Newspaper of The New York Herald, May 8, 1848, Page 3

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated May 8, 1848 Page 3
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lml jhh TH Whole No. 30U J. THE DQNIEY LITERATURE. Wltilum, Politic*, Philosophy, Niulr, 1M onanist-, Kim, Kiim. h'nillum, Wit, Uainmon, liuuibujr, Liowlp, and Uvci-jthliig elw, from the Sununy Pm?. [From the John Donkey. May " ] (jheat Times amo.no tiik Codvish Auistocracy? Arrival ok Louis Phimite in Nkw York?tuk oySTKROCRACY i.n a hubbub?thrkatejubu kevou'tio.n j.n tuk united t>tatks, and deli. a ration uk a reKTBI.IC. , The reH|x>etal)le snobs and old fogies of Japoniradom were thrown into u state of delicious nutter on Saturday, as the above Bleecker newsboys, (who are very aristocratic, and generally wear tails ... .1 :_ ...k~ ., rear view of their what-do-ye-callums,) rumored it about that hit* ex-majesty Louis Philippe had arrived in the America, and was actually at that very moment in New York, accompanied by his family and suit. Ilere was ago! What a time in pro*pert a for our democratic, king-hating, codfish aristocracy ! It was almost too good to be true. Hut certain it was, beyond all reasonable scej>ticism, that a fat,waddly man,with a peaked wig, like the gable end of an old low Uutch house?a large umbrella, showing traces of a severe rain, a tinelooking elderly lady, and a somewhat pretentious number of attendants, had been seen to land from the steamer at Jersey City, and make hia way with all convenient despatch to the ferry boat. _ Two of the attendants bore between them a smallish sized trunk, which was evidently very heavy, and which they carried quite carefully?tlie gentleman with the gable end and the umbrella turning every now uud then to tuke a glance at it over his shoulder. This of course was the ex-king, the ex-queen, and the royal chest of treasure, which everybody knows Louis Philippe carried oft' with him from the Little Trianon. This is a sceptical world, we admit; yet here was a case of circumstantial evidence which amounts, in the mind of any candid royalty-hunting snob, to proof positive. It being, therefore, (wsitively settled, that the waddly man with the umbrella was really and truly his ex-majesty, and nothing shorter,* the duty of the first commercial city iu the world toward the N*a[>oleon of Pence, became clear and manifest. He must have a public reception. That very night a meeting was held in the lobby of the Oj>era House, and a committee, consisting of a retired barber, a wholesale pork merchant, and a shy note smasher, was appointed to smell out his ex-maiesty, and make the necessary preparation* \u.ti. ,.n.i ticket porters, the route of the distingnished exmouarch, umbrella, and trunk, wan at length traced to a very aristocratic dollar-a-day hotel in Liberty street, which the royal fugitive had doubtless selected on account of the name of the street in which it was situated. Besides, the street was almost as narrow and dirty as Paris, and the entire neighborhood smacked strongly of " la bel/e Fruitrc," at least so far as its outward aspect was concerned. Upon being made acquainted with the object of their visit, the old gentleman replied, very atfably, that he was not aware of ever having done anything to deserve such an honor; but the committee begged to be permitted the honor of insisting. The retired barber cut a flourish as if he were shaving an imaginary face with an unusually keen razor? the pork merchant said it was "prime," and the whole thing was Bpeedily agreed upon. At an early hour on Monday morning, the grand procession was formed, the right resting on Liberty street, and the left extending to the Home Journal office, where sat Brigadier General Morris on an unimpeachable black charger, his glossy uniform and bright buttons shining like a newly painted sign, and his benevelent face radiant with happiness. The General had been persuaded with great difficulty to assume, for this occasion only, the post of Grand Marshall of tiie day, having heretofore uniformly declined such marks of distinction from his fellow citizens. General Prosper M. Wetmore had also been induced, simply by considerations of public duty, to act as principal aid, and confusion distributor general. At 12 o'clock exactly the procession formed in the followidg order:? Ttao Tribune llat. Hurniounteil by The t'rown of Krancc. rurrlvd on n crimson cushion by King Mark Maguire. closely followed t>y F.x-King Louis Philippe. UU Honor the Mayor, and the Member* of tlio Common Council, followed l?y Col. Suow, with That Bottle of Wlilnkey Found under the Turk South Gate rout*. In a Horn! Hon. Frank Waddell. Bearing a copy of his Maiden Speech At the Bar. F.legantly framed and glazed ! ! The Tall Son of York. Supported on either hand by a Favorite Correspondent, and carrying Them Moose Horns ! (which have not arriv.) Followed by Frank with a tray, containing A Private Smile. Horn's Last! With a great many to Itoot. The Advertising Van of the American Museum ! Very large and made to take in any number. With an original view of Tom Thumb'* Cottage in the distance. The Fifty Cent Subscribers to the Oyster Place Opera, In a Body! A Dray loaded with Mesg Pork. The Connecticut Pie-Man. The great and good John Donkey, In a wheelbarrow and a brown study. The Chevalier Oaillardet, In a splendid Car. kindly loaned by Mr. Barry of the 1'ark Theatre. Drawn by Four French Poodles, and followed by The Sausage Man !! The N. Y. Historical Society, with arm* revorsed. In Compliment to His F.x-Maje sty. Horace itrceiy. In a Prab Blouse, mounted on a Now Hobby. The Chiffonier*. Preceded by the Trl-colorod Flag Newsboys. Pin* huiI other citixeus, tic. Ike. fcc. The procession marched up Broadway to Union square round Union square to Fourteenth street; down Fourteenth street to the residence of John Jones, Esq.. the friend and acquaintance of Ilis exMajesty ; down Fourteenth street to the railroad house; where the company took a drink all round, while his ex-Majesty made all square. The march was then resumed, and continued through all the fashionable streets and places, the windows on both sides of the route heing glased with ladies. who waved their handkerchief*, and shouted. In tolerable French, "Vive Is Orande Monarch !"' Vivo lu John Donkey !" a* these distinguished characters passed. The omnibuses throughout the city wore adorned with flags at half mast, and the drivers conscientiously received tin sixpences throughout the day. At evening there was a grand eonvcrsaiione at the splundld rooms of Mr. Jones, where His ex-MaJesty. being very hungry, made acquaintance with several of the natives, and graciously permitted himself to lie Initiated into the graver anil more momentous habits and customs of the American people, by the great and good John Donkey. who recited several hundred conundrums, from the pag?s of his unrivalled journal. The King laughed at first Immoderately, but soon yawned stupendously ; and, having been previously warned not to blow out the gas. sought his pillow at an early hour, and the Codfish Aristocracy dispersed In good order to the lios.nns of their respective families. (fljKriip Identical rmbrella-?fl} worn by III* cx-MnjeNty on thin memorable occasion, nmy lie won for n few day*. At thin Office. [From the Sim.lay Honrler, May 7.] Mi ned.. Tlio Italian Opera. Alitor l'ln<-i>. lift* at length made n flnnl "burnt up."' the effort* of th? prinlipnl mpmlwn of the company to revivify It. to the conlr?ry notwithstanding. Tin- concern began foolishly It became n sort of Hwrloun joke to the Kubscribcm. who liml paid ill ndvnnce ; It struggled ngaiu*t mismanagement mid ridicule. ftnd Dually expired, llfforated by ?xces?ivc exclualvenea*. We trust ttint the fate of thin eoneern will aet as a'warning to thou? who may be ilc( iron* hereafter of establishing a permanent Italian opera In this city, that they may avoid the error which proved fatal to thin enterprise. The public must lie made of sonic-consideration?to depend for support on a net of would-be aristocrat*. I* foolish and absurd. and the managing committee of thi* affair hare rendered themselves tholaUahlng stock* of the community by their ridiculous aping of Kuropean customs, and disgusting attempt* to'draw a line of distinction between I \ E NE certain classes. We should be pleased to see the names of this committee published, uud as sornu of the editors who have beeu victimized intend to hold them responsible for the debts of the establishment, we arc in ureat hopes that they will be made to pay smartly for their short experience in management. We trust that with the material now in the city, another company will be organized?a few selected from the Astbr I'luce company, with the addition of Disoaceianti, Pico. l)e Bcguis. &e., would form a powerful troupe, capable of doing full justice to any opera. It is clear that musical taste in this city is rather fastidious ; it is not satisfied with mediocre efforts, particularly in Italian o]>era, where the music la the sole attraction. for with the million the business of the stage possesses not the slightest interest. We believe that with really excellent artistes, a proper degree of liberality. and at moderate prices, an enterprise of tho kind could not fail, and we trust that we shall speedily hear of measures having been taken to effect such an organization. Musical Skrvio.i.? A suit was triod lu tho Marine Court last week, brought by Kmelio Kosai Coral, against Kdward P. Fry. author of the opera of ' Leonora.'' to recover compensation for Italianizing the opera, aud rendering it presentable to the Italian stage. The defendant, however, stated that he had been taken in completely?in the first place, he thought that the plaintiff had volunteered his services, and his labor luul all been thrown away, as the Italian company had " bursted up,*' and the opera could not now be produced. The jury gave a verdict for the plaintiff, but the amount has not been reported. The Wont in a great mart for marriageable youug Indie*?they go out there for the ostensible purpose of becoming teacher*, ami they fulfil their mission by teaching the iiteu how to love. A great many emigrated la*t year under the auspice* of the daughter ofa Boston clergcyman. and they are now mostly mothers. Fourteen more were at Buffalo la*t week, on their way to Indiana and 1 111noi*. going out under the auspices of the American Society for the rromotion of Popular Kducatlon." They had better call It by it* proper namo. however?" for the promotion of connubial annexation/' Matrimonial Rktort.? ' My dear." said a wife to lier liUHband. both of the " upper teu." an they sat at dinner. ' you hare a singular taste in liking roast mutton; it i* a vulgar dish."' " My dear, let me have my own way sometimes ; you have a particular taste in tho way of dre**.?' The husband had just given hi* check to Stewart for almost a cool thousand, tho amount of tho wife'* purchases for a few mouth*. [Krom the Sunday Time*. May 7.] Hell.?The Rev. Mr. Clapp, of New Orlean*. delivered a very learned and *en*ible di*cour*e, by particular desiro, ou the question whether *uch a place ax hell was known in the Scripture* an a place of everlasting torment and punishment. The Hev. Mr. (.'amplx-ll 1ms al*o delivered a discourse equally eloquent, showing that there i* such a place a* hell quoted in the Scripture*. and taking tho opposite doctrine to the one affirmed by the llev. Mr. Clapp. Of course, parties are divided on the subject, and both theories have their advocate*, governed by such light.* only a* tho Scripture* hold forth, and drawing inferences from what relates to punishments hereafter. The Hev. Mr. Clapp says thero ia no *ych word as hell in the Ureck and Hebrew, a* we underitand the signification of the word as a place of endless torture; and the Rev. Mr. Campbell say* that the Jewish doctrine is. that the torments of hell are eternal?with this peculiarity, however, that there i* a respite from suffering every seventh day. We do not find this in the Bible. The word hell is frequently found in the English translation of the Biblo, front Shrol: but Shrol i* a pit, a grave, or the ' souls of the departed." Probably we come nearer the definition of what is meant by the word hell, in the l'ith chapter of the Book of Daniel, where tli.> general resurrection is foretold?" When the multitude of those who sleep in the dust of the earth shall awake, some to everlasting life, and some to shame and everlasting contempt." ilere is the extent of the punishment predicted by the great prophet. No overiasting fires?no tortures?no devil*?no sea of molten lead and perpetual Haines?no burning bell-fires ; but the wicked with the good, shall both arise at the great day of resurrection. While everlasting life is pronti*ed to the good, life i* also not withheld from the wicked ; but the witlipriHIT itiintdlltnnnf nf tin la aliam,> an<l ?1 contempt?and this In the extent of punUUmeut, severe as it, which in destined fur the wicked. The contrast of everlasting joy with everlasting contempt is stronger in its incentive to good actions than flames ol hell and devils incarnate, for the punishment of "shaine and everlasting contempt" is the most rational of the two. How are all the dead to be judged, if the wickcd are to endure the pangs of hell-fire .' A state of wickedness?the grawing pangs of conscience?may be considered as types of hell. The word is figurative, it is. however, contended, that the pangs of hell should bv presented to the wicked to deter him and others from crime : and uuless there is belief in some endless plaru of punishment, there will be no religion, no morality? that the fear of hell will check the commission of crime. If that fear lias any influence on the human mind, bow is it that sin and crime exist ? We should not consider the Deity as a (Jod of vengeance, but a Hod of love aud mercy. We should fear to offend him. to go astray from his divine laws, more thau being influenced by the fear of hell-fire. If we look up to him with the confidence of a guileless heart, love hint as our Father. Creator, Saviour. Redeemer. King of the Universe, Maker of heaven and earth, such faith in his goodness aud justice will bo consoling in all the hours of life, aud no fears of holl can prevail against it. Thomas Cole.?Mr. Bryant pronounced a touching eulogy on this great American artist in tho Church of the .Messiah on Thursday evening last. Mr. Cole, it will be remembered, died at Catskill last month, at the age of 40 years. As a landscape painter he held a distinguished place, not only among the artists of this country, but of Lurope, and in private life it might truly be said of him : " None knew him but to love him, Or niimud hiui lmt to praiae." It was fitting that the first poet of America should embalm in such a tribute the memory of one of her greatest painters. Italia* Opkra.?The reign of Benedetti and Rossi only lasted Iroii jours. They could not raise the wind among the subscribers?they had already bled too freely ?so the season cannot be finished, and the opera house will be let to the Havana troupe, the French company, or to any respectable applicant. We regret this very much, not alone from our own admiration of that species of entertainmeut. but from the disappointment which will be felt among the true lovers of Italian music. There was. it is true, too much exclusiveness in the opening of the new house?too little reliance upon general support; but then the committee of management and of building have been exceedingly liberal in their outlays, and have exhibited a true regard I for the opera by great personal sacrifices. They have nm Doon susiaincu?lor cerunniy tno subscription r<>r the season wu exceedingly email. A different system hereafter?low salaries aud honest agonU?will carry the opera through. [From the Sunday Atlas. May 7.] Major Gr.Mr.ral Scott.? It Ik expected that this gallant and successful soldier will reach this city in a few days. probably by the 15th hint. That he will 1* received with enthusiasm. and with joy. and pride, by lii? grateful countrymen, in an assumed postulate which no one will gainsay. As a soldier, deeply leurned in % " war's vast art;'' as a successful chieftain, he maybe ranked with the noblest captains that hare ever led armies on to battle, to conquest, aud glory; aud. for the noble deeds lie achieved ill Mexico, he is entitled to rank with the Marlboroughs, and Ruperts. Kugeues. aud Fredericks, of by-gone martial story. From his landing at Vera Cruz, till he entered the gate* of the capital of the Mexican republic, hi* career was nieteor-like?one eterual hlaae of military glory. Goueral Scott returns homo, at the call of the President of the L nited States. The call wut made opportunely for the veteran soldier; for It places hiin on his uative soil, at a time when he. probably, most desired it. and enablos him to take rare of his own affairs. as a candidate for the Presidency. Nobody doubts, we fancy, that he means to be a candidate for the succession, if he can obtain a nomination. Will the whigs nominate him ' That romains to be seen lie has a strong array of friends among thein; and they will uot willingly surrender his pretensions. They may. however, be swindled again, as they were iu the year 1S39. In that year, a Scott parly was organized in this city It commenced with a small capital, having, at that timo. but little else to depend upon than the almost obsolete story of their hero's achievements in the war of 1812, and the still less available capital that his achievements In diplomacy, with Sir John llarvey. touching the north-eastern boundary question, afforded. The chief originators of this Scott party, were Mr Kdward Curtis and Mr. Ogden Hoffman. Mr, Charles King originally took a very active part in the matter ; but as th* party, such as it was. commenced Its organisation in the Herald office, that gentleman chose to keep himself in the rear, and in his own olMce of the New York American. At the opening of the Harrisburgh convention, the Scott men could, probably, rally a majority of votes ; but. as Mr. Clay's friends became very savage and impatient. and as it was well known that, of all men on earth. Mr. Clay deprecated General Scott's pretensions, a compromise was effected, and It wa? agreed that he should be abandoued, and that Gen Harrison should have the nomination. What took place, everybody is apprised of. Gen. Harrison was nominated?Mr. Clay was disappointed, uiortiflcd. and chagrined, though he endeavored to keep a good face on the matter. " Had it uot been for Scott.'' said he, ' I had had the nomination And, " hail It not been for ( lay.".said Scott. I had had the sweet voices of the convention !'! Both linn* In mi tl vnfu nnniimr/i*tal.lA I.. <k?l. It* 1 ? 1 *?I inn*. ever ?lnce. The Scott party, in the year 1830. po?*e?i>cdi? balance of power In the llnrriNhiirttli convention f and. if It hint not yielded to a rompromimi. It might have controlled It. If (Jeneral Srott had many frlondu then, he ought to have many more now. HIk achievement* In Mexico entitle him to an accei<*lon of personal ami political Ktrrngth. The ?ame active and untiring spirit" that lahoreil In hi* liehalf. In 1H30-40, yet live, nnd are wide awake. Mr. Ogden llolTnian ha* committed himMlf to Oencral Taylor ; but Mr. Edward Curt la. the political Mettornlch of the country, "till adhere* to Scott, a* do mont of hln 1880-40 a*M)ciate*. We idiall noon *ee what the Scott people will do In the meantime. let uk he patient. A UUor adTortiaca Laioortiuu coats. Loula rhillppe W YO NEW YORK, MONDAY I wig* would l>e a good speculation for prrui/uirr*?the wore especially. If they announced imported ouch ; an each purchaser might hope to obtain the one the ' last of the Bourbon*" left behind him. [From the Sunday News. May 7.) Tii?: Failure ok the Ofkka.?A* predicted by very many of the present dcuizons of our fashionable oitv. tin* operil has failed. and the great and magnificent building which but u lew mouth* since wax opened for thu ttxproM purpose of presenting to tho lovers of music representations of Italian operas, is now a dark and deserted hall. The treasury of the select few was found by the ncarcher* alter fifty cent subscriptions, uud thu advocates of the Opera House corps, empty, barren?copperless. Hero, then, we have a beautiful specimen of the soundness and stability, the liberality and intelligence of an "amateur aristocracy.'1 'Tin folly, indeed, to assert that a majority of thu self-styled nabobs were firm supporters of tho opera; their actions have proved to the contrary, and exposed. also, their want of love for an amusement harmless and entertaining. If fashion is to force it* way into every undertaking that commands dollars and applause, under the present bun ton dynasty, empty benches will, for year* to come, exhibit themselves to ail the drop-curtaius. rats ud gas lights of the countless theatrical edifice* of the Union. An extract of fashion, or a particle of select humbug, is now-a-day* like laudanum or ether, destructive to the life of any one object or being, if indulged iu to any great extent. Fashions, too, as they are now represented in the musical retreats of our city, much resemble remuant collections of thiugs that exist only iu imagination, but not iu reality; and many of those who are foremost to introduce tlieso extravagant displays, think more of their fashionable reputation than of the folly of sueli needless investments. Fashion has ruined the 0|M>ra. condemned the sweet voice of TruiR to a long imprisonment, and deprived the real uppreciators of good music and good acting thu pleasure of llstcuiug to. or witnessing such enlivening displays. In this great city we are quite sure there exists a class of youthful admirers and paying friends of the Opera: and though they do uot feel at liberty, and for want of uieaus are not able, to pay in advance a subscription to tho same, yet this class of the populace are invariably present on the production of any opera worthy of thu notice and patronage of the people, thus contributing to the funds of the institution or establishment iu as great a degree ns those who subscribe by thu season ; therefore, Is it not reasonable to suppose that if all the patrons of the opera were taxed only at the box office, i. <r.. receive thuir tickets on the payment of the sum specified iu the bills of tho day, the opera would succeed far better than it has done ? Tho very fact that a large sum was subscribed for the support of the opera induced the parties concerned to spend it extravagantly, which has resulted iu no material benefit to themselves or the public. Unfortunately, the city of Now York is beset with a race of imaginary fashionables, (for they are so deemed in the Knickerbocker world.) who dictate to the sober and reflecting portion of the people whenever opportunities occur. To such the musical public in indebted for " tho failure of tho opera." Thk Worst I?m.? " Harry,enquired our friend Jim, addressing a friend, the other day, " Harry, which do you consider the worst of the uumerouH iarns now prevalent ?" " Abolitionism!" replied his friend, enquiringly. " No." ' Socialism !" " No." " Nativism ?" " No, no." "Then 1 must give it up," replied he. " Kxpound." "Why, Kheumatiiini?I've not It in every bone in my body, and it is worse than all the others combined." replied the wag. What it Coits.?Some idea of the expense of law which the people have to pay for the city fathers, may bo gleaned from the fact that, including the verdict gained by James T. Brady. Ksq., against the city, as stated in our last paper, that gentleman receives, for two years' services reudered the corporation, something over twenty-seven thousand dollars ! The Comptroller's report shows that, during the past year, sixty-one thousand nine hundred dollars have been paid from the city treasury for lawyers' fees and lawyers' costs, including the amount paid to Mr. Brady. Think of this, ye tax-paying workies ! [Front the Sunday Mercury, May 7.J WHERE ARE THE MODEL ARTISTS GONE 7 by jame1 ?tillman. Where are the model artists gone ? Those nice tableaux vivants Of beautiful young ladies, sans Both petticoats and pants. Who. scorning fashion's shifts and whims. Did nightly crowds delight By showing up their handsome limbs At fifty cents a sight. Where are the model artists gone ? Decency, veiled with furor. Got wrathy suddenly, and on Set policeman and juror; And. lo! right off. to vile duress Went Haidee. Kvo and Venus: The motive we perhaps may guess? But let that rest betweeu us. Where are the model artists gone? Our big-bugs saidTtwould hurt us Such lovely forms to gaze upon? Youth would not loug be virt'us And kiud of them it was. indeed. Though scandal loves to babble. Thus generously to take heed Of th' morals of the - rabble.1 Why are the model artists gone? Ay. that's a curious <|nrstion; Surmises 1 will leave alone? 1 but ask for facts to rest on; For haply, if our thoughts we'd show. Tho' correct as Is the Bible. The greater L the truth, you know, The greater Is the libel. Why arc the model artists gone? Tliere are left, alas! behind. The weeds of vice more fully grown. Yet no one seems to mind. Vice walks unblushingly our streets. As brazen as the devil, Yet no rebuff the demon meets. Or hindrance to her revel! Why arc the model artists gone? They're no worse, I have a notiou. Than dancing girls. who oft have .shown The poetry of motion!' Yet age has witnessed their displays, Tlio' none could be completer. Aud virtuous virgin* Hat to gazu Without an alter'd feature. Why are the model artists gone? Why marked for reprobation. While gambling licllx are left alone. And rooms for assignation. Where naughty husband* sometimes go. And sometimes naughty spouses? True, (Jot ham's magnate* never show Their faces in nuch houses. Why are tho model artists gone? They were not saint* precisely, And they who as spectator* went May not hare acted wisely; Yet justice should impartial bo To all and each condition. And keep her reputation freo Kroin censure and suspicion. The Tribune boasts of its able aud vigllnnt porp* of Kuropean correspondents. We shall not attempt to deny their energy. One of them, who writes from London. evidently has an excellent pair of scissors, and a mind disposed to go off at halt" cock. Previous to the late chartist demonstration, he was quite sure that Kngland was on tho eve of a revolution; he had exclusive information on the subject; he dropped the scissors. and relied upon himself. His ingratitude to his best friend has been justly punished How like a veritable and disappointed ass he writes of the 1&0.000 special constables of Londou They made." says he. ' a formidable appearance on paper, but in rase of any disturbanre, they would have bees mere $tr*w The Italics and the exclamation point are his The flippant donkey! he docs not see that the mere fact of such a body of citizens arrniug themselves, and swearing and turning out to - maintain tho institutions of their country against an Insulting threat of revolutionary violence," was one of the greatest moral victories on record. It did more to crush the energies of the physical w>rce chartists.'' than any military display could have done Nothing has urred in the history of Kngland that shows the stability of its institutions greater than this. It is now insured against a revolution of violence for the next quarter of a century. at least. But a great moral revolution must aud will go on. Another of its pet corre*|>ondcnt*?its star social reform?Is so intensely Intellectual, and so profoundly profound, that we have a difficulty in understanding lier. and when we do understand her. we find the pudding not worth the eating. But its third, newest, and last correspondent! Oh. isn't he un ?ittauf He writes in German, and Is a close imitator of that French exclamation point. Jules Jantn He writes as if in lieroetoal mliiiiritt tun of himself Every *cntence end* with i?n exclamation. as every net of a melo drama end* with a grand tal>leau and the hi! hi'*! of the |?lt. If he *hnuld continue to write "picturesque" letter* to the Trihnnr. It* reader* limit Ket up an oxtra quantity of breath, for he will ho draw upon their admiration at to take away any ordinary stock of that artlele. We do not admire the exclamatory ityle. flchold a specimen of the finest fustian In the market! "Our* i* the Tuilerle*. our* the Palal* Royal, our* nil Pari*, and the telegraph that govern* the department"' Lot l.oui* Philippe go. the old Hlnner can harm u* no longer But awny to the Deputic*' riiatnher. where In 'all haste they are seeking to make a new King to put the erown on the head of a child, and once more cheat

tlu' people out of their victory! To the Deputies' Chamber. and *end tlie*e schemers packing! A* enter. Dupln I* proclaiming l.oui* Phillpive the lla! Down with all Loul* Philippe*' <Aiurgc again ut them?fire at the trlck*ter*! How they *eamper with their hoy-king, leaping through door* and window* they run. and the monarchy goc* with them. ' And now a provisional government, the first found the be*t *top not long to cnoo*e! If they do not act a* we dc*lrc. we will liave other*: Lamartine. Arago, l.edru Roltln. and a tow more. And now quick to the Hotel de Vllle, the Tnllerle* of the people No long deliberation*?quick to the work?no monarchy' no new coa?ytution?l cheating?no reprvscuUUvc bum RK B MORNING, MAY 8, 1848. bug*! t'ivr In Rrpuhliifue! cry the armed thousand* below: five la Hrpuhliyur! cry the government on the balcony, and so the Republic In proclaimed. The French Republic that lias slept for forty-four yearn, ?he id there, the resurrection, tlie caster day of freedom. I'ite la Hrpuhlii/ut' And far away to tlu> east and we?t. to north and south. writes the black telegraph on the blue sky of February, the magic, word* i.<t Urpubliiiur! and in twenty-four hours the cry aouudfl along the coaMts of the Mediterranean, and the Pyrenees, and from the Atlantic aud the shore* of the Rhiue comes back the echo, f'irr la Rr|^uhli^|ue!,, A Fioht amonu thi. Sportinu Mei*.?That large and inttuentlal class of men about town, known as the sporting gents, have been in a state of excitement, in consequence of a sharp, short, but very brilliant battle, between two of the greatest lighting men of the crowd, which came off on Thursday evening, at the oyster saloon, on the corner of I'ark Place and Broadway. The combatants were Yankee Sullivan aud Thomas Hycr The immediate cause of the light appears to have been some piece of bluster, on the part of Yankee, "that he could ngns any niau mai could i>e lound anywliere. and lick the man too.'' This sweeping challenge was taken up by Hier. who began to divest himself of his coat. anil, while thus engaged. Yankee made a blow which took effect upon Hyer's chin. Ah noon an hi* a Bum were disengaged from bis garment, hu made a desperate lunge at Yankee, with his right hand, which took effect upon the nasal organ, and would hare reduced the braggart's perpendicular to a horizontal portion. had not Ilyvr stepped in. and catching bis foe with his left arm. hail his head in that peculiar position which in termed in chancery. In thU fix. Yankee had to taku It until hid opponent chose to listen to the braggart's call for quarter. When ho was dropped, his eyes both closcd. and his frontispiece so altered that it could not be recognised by his boat frieuils from a silver teapot. Of course, thiugs cannot stay in this unsettled state uny longer than it is necessary for Yankee to recovur. when, wo presume, a regular rough-and-tumble fight will bo got up, to teat which is the better man. (Jon. Scott's true character has not been rightly represented or understood. Ho wears his heart upon his sleevo. The love of truth is so strong within him that it forces its way out. when in other men of more tact or cunning it would bo kept within bounds, not be allowed to show itself but on proper occaaioua?when something was to be gained. So with his vanity. Scott is a vain man: and hero again the love of truth that is in him shows itself, giving to the light his own weaknesses. All men are vaiu or egotistical, but the majority have tho art to keep a chuck upon their vanity and egotism, and to do it the better they decry their cxistonce in others. To show that we havo not a particular vice ourselves, wo should abuse its existence in those that aro kuown to have or that show it. Uen. Scott has sustained the lire in his front better than tho tiro In bin rear?he has fought his country's J enemies better than ho has fought his own. Yet ho will escape the latter with both honor and glory. The man is evidently too honest to bo put down by any combination of villany. aided by pogury, or other vile things. The Mirror is gravely of opinion that that mantlo of Towers has not fallen upon Mr. Collins' shoulders. Wo opine that it may have fallen upon 'cm, but it was nwi ,1 I,J lull# wiuin 11. ir>Clu:u Ul? last of tlio paddies uuii the first pf vocalists. Tho Astor Place Opera House lias suspended its notes, musical ami pecuniary : it is in debt to every newspaper in the city !. Oil. quite a fashionable affair, very ! It kept up its character to tho last?prico $'J to u?. Davy Crockktt and Daddy Rick.?When Davy Crockett made tho tour of the States some few years ago. he met Jim Crow Rice, then a little past the meridian of his fame, and becainc so enamored of him that he took him to his bosom in the shape of a lingo brooch about a foot in length, upon which was the figure of a popular colored personage doing just so.' it was so large that it looked more like a shield than a breastpin. Of course Davy's fame and his remarkable appearance attracted a great deal of attention In every city lie visited?always accompanied by Rice and tliu miniature crow. Rice himself was at this time somewhat eccentric as to dress ; wherever lie could stick a gold eagle in the form of a button, it was thar. In fact, he appeared to lie gold buttons from the collar of his coat to the toeofhis bouts. The arrival of these two eccentric and illustrious personages made some sort of a sensation in the good city of Boston?such a sensation, indeed, as to reach Mr. Barry, who was the manager of the Tremont Theatre. A polite invitation was instantly despatched to the hero of the day. requesting hlin to visit that establishment for the benefit of its treasury. To this invitation the following brief answer was sent : To Thomas Barry. Ksq.. Tremont Theatre : Dear Sir?Mr. James Crow Rico is tho only person authorized to make any theatrical engagements for me during my tour through these United States. Yours eternally, David Crockktt. Barry instantly waited upou Rice to know tho meaning of the 'joke.' Lookee vah,'said Rice.'I?1 tell yer it's no joke.? The fnc is that iny fried the Colonel is dam fond of me. and lie don't care about visiting the theatre unless I'm playing ; and?and I don't care a dam about playing, do yer see. unless I have half tile house?half the house. Them's our terms.' After a little more negotiation, and Barry finding there was no help for it.' Rice (and Davy Crockett) were engaged?the former to dance Jim Crow, the latter to appear in front of the house with that breastpin. The combined powers drew oue thousand dollars, of which Rico pocketed one-half. Of course. Crockett did not touch a cent of it ; the joke was got up for the benefit of his friend Jim Crow. [Krom the Sunday Despatch, May 7. J Gen. Taylor has written one more letter, lie has not changed his position. He is willing to be any body's candidate, or every body's cadidatc, and is determined to be some body's candidate, at all events. Whoever else runs for the Presidency, he takes a baud, and in this game, he expects his war bugle will prove a winning trump. Oreeley has written his annual lecture to tho young men who are iroinir to vote for the first time, lie tells thorn that one party has the most of all the decency, all the morality, all the intelligence and all the religion; while the other in dirty. vicious. ignorant, and infidel. And thin 1m ' honest Horace Cireeley !" " Honest lago, aye, honest! " Tiik Anniveiisarik*.?Thin week numbers of excellent people from all parts of the Union, with delegates, perhaps, from California. Upper and Lower, Oregon, and. It may be. from that marvellous region of the Anthropophagi, where men's Heads do grow between their shoulders." will meet in this city, for the purpose of pushing forward certain moral and religious enterprises, which they have very near to heart. Among them may be mentioned? The conversion of some three or four hundred millions of so called heathens to Christianity. The emancipation of some three or four millions of blacks from a so called slavery, which requires a moderate amount of labor, as a requital for bread, shelter and clothiug. attendance in sickness and protection in age. These two movements mttkc large druughts on the sympathies and the purses of the people. The first sends annually hundreds of thousands of dollars abroad. The second excites animosity between the two sections of the republic?tasks the patience equally of the North and the South?keeps in a continual twitter certain old tabbies of both sex. and uses up a good deal of hard cash. Meanwhile, in our own midst, men recognised as the political equals of the richest and the most learned, want labor, and bread and knowledge?knowledge which shall teach them how to live and fit them to die. The prosclytists sent to Ceylon are wanted as missionaries in the Five Points. The Hook calls aloud for the succor we dispatch to the Hiudoos. It is a strange world this, we live in. Out more of these anniversaries in our next. A NrwCiimcH.?We have to record an important movement in the religious world?the establishment of a new and Independent religious organization ? Whether this be the beginning of a revolution in theology. time alone can determine. There is a growing class of persons, who with an ear nest feeling of piety, are not able to subscribe to any of the creeds and dogmas of existing churches. They are not even sure thot they will hold, to-morrow, to the opinions they entertain to-day. They demand, therefore, freedom, and aspire to progress in religious knowledge Such persons will not bind themselves down by a confession of faith, yet they feel the necessity of social worship. They would adore (iod lu company. and have mutual aid in studying his provi dence. A number of *uch persons have eniniKeJ the Coliseum. in Broadway. ah a place of woranip. ami invited the Rev T. L. Harrla to become tliolr leader anil teacher. in humanitarian religion. Mr. Harris in a young clergyman of singular eloquence. great earnestness, and a largo humanity II<< has been connected with tho Unlvcrsalist denomination. l>ut when the cords wore drawn too tightly for hi* independence, he broke loose, and boldly severed himself from all hampering organisations. The New Humanitarian Church ha* been fortunate In securing such a preacher. What do these people believe ? They have 110 written creed ; but wo may say. generally, that they believe in liod, and a future existence. They believe in revelation, particularly the divine revelation of Ood in his work*, and In all other revelations corresponding with this. They look upon the material as the shell of the spiritual, and hope for an eternity of progress toward infinite perfection. Ai to what may be their views in regard to the Trinity, the atonement, grace, free will, election, regeneration, future misery. Sic., we are not exactly informed. Those who have auy curiosity on these pointa must attend tile afternoon service* at the Coliseum. "Mr. NtroKTT, the correspondent ol'the JVw York Hrrntil, who Iuih hem 111 "anratiee vile" for a month past, for furnishing the Hrralil with the Mexican treaty, lias lieen discharged from the custody of the Sergeantnt-Arms The whole proceeding of the Senate, in reference to this matter, haa been a ridiculous display of power, without the most remote probability of public benefit, or preventing a similar course of proceeding, when a like occasion may make it desirable on tinpart of any press In the country We wauld hope that Sir. Nugent might put in hi* claim for damages, but for the fact that It would only cost the country a vaat deal of money to pay the member* for diaciiaaing the matter, while he would not be likely to obtain reparation.? Qh*rh$lvn Cvuritr. May 3. SMMHMwmMLJlL -111 uj" [ E R A'j AFFAIRS IN EUROPE. State or tile Austrian Umpire. [From the London ChronloU. April 16 1 The accounts which we receive from \ lenna throw wranty light upon the actual posture of atlitirn in the Austrian Kmpire. \Ve are inclined t<? hop* the l>e*t front the men who compose the present administration, and we can hardly doubt that tliey are fully alive to the extremely critical situation in which the Iuip?>rial throne, and the whole fabric ii|>on which it rests, are still placed. The removal from office ot the uii|M>pular princes of the blood, who could liardlv be exneeted to Mplianiri- ?t nn<>e the notions of government entertained by soldiers and gentlemen of the old school, for views of an opposite complexion ; and the advances which Count Ilartig has been commissioned to make to insurgent Lonibardy, improbable as it seems that those advances will lead to any satisfactory result, tend to confirm these anticipations. The Bohemians have been gratified by the appointment of a young captain-general, with two popular noblemen for his counsellors: the law relating to the press has received a further relaxation ; trial by jury is to be introduced, and the courts of law are to be thrown open to the public. All this is well, as far as it goes. To allay irritation, to give way where concession is imperatively needed, to uvoid every risk of a concussion, to ascertain the strength and weakness of their own position, and to bring the huge vessel, by slow degrees, to obey her helm, and breast the wave* amongst which she is rolling?such as we may suppose lobe the immediate plan and purpose of the Austrian cabinet. Rijfht enough, no doubt. Hut we look for still higher aims, and a more comprehensive policy, from the men under whose superintendence Austria has entered upon the stage of transition, through which she must pass from the old system to the new?a passage beset with dangers and involved in uncertainties. A rumor was abroad, a day or two ago, that the Hungarians had proclaimed the union dissolved, and elected the Archduke Stephen as their King. In these stirring days we have learnt to give rumor no more credit than she deserves, and we left the story to time and the electric telegraph to stamp it as authentic, or to withdraw it from circulation. We felt that the absolute truth or falsehood of the tale was, after all, of less importance than it seemed to be. Were it true, a clear-headed, determined statesman might yet undo what had been done, iinrl rnnvi'rt inf?? m...f l.!u?. were it false, u lingering adherence to the traditions of the Metternich school might turn if, within no long time, into a truth. For Austria is now in the very crisis of n struggle to which, except in one or two instances, we in western Europe are almost strangers?the war waged on the one side by the tendency to combine and centralize for administrative |mr|K>?es, on the other by the ineradicable instincts of blood and race. With us the strife has generally been between unequal forces, and the weakeBt has gone to the wall. Hut the battle ground ou which the contest has been again and again renewed, in the sijdit of Europe und under the auspices of Kings and diplomats, lies within the Austrian territories. Races, unlike each other in the primary features which distinguish nation from nation, form the chequered mosaic 011 which Austria has raised her throne. Aliens by origin, they have acquired no affinity by association. It has been remarked, that the great nobles, who possess estates in two or more of these countries, have invariably confined their interests and sympathies to one, remaining according to circumstances, Gallicians, Hohemians, or Hungarians. but rarely, if ever, exercising their |K>litical privileges beyond the limits of the province to which they especially attached themselves. The Imperial Government, on its part, neglecting the means ndopted, with more or less success, by Prussia in the Grand Duchy of Posen, and by Denmark in Sleswic, has taken no pains to promote the amalgamation of the races, out has contented herself with drawing around them the iron network of a rigorous unbending administrative system, which pressed heavily on each without uniting all into a whole. Perhaps, had she tried it, the task would have been too much for her. Such, at any rate, is the fact. During the thirty odd years ot peace which have elapsed since the treaty of Vienna, and under the stress of the arbitrary territorial arrangements which have subsisted during that period, the integral unity of the Empire has been weakened rather than invigorated, and was never, perhaps, in a more precarious state than immediately before the breaking out of the late revolution. The question is, how should the difficulty be met 1 Towards which point of the compass ought Austrian statesmanship to sha|M* its course i Practically, so far as regards the great and fertile country which constitutes the bulk of the empire, this question is as good as answered. Hungary, at least, will not be content without a botuiJidc independence. Absolute autonomy, or a divorce from the wedlock which has subsisted since the crown was placed on the brows of Joseph I., is the alternative on which she takfs her stand?:in al teanative boldly and broadly insisted upon, in the stormy debates of which the Presburg Chambers were the theatre before the tidings of the French revolution had reached its doors. " We must and will have a responsible minister! Not at a distance ; not at Vienna; but here, in this room, in that chair; or, by (rod, the Emperor shall wear the crown of Hungary no longer!" So spoke Kossuth, on the 9th of March, whilst Prince Metternich still sat dreaming of the deluge which four days after was roaring in his ears. And responsible government they have got. It is a prize, the retention of which must always depend tar more on the vigilance, independence, and political capacity of the |>eoi?le themselves, than upon any legal guarantee; and the Hungarians are as likely to keep it as any nation in Europe. The control of their own budget, and the largest powers of regulating their domestic concerns (alwuys having regard to the condition and internal legislation of the rest of the group of States with which they consent to remain in union,) follow of course. Bohemia and the hereditary States must have their Parliaments too. Even Croatia,hitherto a dependency of Huugary, has demanded one for herself, and, we are told, has obtained it. And the gentry of (rullicia, emulating their fellow-countrymen in Prussian Polund, have preferred a similar request. We are very far from overlooking the practical difficulties which stand in the way of the establishment of a working government on the federal principle. Haifa dozen parliaments, sitting in as many .States, the material interests of which are not wholly identical, will, doubtless, not be very easy to keep in order. A cool head and a light and steady hand will he require, who shall undertake, with such a team, to thread the crowded thoroughfare of European politics. Hut, in the first place, the thing seems unavoidable; and, in the second, there is ground for anticipating, that under the influence of time and judicious management, many of the impediments which will arise at starting, may eventually disapi>ear. As the people acquire confidence in their government, the rivalries and jealousies which will at first clog the proceedings of the central executive, will, it may be hoped, die away. The machine will run more smoothly. Scope will be given to the action of that principle of centralization which, within due limits, and with pro|>er safeguards against its ahuse, we, and all other civilized nations, find to be indis|>cnsahly necessary for enabling our governments to fulfil their duties towards the complex bodies with which lliey have to deal. We are, therefore, willingto hope that the shock which Austria has experienced from the dethronement of the great statesman who was her virtual sovereign, from the uprooting of her traditionary policy, and from the overthrow of that administrative system, which, such as it was, held her empire together, will not prove too violent to preclude the |H>ssibility of a s|>eedy recovery. We may yet see her reaping the benefit of salutary and necessary reforms, growing in strength and wealth, developing her latent resources, and playing a more prominent and nxefuImpart in the affairs of Kurope than she has ever done before. < >n the other hand, u'i> mtav tlm ritnrnopiitutivn f\ I llw> line <>( I I him. burg lay aside the imperial diadem for the urchduke'n hut and plume, and descend from the throne his ancestors filled in tlw (Trent council-hall of kings, to take his place on a lower tier, among the crowd of minor |M>tentates?the crowned aristocracy of Kurci|ie. We may see Hunuary unrepresented till now. save l>y a monarch who took rank hy a foreign title and mixed in European politics, not as her constitutional king, hut as the head of a mighty house and sovereign of an alien State, rise to clHim for herself a separate seat and an independent Voice in the assembly. Rut we do not think it for her interest to do so; and we venture to recommend her to sit still and content herself with securing the substance of constitutional government, which it is now in her power to do. Denmark. A letter received in this city by a mercantile house, dated Bremen, April II, says: "It is confidently expected that the existing difficulties between Denmark and Schleswij; will lie uinicahly arranged, through the mediation ot hngland. At the name time the board ot trade at Copenhagen have given the assurance that private property at lea, even in cams war, wvuld be reacted. * * mijjiw n? HI mat LD. Price Two Hamburg was occupied by Danish troops."? Churtettoii Mi'rrun/, May 3. Kuaala. Tli<? 15 'rim papers of tli ?>th contain lit following paragraph:?" During tti?* siege <?(' Santern, the i 'ircHs-nuiiM mi nl>' :m imexii.'cted sally lit night and cut ??tr oiitf third of tin- llussian army, including three generals and 150 <>lli vrs. JSehuiiyl fought like a lion." HolMlltl. The Drctlauer Zeitung contains also news from Warsaw up to the 1st inst. The Emperor has made numerous and important concessions to the Jewish inhabitants of the kingdom of Poland, hoping thereby to detac h them from the nation il c iuse. Swltitrlnml. A decree was issued on April ?, by the president and executive council of the Federal Directors, whereby they prohibit in the cantons the formation of uny armed or organized corps. Ily a circular they also convoke the Diet for April 13. Italy. We learn that the basis on which the federative organization 01 iraiy is pro|s>seu to i>e constituted l>y tlit- sovereigns wIid now co-operate with the King ol'Surd una, when tin- present war shall be brought to a conclusion, is as follows :? The peninsula will he divided into six greut States?1, Naples ; 2, Sicily; 3, Pontifical States ; 4, the kingdom of bltruria, comprehending the present (irand Duchy of Tuscany and some of the smaller duchies:5, the Lombard^Venetian States; 6, Sardinia. The population of these States will he as follows:?Naples, It,500,000 ; Sicily,2,0o0,000 ; Pontifical States, 3,000,000; 12truria, 3,3)40,000; Lomhardo-Venetian, t,H<)0,000; Sardinia, 1,700,000. A line of fortresses will defend these StaU'S ii(kjii the Alps, upon the Plain, and on the Anpenines. A Diet will he held at Rome, under the presidency of the Pope, for the solution of great federal questions, in which each of these States will be represented by the same number of deputies. An Anglo-Republican View of tlic Kuropean Revolutions. [Kroui thn London Tt>l<<?raph. April 13.] t The agitation that pervades Europe does no spring solely from a desire of political change. Let us not deceive ourselves. The cause lies deeper. In England as in France, in France as in Germany, in (rennany as in every other country where political convulsion has aroused the masses, a sentiment burns in the popular mind, which seeks a change of government merely as a means to an end. It is folly in the bureaucrats, and in those who pretend to be the instructors and leaders of the people, to imagine that a simple desire of innovation has led to the great moral upheaving of which we are the daily witnesses. It is not from any hatred to monarchy, as monarchy, from any dislike of abstract aristocracy, from any love of change for the sake of change, or from any destructiveness alleged to be natural to the people, that the political excitement of our day has taken its form, and commuiiiuated its pressure upon us. The revolution of 1818 it ttrirtjy and. eminently a tocitU revolution. Let our public men be warned. It is no longer safe for them to deny, to qualify, or to palter with tilts mighty fact. The people of Europe, and an increasing number of the people of England, dislike monarchies linu untuocnicifw, aim support uemocracy, lor the great reason, paramount with those who sutter, tliat under these ancient governments of ihe lew, the many have become degraded and miserable. They Inive been morally stigmatized as unlit to rule themselves. They have i?een physically de pressed. They have been weighed down, pressed down, sunk clown. They do not eat bread like their fathers. Although they may have no desire to divide the rich man's Inxuries, tliey have a very strong, a very natural, and an hourly increasing desire to share with the rest of (rod's creatures the necessaries of existence. The bureaucracy, after having fixed burdens upon their backs from which nothing but revolution can release them, have driven them into a slough of despond?to sink or not?to live or to die?as chance may determine. Hence the idea which pervades the masses in all countries, that democracy may lift them from the nitre, and give them, in addition to the great riidit of thinking and shaking, the still more essential right of living and eating. The hungry belly is the most furious and invincible of democrats. Let not our government and aristocracy, and our well-fed members of the upi>er strata of the middle classes, forget in their pride of victory this weighty truth. The "political history of hunger" would form the key to all the revolutions of the world, past, present, and to come; and lie who would write that great book as it ought to be written, would derive from the present uneasy and alarming state of Great Britain,some most pregnant illustrations of the danger of trilling with the stomachs of the |x*bple, and of fostering a system by which the wealth of a few individuals is greatlv augmented, while the numbers and the |>overty ol the poor ares augmented in a still more rapid ratio. No doubt the problem to be solved is one of excessive difficulty ; but, difficult, or the reverse, we must not wonder if those who sufler should be somewhat clamorous for a solution, even although our |>olitical, social, and moral knowledge may not enable us to discover it. The tory Morning Chrimirlr, in its impression of Monday, states that it " has a religion which teaches it that the end of man's being, and the completion of his happiness, are not to be. looked for in this world ?a fact which may he quite true in the sense in which a comfortable man would have the people believe it; but which is not at all incompatible with the truth, that if one man be happy in this world, in so far as food, clothes, and shelter can contribute to his happiness, two men can be happy?and if two, then two thousand ; if two thousand, two millions, if two millions, >i ii P...... ....... "" ? "" ? ".'' V li?l|>|?llIVDO IIU IIIIU1 aspires to; but Christianity in riot a religion of toryism and exclusiveness, but of peace, equality, liberty, and fraternity. It is a democratic taith. The Cimmirle may attect to believe that the inen who are anxious to make this earth somewhat more similar to heavan than the wars of inonarchs and the exclusiveness of aristocrats have made it, have no hope of any future heaven ; but it has yet to learn the fact, that the great social revolution of our time is essentially a religions and nChristian revolution. It will not d<? for the upholders of the present system to raise the cry of atheism against those who have more exalted ideas than they have of the destiny of nian in this world The cry is worn out; and those against whom it is directed will treat it, not with unger and scorn, but with sorrow and pity. Those who, with the Morning Chronicle, consider thut " their conceptions are fulfilled?their instincts satisfied, if earth is made a place where good men may win heaven "?must o|>en their minds some day or other to the truth that "good men " cannot be found ill hungry men who offer their willing hands to work, and find none to employ or feed them. It is the problem of our day to transform these men, who are unfortunately the mass of the laboring classes, into the good and well-fed men, who shall have the serenity of mind necessary to enable them to cultivate their moral nature and to lit themselves for heaven. This serenity never can exist ill the minds of those who are suffering from hunger, and who see their wives and children pining for food in a world of plenty. Hy the system of rendering men miserable, we not only deprive them of the comparative heaven that this world might be made, if men loved each other; but we brutalize the heart of millions, sink them into degradation and vice, and unlit lliein tor that superlative heaven, which is not held out to us hh the coui|>ent?ation for misery, hut sis tin- reward of well doing. Were heaven the com|>cnsutioii for misery mid starvation, whot would heroine of crowned, and mitred, and euronetted heads! What would become of even this eompli and comfortable writer in the Chruttirlrt But the doctrine so zealously inculcated ti? teach contentment to the poor and the humble, in order that the rich may have more than a fair share of the blessings of this world, will not in future receive such implicit credence from the masses of mnnkind, as has hitherto been ijiven to it. The new revolution will uproot it. Emphatically we assert and re-assert it. The revolution of it both a tociul aiul a rtlit(i'>u* movement. ( hristianity will give it strength; and, though ill-advised men, like our physical force chartists, may bring discredit upon the cause, the universality of the impulse throughout Europe should warn our statesmen no longer to impede its liual and peaceful triumph by their blundering coercion, or their equally blundering attempts at legislation on the old system. It must and wijl succeed; for its foundations are laid in the universal heart of humanity. Man's intelligence and man's faith?his knowledge ol earth and his hone of heaven?ralike impel the thinking and peaceful democracy of nio dern Europe to make trial of a new system, which cannot, hy any possibility, be worse than the old. HvnRoriioBtA?The Philadrlphia Hi?J/etin gives the following advice in case of a bile, as a sure mean* of effecting a rurp: '-As n*)n an the wound han been made, cup the lacerated p?rt?. In cane no physician is at hand or Inability to procure a. set of cups. an ordinary tumbler can Is- lined a* a Mlbstitute hy cxhaujtinK the air III the (flan* with a piece of lighted paper The cupping procaas caunot fail tv draw Ut? virtu frvui tb? .?fauiu. '

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