby, beware?It'* a dangerous power, Tbla levying of duties on western flour 1 nlrin jon'ro intending, by the court* yon pursue, To at >p all lh? trailing but what'a don* by you. The farm its will grumble, and factors declare you're skinning the hog. you've shaven so bare ; Then your thirty per oant on oottons, dear Bob, , A'suredly is a free trade robbing job. i'onsid*r thru* facts?you know it is wrong To be pushing fur money an outrageously strong ; The whole of tbo South will arouse to a man To rescue their cotton-Bob Walker to damn ! You, some Tears a<o, about gunny-bag* show To th* i.utlou nt large, about bagging you know, And Crittenden stared, aa tbe house did. in wonder, At the gunny.bag flash** of Bob Walker'a thunder. They will give you a nickname, and osll yon Old Bag*, For the free-hearted Southerners are meet of them w*gf: .?n?nrn?hMk. Is rut her too hard for the merchant* to brook. Bobby, you are Mv, hare a low whispering ton*, Tha"s v"ry peculiar In yottr parlanoe alone ; Now, thii> I don't like In a man of high station, It sounds 10 like rneakisg, In your situation. B<?id*e, you are given to lome practice* lov, 0 brrnking jour pledgr* and ehufflwg yon know; * There things ?ink the man, nor can elation rata* The pUmy iu person who follow* such way*. So vcu're scn-'ing the specie by Adam* k Co , faying one per oeutum, (that'* not so slow,) And l'?e heard it araerted *om* million* yon Nad? Pieate tell ree how much yon will pooket, my friend 1 ??e lij the paper* you *oon go to Nabant ; It'* a beautiful place for * mMiummer'* jaunt ; The bathing i* flae, and good fl'hlnjr you'll get ? 1 presume you take with you McFarren, your pet. He is capital company, and tell* a good joka, How he'* slept many night* with President Folk ; And ro intimate are yon, it's generally said, l.iko the Siamese twin*, you sleep in tbo same bed. That a* Pollux and Castor, you riae and yon set, If the bed prove* too narrow for both In to get; TU?t all the night long, you are talking away, The new* that MoKarren colleots in tha day. The Yankee* are eager to eee Polk and yon; They intend you to *lt for your piotnres, tha two, Wntoh, when ocmplated, they'll hang on tha beaoh, To frighten the "Sea Serpent" out 01 tueir reacn. I There's * great water doctor, I hur you can see, Who wlllt cm1) of your ailments, If any there b?; Ilia practice ia simple -he deluges you cff, For gout or bronchitis, for fever or oongh. There's a flying report among all the whirs, You've joined lately the firm of Corcoran k Rlggs; Should each be the case, ail Wall atreet it blooks, And leaves you a olear field lo gamble in steoks. The public at large, who are eager detectors, Desire the names of your secret Inspectors; Tsiuk, too, that all money you eontrol ia their own; That whoever receives should be publioly known. Dear Bobby, in fact it is thought, far and near, There is only one way in obtaining your ear; That you'rt twisting and slippery, like anv eel, And judgments of Court alone make you feel. That your mornings are paaa'd in dodging your duns; You've purchased a lot of man-traps and spring-guns, To fiigbten off eredi'ore, and keep them from grabbing, Tar'iouiarly your old friend, Baron Von Nabbing. At you travel along, beware on yonr road, Of one Mr. Skunk, a thorough bred toad; He's Dallas's friend, who's your nephew-in law, Aud trying to get you all under hli paw. These Skunks are all Native Americans old, Of whom many nasty stories are told; Its a family failing- but wh?t I most blame, la s'gniDK bim Shunk, which ia not hii name. 1 shall write you again, very shortly, dear Bob, As we sty at ciibbage: ''I've one for your nob;" 1 hear its your f*rit that you make yonr oarda tell, We shall meet at Nahant?I'll play you CfOMWBLL. Washington, June 15th. 1817. Ncbucliadnazzar and BelaHazzur, [A TKl'IC iTORT-ABJUT CHURCH ROBHinO.] Dedi-.atta to Prmdent Polk. by Cromwell. Mr resident Polk, have you never been told Of King Nebuchadnezzar, a ruffian of old, Who, in waging a war against the poor Jew*. Took to robbing their ohurch and keeping ita dues T Th? vessels of gold he oirried off to hi* home, And (rare to bio idols?we know you have ?ome? Bob Walker, BntkntD, and brtn Many, he, With Johnson, and Clifford, and Mmod, wa M. Hi* Idoii were dolts?but soms value they had; if they *poke not, nor acted, th?r M not, " by dad;" Bat thu idol* yon worship, both feed and live high; Like rharaoh'* lean kine, always hungry and dry. Mr Nobuchadsezztr, for so grievous a sin W* changed to a beast?pray take warning by bin; Condemned, on all fours, seven ioo? years to pass, And keep a striot lent, feeding solely on grass. B<*l*hszz\r succeeding, caused the vessels of gold N?buoh*durzzar had robbed in his oonquesta of old, To be brought and set forth at a tail rowdy feaat, Where he meant to gst drunk and behave like a beast. In the midst of his frolio Of Tiotuai and wine. There came forth a band, and penned this line? ' Thou art weighed and found wanting," ales and alack! The Persian* upon thee?they stand at thy baok. So Belshtzzir fell.' for receiving eo far Whut Nebachadnezsar had stole in the war; And both learnt, too late, when left in the lurch, It wa* dangerous stealing, to rob any ohareh. Now, dear Jimmy Polk, let this story, so true, Be a warning in time, and a oantion to yon; If vou, and your idols, are hard rnn for " tin," Tbe three million* rob, not the ohurofe, 'tis a sin. A moat weighty fin, in this late moral age, Is the fllohiag from cburohe*; aya, e'en sacrilegt ! But the money once voted, " Tba Three Million Dost," If you keep it among you, is but" Breach ot Trust." Tit the Hon Wm L?. Marry, 8icr?tary at War- An Oil* in llerjlc Verse. Rabjwt-^ ills iminirial Breecnes, Mended at Hit Bx|xnu of tile Umpire State. ' K??um7ue C??? "?Virgil. * VOLUHTkER ODC. HV CaOMWILI.. Great man ot war hiw saall the poet dare Your valcroui dreds and glorious acta declare; tnlll.nn. h??P From Ritchie'i peerless pen. yoar high career ! ! t ' Da* self-approving hour, whole year* outweighs, Or stooid otnrsrs - and of laud huiiahs." So wrr>t? Pope, and so thought Maroy too, IVhuci first hie mended breeches oaught his view. ' Fwas an oTent, to graos your patting days, And kindle all your glory to a bltie? lake wire Mohummct, oan brave Marcy brag, Ilia braech?smoiided lor bis part) '* flag. Some wariike trophy, country men. noma raise, A pyramid of arms in noble Maroy's praise; lligu o'?r the whole, erect a lofty mast, And nail on high the hero's breeches fast; There let tbem w??e, and woo the passing wind, Kor time and breta* la dalliance combined. Olittrr, ye stars, around the moon, pale one. Shine forth In all tby glory, O ! radiant sua ! Come showers of raiu and hall, of snow and sleet, H:reaks of lightning? come fall beneath the fast Of \)ar*.^--lor him let crashing thunders roll, And earthq uakes rend from pole to pola ! K*me, buy a trumpet new. o! sounding brass, Kre eh? proclaims what Marcy brings to pass - t neat i rirrni'" immnriams mi naiiio, Aid future odes And sonneta justly claim' [mead. The Tailor ( I'eylor) whose skill did three old br??ehM We'll not for<et to praise, and thanks to send. The fourth of Marob. tiro years rpted, speed the hosr, Jim I'olk will Lanl;h?that Taylor coma la power. A 8wif of a Taylor, United States, come one and all, Sing Tayloi'a deed* our greatest glory; Whose name will stoutest foes appal, And fente inspire for future atory. Tavlet, In otlldbond, had no feare, Was bold of heart, nor found a better, T.iough bay hood's smiles he'd yield to tears; At sorrow'a tale of tyraut'a letter. 1 We'll have him for a rreri lent, til* strength and oourage lot ut conrleb ; He'a kind of heart, of good Intent; In war, lu p?aoa, he'll ever flourish. Ctotvi 1'nited States, come on* and all, King Taylor'a deads, our greatest glory, WhoM name will stoutest foes appal, Aud feats Inaplre for future story. Toy tor's deeds in manhood's (tat*, Prove him St, and now admonish That we shoul i choose the good and great, And virtuously the world astonish. Battalions, squadrons, he ran break, And singly aire them sueb a boating, i'bat Melon him, while armies quake, And think of nothicg but retreating. We'll bavo him tor a Tresidsnt, 4to. Fighting Indian*, 'twas the same, I'ft Kim oil (n*u ar? An a Ut*l For twerj ona ba ivmcamo, A( " Rough and R?adj" light* tha detil. ili-i arm do dangar a'ar can a ay, Nor ia lha goddaM For tuna flokla ; For if bl? fom ba doaa not may, II' lattTea them In woful piokla We'll hara In in for a Praaldant, fco To party aplrlt ba na'ar will band, Woo aacrlfloa on alight protanoaa ; To all tha uyrlght prova a triand, Ha'i (low to glva, or taka offanoaa. Nona hava cau?a hia aim to draad, But tbcio who've wrang'd thair trnat or atatlon, On whom. wh?na'?r lha tima la aped, Ha ll daal out uttar davaiUUon. Wa il bara hia tot frtaidant, 4a. ^ N E NE Tilt braky Organ ! - Dedicated to PrMldint Pel*. " A tele of the Union for the Union." ut itn nr.TT. The big Organ oi State. ia quit* out of repair; It* plpoa wre all leaky, it will not hold air; Old Ritchie in Tain, with Jim Polk for an Mid, Endeavora to prop np their wind-broken jada? The damage ia great and all tune It drfiet? ita a worn-out oraran. !> vond all dinniae. L.eat winter the Senate to fain bled the keys, The stops era alt sprung, wind eaoapea with great Mae ; And hnndreda of dollar* now are paid for ita notes, Aa Ita ont-of-tims-muiio upon the ear Hosts ; The public at large.thtnk the Senate ahould try To prevent further tanking, or the Organ lay by Mr. Ben Nett. who late from Kurope has ooma, Can deteot,wiih great eaae?on the oanae pat hta thumb; All the ewll arrange, make the inatrnment apeak free of oharge to the Senate, about the great leak ; Mr. Ben Nett'a at Coletnen's. where the Senate can aee ilia new improved aotton on the old Organ- Key. Oiath and Ritchie, Leading a Prooeeelon by Torch-Light; Or, Rllehla'i Sympathy. TALK or TNI TIMEa. 'Twos night - and a mighty noise Of muaio wakea the ear; When lo ! a boat of dirty boy a All In the atreata appear; , And leading them in joyous glee, Before them danoed old Pa Ritchie. Why dancea age, In ribald mood ? Haa madasaa atrnok his brain ? lias evsr drink at daily food Thus made the old man vain ? He heara not, heeda not, In hia glee ! Before the mob danoed Old Riohie. His in fierceness Kleams; The old bui bates tbs aumsn race, Bat gloats on bloody dreams; Tbe French revolutions wak?d h's glee, And btfore the mob danced Old ltitoble. Poor old man ! at thy elbow seer, Bthold the tyrant grim ! He bears a torch?'tis death that's near? Hast thon no fear of him ? Thy grave is dog?'tis tby dastlny ! " I don't oarea damn''?quoth Old Ritohle. Polk, Walker, ?n<l Marcy'l Roundelay Glee Song and cuorus. Aia?" Ta'ly high ko,yau know B V CBOMWKLL. rolk, Walker and Maroy 1 sing. Ate three sorry msn by Inftitlon, Their pigs to the market now bring, To carry Zaoh. Taylor's election. | Tally high ho, yon know Tally high ho, the finder, Tally high ho, you know, Tom Ritchie's their organ grinder. Folk, Walker, and Marcy, 'tis said, Are .all blather-skites by inspection; They are troubled with rats in their bead, Whloh occesion their mighty d'jeotion. Tally high ho, yon know, Tally high ho, the finder, Tally high ho, yon know, Tom Ritobie's their organ grinder. Tolk. Wa'ker, and Marcy, yon see. Are wonderful men in their station, They go the patched breeches?the three? And don't care a fig for the nation. Tally high bo, you know, Tally blgh ho, tbe finder. Tally high ho, you know, Tom Ritobie's their organ grinder. Folk, Walker, and Marcy will be The ohaps to empty the ohurohes ; They are famed for their marked piety? "See Tom Ritchie's able researches " Tally high ho, you know, Tally high ho, the finder, Tally high ho, yon know, Tom Ritobie's their organ grinder. Tolk, Walker, and Marcy, let's beg To enjoy their time as It passes, O > stump it with Saint Anna's Irg, As a trio of oonsummate asses ! Tally high ho,yon know, Tally high ho, the finder, Tally high ho you know, Tom Ritchie's their organ grinder. Catch for three voir,**. Am?" Jl boat, ? boat, to eroi$ the ftrry. ' 1 Adieu, adieu, to all our glory, 2 i Zach. Taj lor now will end oar story, 8 S Polk la bat a craven torj. 1 Vhe Judgment Dajr, A Vrettm ? ?v cromwkll A mighty earthquake (book.the frighted world? The stare from oat of Heaven, were fltroalr hurled : And tell, aa flg trass xH their uottmed fruit below; The pale noon turned red aa blood?te a orloaaon one ; Like dark hair-cloth look'd the dismal, blackened nun ; The heavens departed, and aa a roll'd op scroll dH go, Whllat every mount and iale changed pleors all; For nature heard Ood's mandate and obeyed his call To the laat judgment. The Kings, the great and rich men of the earth, The Captains, mighty men, the bond and free by birth, Hid themselves In dens, and in the mountain's rooks; And aald unto the mountains and the rocka, ' O fall On ua and hide ua from the faoe of the dread Oad of ell," And were as dead men, pale from guilty terror's shocks. For the great day of his wrath had surely come to hand. And who among them ooald brave it, or its horrors stand In the day of judgment. A great white throne uprear'd Its solemn form o'er ail, And on it sat the Internal One?whose visage did appall The earth and heavens so mush that they fled away ; Before God's presence stood the dead, both great end small: The books of record were opened, and the book of life o'er all? And the dead were truly j adge J, by what those books did snv. ? Acoordlng to all their works of good or evil; and the deep s?a Gave up its loag kept hidden dead, and deith and hell aet free Their dead in judgment. A great and boundleia si*oe was moat densely flU'd With all the human family, whom the Kternal will'd To judge The oooe brilliant armies of alt the world were there. Each soldier, as he lived or died, appeared ghastly and grim. And wore mortality's oolors livid throughout eaeh limb. There stood the warriors of myriads of ages, but not bare; For there too were sees their banners tarn in many a n?ht. And with old rusted arms this speotral host bedlght Their array in judgment. Hoary age, mid-life and youth, with infants small, Were there And mothers tenderly beautiful withal. There too, stood murderers with blood it lined reeking hands, And guilty felons with many black orimes opprest; There were misers and spendthrifts too, among the reM; And the hapless lover by the despairing suioide, there stands. Of gluttons, drunkards, ssduoer* appear sooreson scere, And vile hypocrites and tremblisg liars all stand before The judgment throne. * Stand forth," a lowly name was now oall'd ont aloud, And a sad ene oame forth from among the mighty erowd; A miserable man, whose hapless fate in doom was oast By eurred tyranny on earth; he plead his ruler's sin, As extenuation In his hopeless oase, whtcU was received in. Then the guilty man of power abused wae oiUed at last. Who had been IVesldsnt onoe. but now as areh sinner, heard HU many orimes repeated load, and then the awfnl word " Condemned" In judgment. Thus spake the Eternal?" O thou deeply guilty deeeiving one, Wuo ne'er felt pity for earthly kind, but did constantly run A hsartless, odd, unsparing, selflih course on earth, To asgrandise thyself, and by wboae damned cruel will Mnoh sorrow oame, and whole seas of blood did spill; Tboa who wert acouraed as sterrlle, Impotent, from birth; The nocked at 'mnng women, of all mankind the aoorn, I)apart?1" Twere better ye never had been, O wrateb, born !" Condemned by judgment " Cfcureh plotting robbsr ! tboa with thy vile compears, Art judged entity, end doomed for eadleaa yecra 01 torment; thoa'rt consigned with fiery flenda to dwell! Then la unceasing sorrow left In despair, too late bewail Thy fall'n state, end among the devils tell thy tale Of ornal, heartlesa pride?end shook e'en guilty bell " Heroea in conntlesi groups, of every ollme and-age, ttuoh as are not now e'en named on history's page, Were then in judgment. Here stood the early Greolan, there the Trcjan host, Near by the Roman armies?the world's nrnod boast. Crowds of the middle ages oover around the plain, Amid them gleams In eastern splendor the orracent bright, Hashing baok Its bloody hues upon many a Templar's alght. The warlike of all ages, and the kings who are did reign, From time's earlieit parlod till time's final career: All, all were there, and gsslng upon the eutprit neat The judgment throne. Hla doom was sped, and the mighty crowd gave way To him the fall'n. who none micht dare to at a*. The etern warrior* of ?Jte?. in their Uat troi arrayed, uttokM OB am?J!?d; the v?rj dram boye beet their drama, Whilit trumpet note* |ir? welling eouad, " beeonee, The damned, diehoner'd," and among the reiki wee played The Uoguee' Merch, M peeecd the guilty Preeldent, For Jamee K. Polk to hell, for tyranny, wee lent At the lMt Judgment. Washington, June 04,1847. The brig Mont'iuma, whloh cleared from Boeten for Mkluiu on Mondey, is Mid to have on board about $1800 worth of furniture, ooa?l?tiog ptlnoipally of oape leit |b4 OWMMB % W I70 NEW YORK, FRIDAY M FURTHER EUROPEAN EXTRACTS. ]j Sacret Documeiita and Dtapatr.tiea at (he Kl- ' Klii.< uf Hit 1'Hiit li. The seoond number of the Revue R'trosprclive, pub- 1 lisbed in Par's. con'Mos document* (discovered 1 Id tha portfolios of Louis I'hillppe. attsr his departure 1 from that capital) which possets much interest, and are 1 of no little imparlance. Tbefollowlng ia tbe introduction in the R'vue to these documents " Tbe su> joined documents were di^ooverod In two 1 portfolios lett bjr Louis rhillpoe at the Tuileries. wbioh 1 were said to be lost, but which ate now deposited in thu otfloe of tbe I'rooureur (fenerul of tbe Court of Appeal of Paris. Allot the papers are In the handwriting of the peraonagea by whom tbe; are signed. The curious acoount of tbe Hpaniah marriagea, written bv tbe ex-king to bia daughter, the <4ueen of the Belgians, and the letter of tbe name to M (Jui/.Jt, are iniout-e in tfce handwriting of Louia Philippe, and full of oorrectious and alterations. The letters of M. (JuU)t, all written on tbe ocouionof those marriages, are likewise in the handwriting ef tbe ex minister. With respect to M. Savandy, in whose letters there la auch frequent refeienoa to the King's feet, the letter ia alao in bis band writing ; it in signed by him. and every body will recognise his style." ******* From M Salvandy to the K. ng. " Sire? Archbishop Mekltariate, whom your Msj?aty has b?en ploascd to dlstlnuuiah, and who has jn?t established a bouse at Paris, sets out, on Monday, lor Venice and the Kaat, regretting that he ooutd cot dare to aspire to tbe bono.- of paying bla heartfelt homage at the feet of your Majesty. He speaks Krenoh very well. He is very devout. What doea your Mpjnsty thiok of this aitnation T 1 make no request of your Mpjeety. Thero is only one question to be considered?that of your s?rv!c?, uti wuu ubii uv iv hwii n juuffa ui iv m ywur .Mijnaij : "1 venture to make a request on the subject ot M. Leverrier, tbe admirable discoverer of plaints, whose heart mel'a with jjy and gratitude forth:it ortirer's cross, which hu produced the l>?*t effect with the public Your Majesty tins taught this youim aavant ambition. He aspire* to thn honor of being permitted to lay at thn foet of your Majsaty the expreaslon ot bis gratitude and bis overpowering sense of jour favors. There are so few taathematioiana or geometricians who entertain such correot sentiment?, that I entreat your Majesty to oou nt to see him, either In the mornir? or tho eveningearlier or later. " Your Majesty will hay* achieved n conquest truly worthy of you. " I am, with resprat, aire, " Your Majesty'* very bumble and very obedient servant and faithful subject. " Paris, Oot 8." ' SaLVANDY." From Louit Philipft to the Queen of the Belgium. "nkuillt) Sept. 14. l?4ti. "Mi Drakkst Lou is k ?The Queeu has jost received a Utter, or rather a reply from li'ieeu Victoria, to the on* you know ahe had written tu her, and that r< ply greatly grieve* me 1 am inollued to bolieve that our good Utile Queen was as sorry to write such a letter as 1 was to raau it. But she now only aee* things through the apeotaolea of Lord I'almsrston, and thoae speotaclcs distort and diaflgure them too often. Thla is quito natural The great difference between the apeciacles of the excellent Aberdeen ond those of Lord Palmerst<an, proceeds from the difference of their disposition*. Lord Aberdeen wished to be wall with his friends : Lord I'almerston, 1 fear, wished to quarrel with them This ia, my dear Louise, that which odusid my alarm respecting the maintenance ?f our uordtal understanding. when Lord Talmerston resume 1 the direction of the Foreign Offloe. Our good Queen Victoria sought to dispel those alarms, and aaaured me that there would only be a ohanga of men But my old experience induced mi to pprehepd that, through tha influence ot the disposition of Lord Palmeraton, much more perhaps than his intentions. the political system of Kogland would undergo a modification, gradual or sudden, and.unfortunate'?, the ffilrs of Spain hive afforded au opportunity. "In the flrat moment that followed tho perusal of the letter of Queen Victoria, 1 was tempted to write to her direc tly, and 1 even bsgan a letter to appeal to her heart and recollections, and demand to be judged by her equitably, and, above all, more affectionately; but tho fear of embarrassing her atoppsd me, and 1 prefer wri'ing to you, to whom I oan say everything, to give you 111 the BxpiBuatiuuB nrotNBiiry lu repiitao mo imngs 1U meir true light,' and to preserve us from that odious rufplcion, wbloh, I may say, with the utmost sincerity, should not be visited on us. "1 shell resume matters with yon from the beginning, and go t ick co the origin of the Spanish marriages ? V'ou know, my dear friend, that, during bnr Kegency, and long before h?r expulaion, Qmon Chriatina repeatedly invited ua to ooucludc the marriages of our two younger soon, the Duke cTAuniitle :.nil de .Montper.siar, with her two daughters, Queen Isabella 11 an : the Inlvuta LotiiM Kcrdinande We constantly replied to her that, as respected the Queen, however fluttered we might baby such an alliance, it was out of the question, and that we had como to an irrevooable determination on the su^j'ct ; but that, with regard to lb* we ibwutd tWink of ft when she about J be nubile, or, as they lay in Bagland, marriageable; and that, provided there was a good chanoe that she should not beoome Quern, but remain au Infanta, it was an allianca we should very muah like, and we should cor.cluda with pleasure for the Duko de Montpsnsier. "The military auoc^asea 01 all my sons having given a new impulse to that favorable opinion which manifested itself every where on their behalf, and after the glorious oombat of Ain Tug e In, whera the Duke d'Aumale commanded, and in which ho sueoeeded ii capturing the ntire o>mp (almi tha tmah) of AoJ-ol Kader, lurrounded his name with that prttiint which always dazilea the men of every country. A cry aro?n ia Spam, whlnh 1 may Bay wos almost universal, expressing a wish that the Duks d'Aumale be m.irri-d to Queen isaaei.a n out i oomtuutu an deal to tail wi?n ?s i bad bom to thos* which w*re successively a'idreserd to me to place the Dak* de Nemours on tho thror.es ol Belgium and Ureeoe, and to inairy hiui to the Q icen of Portugal. My refus&is were poeltlve and lunnal. 1 never deceived any body. 1 rpoke frankly to thu Portuguese, as I did to th? Belgians I Iff', no illusion in the minds of those who feared or those who desired, ?n 1 after my tiQoerity in the intentions which 1 proclaimed not to accept the hand of the Queen cf Spain for the Duke d'Aumale had been proved with so much eclat by hia marriag" with a prlaooaa of Naples, it is inr.oncsivable tliat Lord Patmerjton should no* speak to Count de Jarnac, my charg* d'a(T*ires in London, In a note written with hia oqpjfe band, of that ooncealed ambitioa, whioh he thinks proper to roosi<ier as the moring principle of my conduot relative fo tho marriage of the Duke de MontpenMer with the Infant* Louise Ferdinands. ' Before even Queen Christina came to Paris. and *ince that period, lu the numerous rcnvprfatlons I had with her during her stay amongnt us, I always replied to ber entreaties, that the husband of the Queen, her daughter, should be one of tny sons, - by manifesting to her an opinion, in which 1 never varied, and wbinn is to-day confirmed by the nearly unanimous assent of Spain, that tbe husband of the Quern should, on the contrary, be chosen among the princes descendants of Philip V , in tun masculine line, a clause which excluded all my sons, elnoe they only descend from Philip V. in the female line, br the Queen, mr ds.r and mo>tb*lovrd wife, but which inoluded among the priooes then marriagsable three sons of Din Carlos, two eons of Dun Kranoisco de Paula, two prince? of Naples, am! a jf rir os of Lucoa. My government, fully concurring in that opinion, had even iastruoteA one of our diplomttic tgente (M. Pageot) to expose It to the three courts of London, Vienna, and Berlin. That mission wssattended with no result. Nevertheless, Lord Aberdeen was si "truck with it. that, after considering all the iiffleultles those prlnc.es offered, ho at oooe declared thai Count l'Aqnlla, brother of the KIer of Naplm ?n j cf U'iprn Christina, would be the coolie that presented least embarrassment. That prince having shortly afterwards taarrltd the Princess of Brazil, Don .lannari*. the preference of (^usen Christina, amorg these princes, devolved on her younger brother, Count Trapani. noil It Is that (and not any personal pre far en :e on ray part) which ha* produoad what has beeu culled Ms caudi dature, of which so d'plortble a use has been nnie mad*. The marriage of the Infanta, wLo was only ten year* old, wa* not then talked of, and one pariy wax endeavoring to force ma to consent to the marriage of the Duke d'Aumale, and the oliier.to prevent it it was midst that struggle the prcject was rtaried, no matter by whoia, no matter how, to marry the (jjeuii of Spam to Prinoe Leopold of Saxe-Coburg, nephew ol the King of the Belgians, oonsin-German ct i^ue-n V.o'oiia and of Prinoe Albert, brother to the King or Portugal, of the Duchess da Nemours, and of i'riuoe Augustus, iuy sonin law. " It was an unfortunate oiroumstanse that su-h a candidate should have b?en proposed. It plaoed all par:l?? in a tal*a position, and ma particularly, in oonseijuenceof the opposition which I thought it my duty to aiaku to it, end I see aooordiog to the terms of the letter of Hue?n Victoria to what extent parties were mistaken ndi how unjust they were in their sppreciatlon of thu motives whioh suggested tbi* opposition. Tnese motive ?pruog as mash from the siuiere Menliblp whioh I bear the rrinora 01 ooDtirg (and or which, I b*li?T*, I have eivu them mora than one prooi in the pai t whi:h I to' k to facilitate the new iiluatrutiooa 01 their hou?e),ailu the aame political conaidcratioua whioh induced me to refute to propoM my own ohlidren 1 m convinced, end 1 km (till mora than ever of that opinion, that il Prince Leopold had be?n the anoceeatul oandldete, it would have brought misfortune on the head of th'a youn* Prmoo, and likewise on thjt of the queen heraelf (had ?he raai rled him), by producing the overthrow of their throne and by pluuging Spain Into an anarohy Irorn wiiloh it it always ao difficult to prea?rve her. Vou are aware, my dear Louiae.to what point I have dev.-lop -d that opinion ?o fr??j itntly in my oonveraatton with your excellent King, mi well aa in the letter* which I wrote to him, and yon ir lat rwolleot all the argumenta which I ua?d to oonvir.>ia him I will not, thereiore, repeat them in ihla latter, t ready ao long, but 1 will call to your raooliectlou how mi. -h. and how ooaatantly, I regretted that the example 'hich I gave by excluding my own ?ona haa not been 1 lowed, and that thie candidate, who.'e aucoena would I a m common misfortune, waa not formally repelled and aet aalde from the Oral, by thoao who bad auihopUw t n iln an ?hlr>h nrmilH K > w? KI w car. >i MO 111 m from being much and uetleeely dieappoioted. and nw Ttom one of t>ia mo?t poignant grief* I ever experienced (and. Mod know*, I have experienced many In thecourio of my long life!). an l to all our oonntrie*, and to th* entire world, the danger of the mlerortiine* which woull neceeiarlly beiall them If the preaent emh?rra**in*nt i wen not terminated, ai I hare the linn confidence It will bo, by the maintenaaoo and the ooneolidation of that precion* oordial underatanding which alone oan preserve them from it. " I will now ?p??k to yen of the mirringe of Montpfln lor with the Infanta. There wa? not tn-s Ilfthttte'. referenoe to It, either when Queen Victoria came to Ku, la 1843, or whoa 1 vu ak Windsor, in 1841. Itijponly wmmmmmmmmmm nmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmtmmt RK E ORNING, MAY 5, 1848. n the year 1845 thnt Lord Aberdeen spoke to Guiiot ni tad wl b regard to it for the tir?t time Oar reply m irasthe mtnn I told L ?rd Aberdeen that 1 much ulst- w '4 that MontpWMtor should many the Infaata Louise ti Kerdinsnde, but I no more doeired that be should wed o llueen Lcuiea than i{ueen Isabella, and that he might << von he assured that my ion should not espouse the In- n Tenta until the ijueen was married. Lcrd Aberdeen g tdded,' end wh. n the shall have borne child.' ' Be It t]

>o,' I replied ' I do rot dealre better ; for if the Queen tl were to remain aterile, the Infanta would beoome the o necessary c r the iuovitable heiress, and that would net a suit tue nomore than jou ; but, however, there must be ti some reciprocity in thin ntfiir, and If I yire you your re- d curities it la juat that in return you should give me c mine Now tainc are, that you wilt do all in your power ta thnt Queen Isabella eh*11 ehooae her husband from 1 amongst the descendants of rbllip V., and that Prinoe o Leopold of 3axe Coburg be sat aside. ' Be It so,' replied t Lord Aberdeen. ' We are of the same opinion with you. (< that the tost which eanhedone ia that the Queen ahould f sel'ot hrr husband from amongst the descendant* of t Philip V. We cannot take the Initiative on thla question aa wo have done, but we will suffer you to aot; we v i>hall merely follow you. and at all events we will not aot h in opposition to you As to Prlnee Leopold, you may be * tranquil vvltti raspeot to his pretensions I answer for It t thathefhitll bu neither acknowledged nor supported fl by Kogland. aod that ho shall aot Interfere with you,? t (JuUot.to whom 1 have Just read thla reolisl,admits Its ao- t curacy, and I am certain of the same testimony on the t part of Lord Aberdeen 11 I oould read It to him. Never- t tbelest. however anxious Lord Aberdeen might be that t his agents should aot as honorably as he has done, th?ir 1 nrer-eedipffa did not aniorar ?ifh?p i\r n?i* vnn*fo_ i tloos. They had recourse to all expedients to malign Count Trapanl. hooauso (hey ware aware 'hatha had the bast ohauoe of success with Queen Christina and the Queen her daughter, who repeated constantly to her ministersQulero Trapanl' (1 will hare Trapanl) This young priooe was represented as a dwarf, whloh ha is not, far he Is of a lofty stature and handsome features He rides admirably, and he hns even gained several pr'z >a in the tournaments of Naples They then objected to his having been born in Italy, In order to obliterate tho recollection that he is grandson of Philip V. and of Charles III., and to his having been ednoated in a convent of Jesuits at Rome, in order to repiesent him as bigotted, superstitious, and (fanatic. Those maEivivres, directed by the journals of the progressist party, who unfortunately have ever enjoyed the favor of the British agents in Spain, succeeded in ooverlag the poor Trapani with real unpopularity It was then that by an extraordinary macivivre, which originated In the palaco of Madrid, it was imagined?in order to oovar the transition of tho Queen Christina in favor of the pret fusions of the Pruioe of Coburg?to oaat on me tha unpopularity of Trapani'a pretensions, by making tb? journals resound with the astonishing absurdity that It was I. Louis Philippe, who wished to impose Trapanl on Che Queens of Spain?I, who had not, nor oould not have any other predilection for him than that whloh resulted from ray knowledge that he was one of the de seen.ants of Philip V. to whom the two Queens aocorded their preference?I, well known, I dare to sty, for the ooustant care with which I watohed that my govern- \ went should abstain from all lnterferenoe whatever in | the Internal affairs of other countries?in Spain, aa in < Belgium, as in Switzerland, aa everywhere?I, in flue, t who di*KoWcil the ministry of M. Thiers in 1836 to pre- i vent the imminent Invasion of the Krenoh armies in 1 Spain. It is tiuly surprising that in presence of Co many facts, of so many proofs of my respect for the independence of all State* and of all governments, I have been < exposed to soo this accusation direoted agtlnat ma per. sonsdly, in the article recontly published in the Timet, i under the title (In large characters) of 'French Dictation in Spain' '-All these marosuvres brought about that step to which Queen Christina allowed herself to be persuaded, i A secret agent was despatched by her, bearing a letter | from herself to the l)ake of 'oburg. for the purpose of i demanding tha hand cf his cousin, Prince Leopold of I Saxe Coburg, for the hrr daughter. The openness ot Lor ) --rieen's . voter ludueed him to give us iin.ne. : thill step which had been concealed fro idiid, adding. at the se.rae time, that neither iViotorlanor Prliaco Albeit, nor her M.jetty'Hi; lent, wuuld give any support or *noourmerae it demand of Queen Christina. We reprenented * that, after what had passed upon the sabjjet, (To litled to demand of him a more positive eipresii. ft; inUignes of the English agents, which had led this step en the part of Queen Chrlati na; hhu. in wcr, i, ;ru .toeraeen aaures'eu a very severe rmuioiaud to Mr Bulwer, who wa* on the point, it *u said, of tcuiering his resignation; he remained, however, at Madrid "Such wan the state of thing* when Lord Aberdeen qu<tted the Bltlih Cabinet and was inoceeded by Lord i I'almerat^n. A vety short time after hi* Installation la I the Koreigb OtTlie, Lord l'alroerston made a oommunloaticn to the Compte de J *ruac of the fresh instruction* i th it he had despatched to Mr. Bulwor, relative to the < affair* of Spain, and which he hod already sent off a few i days befoie wit out thinking it nepessary to give ua any previous notice?a proceeding bj> no maani cor-farmaW* 1 ] o v-r amnerstanurg. '?u>d to the manner tc which ou relations of reciprocal oonfideooe with Lord Aberdeen had aoenstomo t us. in these {attraction* Lord 1'alm-rtton cwnfliied to three the camber of prinoe* whoso pretensions to the hand of the Q.ueen of Spain, Isibelia, Kn^Und admitted, that is to say, Trlnce Lso- | poll of Sure Coburg Dsn Kranoisoo d'Ass!*, Duke of Ca diz Don K&rlco, Duke of Seville "The ''omto da Jarnao wa* stopified upon seeing the i name of the Prince of Coburg plaoed upon this list, and i piac-1 at the very top. lie toll Lord Palcierston that it j was quite at va.-iauos with the assurances oonstantly ] given by Lord Aberdeen, and he required that thi* can- i didato should bo struck out of the lilt. Lord I'almer- I ston repllfd that it was utterly impossible in every way, since the instructions had been already sent; that, moreover, tbe measure hating been adopted in the Cabinet, he was unable to wake any change in It alone, and that he wis not disposed to propose any to tbe Cabinet " The rest of hit instructions were not of a nature to bo at ull more satisfactory to us. They were In a completely different tone, and bad quite another tendeney to those i/f Lord Aberdeen. There was not an Indication or a reoommendation of a good understanding be tween lis; and the entire tendency of the instructions went towards assuring tke progressist party of the oon- 1 currence and support of Kngland? a party, which, in my 1 eyes at leas?, is only at bottom the more revolutionary 1 party, the arcendancy of which in Spain had caused many deplorable event*, ss well in the affair of La (Jranja, 1 a* by plaoiog the young tjueen and leaving her under the yoke of iCspartero's regenoy. I " Such instructions as these necesiarily excited fears of a return of similar disastrous scenes ; and, In faot, (hry excited the most serious alarm in the Palace of Mtdrld as loon as they ware known. The consequence wa* I that ail those who batMpen bid to make ?h? proposal to th* | Duke of Coburg, <l'i*?n ' hristiaa ;it their head, eompl-tely turned rounu. fearing the renewal of the Progre*- i si?t insu: rectien that had been but recently terminated la Odlioia and had l?d to the expulsion of Don Korlco.and chine over to as, wi'h th? demand fir;tho immediate and tir.nltnnerLis two marriszes of the Queen with Don k'tm isno (l'Ami and of the Infanta with Montpeneler. Thl* pimultanelty tu not only the it'n?'f/ua non ol (iueen Christina for the acaeptatlon of Don Kranciaco, whom she had nevor desired until then, bat the desire of the ministry and of all Spaniards, wbo looked upon the , prompt conclusion of these two marriages a* the ooly m*ana of pnttlrg an end to all the iooertltudee upon which were based the hoprs of a party of men who were getting up now Insurrection*. " A* soon hp thle change was known, tha Knglish agents, mere than a month after tha instructions of Lord Pslmorston, which admitted aa a candidate Prinea Leopold of Coburg tmde every effort to support the pretereionaof Don Korlco Nothing eould he more unttmst?ly. since It w?s o..ly too notorious tha: Don Knrkco wai the chief, or rather tfce agent of all the different revolutionary parties , and Lord Pairaerston at once rendered those protensioui imporsible by reoommendlng them In oflldal documents "It la Inronteitlbly evident, it se*m" to ma, by thie lorg explanation, that o? the aide of England, the line of conduit sgreetapnn with me wa? wot at all maintainoJ; that the pralfccslons of Frinee Leopold o( Cobnrg were positively aeeepted, by hla being plaoed at the bead of thoso to whom the Kngliflb government made no objection; that combinations absolutely contrary to these to which we h?J agreed to confine ourselves, were rendered probable and even imminent; and that I thus found myself warranted and neoresttated to u>e my liberty for tho purMe of avoiding those combinations, aa my rtovernmeut hid always deolared that It wonld do If iiu pe||i-d to !t. it was not I, consequently, who first cjmmenoed or gfte the example ia deviating from our primary ooaventins I only yielded to the necMSltlea of the deviation airaenced elsewhere, aad quite con- 1 trary to my expectations. 1 " This mush rfplalned, I will now sinceraly state In vhit tli? ilfiviatlM on m; own side consisted. It eon- ! aists in my arranging ani bringing about the marriage of the Duke rt Montr>enslar, not before the marriage cf (be uurm of *pain. for she will be married to the Duke < f i adis at the (Man lime as my sin to 'be Infanta, bo' before the itneen ha* a child Tnis is my only deviation ?Q' thing more .ind nothing less This fact I dealre should l>e apprer* e.i as it mei It.* by entering into detail* which yon v. ; i !? y before tjuren Victoria, ?a beet you m iy be a1 . f,>r I consider them essential to tha (Ompleta el arid af, m of the affair, and it is no patty considerations t'.at -light to be a hindranoo. after a whole I fj lik* r?y own, vTien for the flret tlrne one (a exposed to :i suspicion or i ? ?. ,n accusation of having broken one'* word. I have air ' y sal t (unj the fart is .1 matter of notorletj), Uih' i. nly depanded upon rajs'lt whiob one oi ray sons, wbShor Aumale or Montpensler. s'aould man* the Qua** if .Spain I did not choose It; and I was able to retisfc .1 tha entreaties wlib w i ch I was assailed, to cor ikri. to such a marriage. Th a, while desiring, a* I have M.vftya done, that my so. should marry the Infanta- '??ausa thislaniily ;>Ulan ? suited ma in or fry manner, *a0 was i^'jally agieeabl ti ibo Queen an t all my fao>l / ? I did not desire th?t it should he rontractod except nnder the niroumstan es that the In- 1 'anta should sot . -"leaaatily I eoome Queen of Spam. with alt hi, h guarantee*, m tha naarn*?a of tha lotanta to tho tbrou? ai-d tha i rwertaintiM ol humin life, admitted. L)r<i A j icrn appeared to be satirfl'd with thl? dUfomtloa on ,my part; but he drtired a guaranty Rs'alnHt the povtM'lty of ittrillty on tha part of tha queen; an 1 r that equally cnterad Into mr own view*, i. > obJ?cti.n -"-w iitt-trd oimv own part. N???rthfiia**( In n;*rotiD|( to tki*, I n?0rr?arlly rootidertd It aa und?ritoo.l that tUtin. Iiould b* no objection on tha part of Ku(lan<l or of i*t aganteto the satrriage of my aon with the lot.nu, ii,4 jet it ia a notoriau* taot that obj notion waaiaade, by? >i oipatlon, of every ahade and ot arery d'Kiao. ' In s?ptai.i ?,. leU>,wb?n Lord Aberdeen ipoki to tne fot Ui* flrtt ..ra<r, U tki* Chaia?u d'Ku. of Um maniase rf Montp?u?i(i ?ith the Infanta, quean Isabella 11.. although Dittos jtaii of age, all bat month, wm not [ERA tarriageabU; and I e?n wart will all sinrerity that, l long ai this itate of the <|u??n'd health continued, it ould hare been, ??ra with Lord Aberdeen'* obnerranrta * Antn nl >f< f rt fH? ITInrri ACTA f\ f \\ A Mllkn r Montp*nsler with the Infanta, her sister. Hut the [u?en boon inn marriageable in tha course of the winter, nd Hhe being, according to tha assurances that wore Wen us, under the most favorable cirounntances for ha marriage slate, nothing was left but to know who her tha husband she might oboose exhibited the host onditlon ot virility, it seemed to me to be certain, from II tha information, even of tba most minute nature aken upon this subjeot with regard to Don Kranoieco ,'Assls, that he wnx in tha repaired condition, and that, ons?<iaently, there was every probability united for .oping that their marriage would not be without issue, 'he difference between only waiting for the marriage f the Queen with Don Kranciseo d'Assis, to celebrate hat also of the Duke of Montpensier. and tha waiting sr the birth of thMr first child, is reduced now to tho tot of two lives instead of one, between tha Infanta and 1)3 Huooession to the throne. "Nevertheless. I may say, with all sincerity, that I rould have preferred waiting for this birth had it not ieen proved to me that the consul uence cf this delay ronld ha to oause tha failure both of this marring' an J he marriage of the Queen with tha Duke of Cadia, to ontinue la 8puln that state of unoertainty and agltaion which was so full ol danger, and finally to render tot only possible, but probable, and almoat inevitable bnse combinations which would have given Queen Isa telia In marriage either to Trinoe Leopold of Coburg, 01 o soma other prince unallied to tha descendant* of Phi in V.. in nnnfulMnn in th? nnlinv t Ami nnnitAntlv un jounced ad praottsed. and to tits arrangements agroec lpon between the Knglish government itself and in3 iwn " Under the present circumstances, my dear goo( Lonlsa, it in for Queen Vlotoria and her ministers ti weigh the coasequenoe* of the steps they lntond to take ind the line of conduot they mean to pursue. ()a oui lids this double carriage will efT-?ot In us no othe ihengo than such as we may be constrained to adopt b] he new line wbioh the Knglish government may thlcl It to take np. There is no reason to fear any lnterfer inoe on onr part in the internal affairs of Spain. W< iaro no interest in interference; and we are most de lidadly determined to abstain from any. We shall con ,lnue religiously to respeot its independent, an I to tak< )are, as far as depends upon ourselves, that it Is as raucl respeoted by the other powers. We oan see no interes' tnd no motive, either on the part of Kogtand or surown ror a rupture of our ent-nCe cordiaU?and we see. on th? jontrary, tho strongest for Its maintenance. Such Is mj lesire-suoh is that of my government. That wbioh rsqu-st you to express on my behalf to Queen Vlctorii ind Prinoe Albert Is, that they should preserve me ii their heart that Iriendship and oonfldenee to which ii lias been evor so agreeable to me to respond with th< lincerest reciprocity, and which I have the anxloui jonviction never to have ceased to merit on their part.' The Ctinrllst Petition. [From the London Chroniole, April 14.] The eommittee upon publto petitions, in oonformitj vith the instructions of the house on the itHh of Nov ast, in all oasei to set forth the number of signatures tc tach petition; and also having regard to the power a .he same time delegated to tb?m,to report their oplnlei ind observations thereupon to the House, have agree< to the following treciAL rktoht. That on the 10th day of April instant, a petition foi universal suffrage, Sec., of the inhabitants of the Brltlst I alts and subjects of the British Crown was presented t< the House. Your Committee strongly foel the value of the right of petition; oonsidjr the exeroise of it one of the mos' important privileges of the subjeats ef the realm, ant reel tne necessity or preserving the eierclse of suot privilege from abuse; and also having a due regard t( the Impoitanoe of a very numerously signed petition forming the subject of the preaent report, they fee bound to represeut to the House? That In th? matter of slguAturss there bu been, li their epinlon, a very gross abase of that privilege The honorable member for Nottingham stated, 01 presenting the petition in question to the House, tin 5 706 000 signatures were attache 1 to it Upon a most oareful examination of the number < signatures In the committee* roem, In which examine tlon thirteen lair-stationer's elerks ware engaged fo upwards of seventeen Lours, with the person ordinaril. employed In oounting the signatures appended to pe tttlons, under the superintendence of the clerk of yon; Committee, The numbar of aignatures baa been ascertained to b 1,975 49A. It is further evident to your committee, that on nu merous consecutive sheeta the signatures are In one ant ;he same handwriting. Your committee have also observed the names of dls ingulshed individuals attaohed to the petition, wh eannotbe rupposed to have conoarred In Its prayer, ant is little to have subscribed It. Amongst such ulbers, thu ot Her Majesty in oni place as Victoria Hex, April th? h'irst.the Duke of Wei ilngton, K U , Sir H. Peel, tea &<j. In addition to this species of aboae. your commmitto have observed another, equally In derogation of the jus value of petition, namely? The Insertion of names whieh aro obviously alto {ether fictitious, suih as " No Cheese," ' Pag-noae,' - Klat-nose," So. There are other words and phrases which, althongl written In the form of signatures, and iuoluded In thi number reported, your committee will not hazard offend ng the hon<e, and the dignity and .decenoy of the! proceedings, by reparting, although It may be added tha :bey are obviouiiy signatures belonging to r.o Uumai being. nouanui Thk Haouk, April 13, 1848. The Journal if. Linbaurg elates that it bu receive* from an authentic source the following statements res pecting tbepr'jecta of reform of the lundnmental law:" The eleotoral oensns will be fixed at -JOf to 2i5f. " Tbe king will no longer exercise absolute authorlt; In tbe ooloolee. " The First Chamber will be elective, like the Belglai 9?nate. " Nearly *11 the articles of tbe treaty will be revised tbe provisional courts of justioo will be diminished t< tbe number positively necessary for the oourse of ju<M jature " Tbe same journal states that M Luur will quit th< ministry of the Interior. which will be undertaken b; M. Thorblcke, and that M.de Kempanaer will tak? thi portfolio of the Fi anoe. Belgium. liKUKii.s, April 13, 1849. Tbe Chamber of Representatives began In their yes terday's sitting the deba'e on the credit of 8 577 3i< francs, demanded by tbe Minister of Public Works for dl vers werksat tho canals and railways. The central eom mlttee propose in their report the reduction of the ere ditto 3,-J3fl,4i2f., their reduction* bearing on almost al the proposed work*, but especially on the expenses to the completion of the railway stations at Brussels, Uhenl Ostond, and Antwerp. The minister has given his as sent to a reduction to fivo mlllione. No doubt the orsdi will be granted at the laat mentioned amount. Tbe Hrusoels exchange was yesterday most satisfae tory. Tbe favorable accounts from Kngland and Kranoi bare exercised a great Influence oa business, aud man] capitalists begin to acknowledge that the actual rise li :o he attributed to the henltby state of onr country, mor< than to the situation of tbe Frenoh market. Our capitalists at tirst iearsd tbe results of republlcar plots in Belgium, aud this explains the depreciation li >ur funds. We hear no more of 4 000 to fl.000 men, Witt ;en cannon, coming into Belgium in order to proclaln ha?Mit.lle Tk. ...i..! Af M n lister, has produced the beat effect, and is oonalder?4 lere at the most conclusive answer to tho hostile dsola nation* dally published by Parisian newspapers M. Bellocq, minister plenipotentiary of the Krone) iroviilonal government, was leoelved yesterday by thi <l?g I toll you that 'tool the chiefs of the so called Bel ^ian legion, Beleivacq and Taspin, had been arcested a Lille, In virtu* of the civil cod?, which puolshe* by exile ir In the caso of a war having broken out, by the penalty >f trnnapcrtation, the perron whoee hostile acts wen saleulated to involve Kranoe in a war with a foreirft jower The courts of law have decided that the pro* JBtlon shall continue, the f?"ta of the invasion uf thi Belgian territory falling under the application W HH ?bov?-mentiniei code. But tfc* Commi#?? y 0?ntr-il a the MtcrciM of arbitrary power, and feat tiw Bight some himself within the applicatlor of the Uw. #01 he extra legal countenanoe he gav? to tho eggrmiors iiaa annulled tb* decision of thi ( >urt, ami sol bote: racq and Taapln at liberty. Tutu proconsular decisis! jroduoed an extraordinary imprestlon in h rar.ee and In Belgium. It to only the set ind time In the present cen ;ury that *nch en outrage has been done i<? a judteU leoisiou. In 1H10, Napoleon reverwd a dJO'sicn of th? aw ooarts of Antwerp Hailin, Owing to numerous deputation* which have cnr.Mna*.1 :o arrive i'ir ?l*ya past at Carlsrnlie. a I atl | >ountry, t*n<lleg to demand, in a teni' ra'hn *?.- sr.*' he immediate departure cf the foreign troopi of th* Stfc torp* of the federal array, th* Chamber uf D- uti-sol ladeu assembled in an extraordinary sitting < jaday Uh April. A roport was spread in th-> oi'.yta> tin nlnittry had, one and all, given In their resignations, mother report, that tliey intended giving it, if th? banber 'IIJ Dot approve of the lino ol c.mduct ttioy nad turned The dcpntiee ?n<! niiiieterg met bout ?ai >'oiook, and were well recelred by the public M H?kl omplAln"d ol the wbioh bad been tak"D bv curtail >*r'ie? al meetings cl the people to ?ow g*fdn ot lii <>n villi the le^ltjuitte *ot? and order of th? gn?ernrtu i.l tad of the threats whioh followed. Krery time wheu M l?kl iu i?il in any way lo the retlrem?ut > i I ry, cries of "no, no" were he<ird in all parte of the ha I Is concluded by declaring that lb* gowirtv .awn Irmly resolred to adhere faithfully to the coii?titu:'? n tnd to oppest with energy any attempt to o-. erf urn It I'he other minister! spoko In the Mtat *plrtt SclltlKi The Tole* of Oallola hare presented an address to the tmperor of AuatrU, In which the) deolare ibelr desire o remain united with A Ultra but on the following cob lltlonf: ? "1 K?moTa| of ob-.iosljn* rficlr'" *nd their rr-p'spenant by native* ct th* sr.untry. I ! * Vustrlnn oBaial* <a*e ertnted onlj m;?tru'' *-'l ri betwoen the rc'eniment and th" pe .pie '1. O-ganimili n of national guard on the bro?.'?it >asi? of national ai-rnsment. "8. Organisation of a Po'!?''*rmy. consisting of n>Iros, or of such foreigners a* hare deroted themaelrei o tbe cause of the oouutry; the coromencfm Mit lobe nsde wlili the te*iinei.t? )? the arinjr now eautlug which ?sr? icvird I > l.slicla. The recall of those refiiueon ir Jnlleia (ii-m the countries whete they now are. is sun ?UjR<jOMt?4. 1 MaMpHVMMawaMaMaHM?p? r. n. fihi ww omm? ' 4. The Pol.<h language to ba used in til sohools, court* of justice, au l in publle business of all kind*. "V The spenriy esiiarably of a Dint, whoso ohlef and undeniable distinction is to ba the representation of tha whole p?upl?, without distinction of rank* or of religions confession* "0. h'roclom of the press, and the unlimited Jisoussion of publlo affairs "7. A general amnesty for military as wall ae oItII political nrlnoner*, with the restoration to all rights and i property to whteh they were entitled before their la, prisomnent Itetractlon of all deorees of oonttioatioa. i "B. Publicity of judicial proceedings, and trial by jury. ' 9 KquaUty ot all ranks of th* people before the law, the abolition of all inequalities cf ttxstlen pressing on Jews and nil other perrons of various confessions; also the free admission to all rights of Industry and mualoipal charges of all oltis*ns of whatever oroed or deaomlnation "10. Institution of parochial und county administration on a basis to secure the unhindered developement of the popular power. "11 The abolition of the police system of disgusting espionage, with all arbitrary arrests and perseoatioa Nobody to be proceeded egalnst but on the principle of the * liab>a* Corpus Act ' " 1J. The release of all peasants from forced labor of all kinds, and the concession of full possession of the lands they now hold, thi< being the whin of the proprie, tors of domains no less than ?f the occupiers or the soil. The Diet to be oharged with Axing the basil upon which the oonverslon of the labor rents is to be operated, and the utbarial tax or rate which is to be substituted." To all these requests the ohlef demand Is added of the 1 establishment oi n provisional committee cf Poles for r the purpose of fixing the modo in which the chaagea de- ? sired nra to be oarrled out. Such a body can alone 1 ohook the agitation to whioh the eouatry Is a prey, and 9 prevent the outbreak of vlelenoe, which would be most i, destructive lu its consequences. r r upimon in tiueaia. r Tli* St Petersiurgh Journal of the 3lst Maroh. contain* c an oppeal to the puiilic opinioa of Kurope, In the ordinerv form of nn editorial article The article, whloh U > subjoined, is a comment upon tbe Kmperor's manifesto? a comment, and In St. Petersburg ! "Nothing oould be further from the idea of the govern? ment, but in presence of ths ezoitatlon* directed from i abroad against ourselves, it was only natural that the t k'.mperor should make appeal to the national sentiment. , It is not in France alone that the Polish emigration is supported by the authorities, but In Hungary and in 1 Prussia corporations, representative assemblies, even 1 seml ofllolel journals, have re-eohoed hostile cries against i Russia. It ban been mad* a crime against governments 1 overthrown or modified by era ruin, that they entertained t friendly relations with our oabinet. As soon as the ) French republic was proclaimed, it was gratuitously as< sumed that we entertained aggressive designs. Our alii' anoe was haughtily repudiated, even before Inquiry was made whether it suited our views to aacrlSoe our 'jlood for the sake of foreign Interests. Surprise is th < only feeling excited in us by suoh uncalled for m .aifeit ' tlons, for we have yet to learn, how in off tim?, the rights or independence of German- ?-.m kM in i f inged upon, or in any way molested by Russia. The I history of lali, is there to show the world from whioh l side aggression came. It will tell whether our al1 lianoe profited or injured the Qerman people. Let the tronbleJ spirits be oalra ; Russia has no more the intention to meddle with Usrmanv than with France, r in so far as internal ohnnges of government are l concerned; she meditates no aggression; she dseiree ) peace, she wants peaco, for tbe sake of the development of her own Internal prosperity. Let the people of the west ruu as much aa they like after sooial happiness, t make what revolutions they please In Its pnrsalt, and I choese what form of government they think proper. If l tbey And amelioration even In the bosom of anarohy > and disorder she will not envy their happiness. As for herself, It Is to time and the enlightened solicitude of 1 her sovereigns that she looks for progress. Stability la, in her eyes, the most Indispensable of wants, without n whioh no form of government can be of advantage, and the best terms of government are not free from the mln series attending huuian society; without stability there it can be neither political power abroad, nor oredlt, oomm?roe, Industry, or national wealth at home. Russia >f will oling to this precious stability; she will suffer no i- foreign propaganda to stir np tho Are of sedition, under r the pretext of reviving extinguished nationalities, and j by suoh means detaobmg any portion of her empire, i. If war should come out of all tbese troubles and ohangea. r Russia will ooolly meditate how far it may suit hsr to intervoue in the quarrels of other States. Only she will i not sbut out of view the territorial boundaries and the possessions for the maintenance of which aha has given her cuarantv: and she is determined not to suffer that 1 there ihall be any modification of nolitioal or territorial equilibrium in auoh wiae aa to do ner prejudice Until then aba will observe a atrioliy Inoffeaaive but vigilant 0 neutrality. She will not attack unlet a attaoked; aba | wllY sorupuloualy respect the indapandence of her ueljVihorfl, >' ?* ? equally t?ape?t bar own it f*K>Vy *nd independence." A fbtter from in the Journal of Koniftbtrg, April 1. ?f wo ore to believe a private latter, atatea that * reriou* (itoturbancea have broken out at Moaoow and St. ' ^atoiebuiK; Obituary. i, Dkath or Sir Tiiomis Uahiki, Bart.?Thif venerable and muoh respected Barouet, whoae name haa been so well esteemed In commercial oirolaa, expired on the , 3d ln.it, at hia seat, Stratton park. ManaheaUr, after a lengthened and severe illness. The dsoeaaed Baronet was tbo eldest son of Praneia Baring, Esq., (a Devont shire gentleman, who founded the Louden branoh of the family), by the daugther of Wlllam Herring, E?q,of Croydon, and en-heir of Thomaa Herring, Arohbiahop of Canterbury. He was born in 1773, being the elder brother ol Lord Ashburton, and married in 1704 the . eldest daughter of Charles Sealey, Esq., a barriater, in praotice at Caioutta. By this lady, wbo died in July, 1 1846. he had iisu* fmr sons and three daughters, via: the il<ght Hon Francis, late Chancellor ol the Exchaquer, M P.; Thomaa, M. P , now the head of the Loa' don House; Charlea, in holy ordera; John, of Oakwood, Kuaaaz; Charlotte, married to tha Rev. George Walla; Kmilv, married to the Rev William Dnpre; and Kranoea, 1 inariied to the Right Hon. Henry Labouehere. Tha da' ceaaed, tome yuara sires, represented the boroogh of Wycombe in Parliament; but latterly had taken vary little part in politioa. Ha waa a member of tha old whig 8 P?rty [ Lkdrh Roll in and 'rarnigr PAogs.?A friend ot ours in this city has received a latter from an Intimate l'ciend of Uarniar Pagea and Ledru Rollin, la which alluaion la made to tha calumny eat afloat by tha English preaa, reaproting an altercation batwaen thaae * two dlatingulahed members of the Proviaioaal Govern meni. ? nere i* not ins *uguie*i ground, any* uut writer, (or tb? itory. It i* a biM invention of the antirepublican*. The greatest harmony prevaila among the ofllc?ra of the Provisional Oovrmment, and no serious v disagreement baa yet occurred among tbem. The two republican* referred to, ure bath fiery, impulsive and MMTgntiS men, but thej .. ire given ail their ardor and energy to tbetr duties. and hare none left for personal fsuds aud ((aarrels. Itollln is a tall man, of mtjeetlo o.irrisge, ana ha* a hnbit of throwing hi* bead baok, whloh give* him a very bold and defiant aspeot. He ha* the voioe of a mentor, and in hi* eloquence i* vehement, fluent, and, at tlmss, violent. Like all Frenoh orator*, tad Frenchmen, generally, he in fond of dramatic effect and ihow. (iaruter Page*.on th? other band, la a amall, thin, wiry, active mt n. of indomitable apirit, grant lndnatry, and practical tact. Ha 1* no orator, but is eaeentially a man of aotion, of brevity, of decision. There'are two brother* of the name, who ara distinguished in their )<ne. iolierlting a distinguished name and great wealth, t'ley entered into an agreement to dlvitto the responsibility of upholding the fortune* of the family; *o that one honl J take eare of the estate, and the other of the politioal nam* of the family. They have both redeemed tbeir promises There is no more distinguished or respectable tam'.ly in France than that of the Pag** ?AT. O. Delia, Jlpiil iilh Defence of I tie Texas Frontier [From the Houiun (Texas) Telegraph. April -JO ] Wo lenrn that Colonel Harney will soon take commtud of 'he troops at the military poiti on the northern itud we?t-rn Irontiarn of Texas. He i* a brave aad eBrleit dfli-nr and an accomplished gentleman ; and we <Mtibt net h's nppelntment to thin station wilt be oordiatty aj)p'jv../l l>y our citizen*. Vjfj regret, however, to > "u tlM'.t^e ? U a probability thnmanv of the ran i t? vl't mustered out of servivs, and that dragoons . .1' i '.K .1 4>nf a* uPma will Ka ftlailaA a# lK? ? Kaa f* ' ' ? ? "? ? na V "7 ? IU? b WJ -k' upy ihe*e Kdi.g?r? hay* bMiw long Map' /*u m our fro>;ti?r end are ?o accustomed to Indie- (Vf.ru--, ' that they are doubtless a* rfflolent tror ? oj tbet ' ?to In the regular eervlce of tbo Unit* i .:;at?s , <*nd -s 1:1 -Metionable whether it ?oald not *<lv?n[?g*ou* fa; a.* Murril government to retain a portion of" them oa th? vl.-xlian frontier*, for on* or two y>?'? ?ft?r the f?r with Mexloo h?8 closed. It i* qilt* oertaln that th* I tide of amtgra Ion that 1* rapidly rolling toward* tha !' j ui o"t?ia? will soon oornpal the C'ommanahaa, , \rapn?'o??, ktc-woy* and other savage tribe* that bar* i l . og iv*: 1 nn j?eturhed possession of th* great prairie* adr jilajM tii* frontier* of Mlieouri, Arkanw and Southern r?u?. to< <?k new nora<* farther west witnin toe t?rrii t.iHe* of Mexico. War* will elmoet inevitably arise i between Ihn* Indian* and the Mexicans, or our aettler* ? It is important, therefore, that an efficient foroe should I alwajr* be at hand to ov*raw* the eavag**, and to pro t?ct not only our own aettlrr*, but if neo-Mary, the t Mexican* who may be exposed to their ravage*, owing to l the encroachment* of onr cltu-n*. I' certainly will be I the duty of tbe geusr.il government to prevent th* In| iv:* witliin tb* territories of Tax**, MUeoarl, and | Atkatifl**, from making war upon th* def*nceleas settle -i. , hoi Mexico A larger force, therefore, will be re, -juir.'d on tbe frontier* after peaee Is eatablkbed with I h in i* required at the presant time. It Is well tu <wn that the we*tern band* of Commanohei the \paobca, Mesoalore*, and thoir allle*, are now engaged in it predatory war with the Mailoan aettlementa. and It il quit* certain that thl* war will be h*pt np after peao* i.i . 4tahli*hed, uale** the military poet* *hall be extended i *lotig th* whole line of the Rio Grand*, from Santa Ke i ti it* mouth, or to the point where a line of peers from ll^d lllver ahall Inlfimt the line on the Rio Grande. The Hanger* of Texas are not only well (killed In Indian *?"m' I'Ul ninijil VIII tci| l?iniM wliu inn hiikvi b? ? Jtintry to bo d- f?n<le J. aad are alao aorMmata*, and ac, tb?>f<foio Gt ed f?r this a?r?lo?. KMtuRATro* h'\tra ordinary.?The Caddo <J iz-tl' of tux s'.h )n?t f : ?Tha M?t?r?y brought I upon ru-.? UT iiljfht ahout etghty Kranoh omipinti on i th?tr way to ( iiimiu oouuty, I'riu. We majorat ml that i th?y ar? mratljr m?ln. barium lafc their faailia* la I- i anca until Iher mik? preparations for tbair raoeptlon i. ju-??la tha coarM of Hm? by tw?lT? thousand, who will colcnlifthaMwtraa la Faaaia