Newspaper of The New York Herald, July 22, 1848, Page 1

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated July 22, 1848 Page 1
Text content (automatically generated)

T 13 KO. 5160. HIGHLY IMPORTANT INTELLIGENCE FltOM ALL PAs.'*'S OF Ef'ROPB. j ARRIVAL OR THR STEAMSHIP HIBERMIA. ONE WEEK LATER.. Progress of the Great Events in the Old World. The steamship Hibernia, Capt. Shannon, was telegraphed o(T this poit at five o'clock yesterday afternoon. Our despatches readied the Herald office at fifteen minutes before eight o'clock. They w? re brought op by our news steamer N'ewsboy. We are indebted to Capt. Shannon, and to the Purser, (.Vc , tVc , for their kindness and attention. The H. sailed from Liverpool on Saturday afternoon, the 8th inst. Our previous advices were of the 1st. The Ihberniu has thus made the shortest ] assage of the Cunard steamers to this port. The intelligence is, of course, important. The revolution in France has assumed u more promising aspect. The late insurrection having been completely quelled, and tranquillity apparently restored, General Cavaignac, as the almost irresponsible Dictator of France, seeins to be lealously occupied in consolidating the government; the funds are rupidly improving, and for the first time since ihe overthrow ol the monarchy, the hope is raised that France will secure for herself, alter all her bloodshed and sacrifices, an effective, just, and moderate executive. Pans, after the liightlul events recorded in our last number, lias subsided into a state of comparative calm. The measures which the government of General Cavaignac has adopted have all been maiked by consummate good sense and judgment. No longer being compelled to propitiate a class, which had been led falsely to conceive themselves the exclusive object of all legislation. General Cavaignac determined to dispel at once the fallacy of " the organization of labor." Public opinion has been considerably modified upon this subject, especially by an able speech delivered by M. Thiers in one of the bureaux, in which that able statesman challenged the communists to disclose to the world their Socret of suppressing at will the miseries of the working people. " If any one possess such a secret he must divulge it, and if nobody possess it, let no one promise it, for to promise in such a case is to pave the way for the effusion of human blood."? The declaration of the new constitution, " thtt man has a right to labor," is directly impeached by M. Thiers, who, however, admits the claims of old age and incapacity (rom disease and infirmity, torelief. Accordingly, General Cavaignac, having strengthened his position by the introduction of an immense military force, kas announced to the JNaticnal Assembly that the ateliers nationaux are actually suppressed, timely eleemosynary aid being granted to the indigent until confidence shall have become so far restored as to revive business and the ordinary demands for labor. It may now lie said that all the mischievous schemes of Louis lilanc are knocked in the head. This is the first step in the right direction; and ji second is said to be meditated, which, if carried j ii.to (flict, will be a new guaranty for internal i t Hnquillity and pence with surrounding nations, j It is reported that the army of the Alps will be j I lpken up, and thut the chief body of the troops j V'lll be transferred to Paris. We should rejoice most s.iicerely at the ndoption of such a bold and j effectual policy. J.'ut even at present, all the outward indications oi tne 1 evolution of February are disappearing. The eternul songs ol " Mourir pimr la pa trie," " Lrchant du depart" Arc, are hoard no more, and the people of Paris have i awoke from their hallucinations. The difficulty ofnhe momi nt seems to be, in what way to dispose of the enormous numherof prisoners apprehended as insurgents, which are increasing daily. Five hundred more were arrested on Tuesday last; they now exceed eight thousand. The military commissions are incessantly laboring in the examinations and preliminary processes to bring them to trial; but no definitive plan has been yet fixed upon as to their ultimate disposal. No light lias yet been thrown upon the complicity of the principal leaders. Caussidiere is publicly alleged to be t?he chief conspirator; and to him is ascribed the guilt of having mainly concocted the insurrection. The names of Lamartinc and Jj?*dru Rollin are alfo freely mentioned as having promoted the movement, and they are both said to be jealously watched, so that any attempt to escape would lead to their apprehension. But all these reports have no official foundation at present; the members ot the late government preserve a guarded silence, and we jierceive no indication of any hostile act against them personally, either by General Cavaignac or the National Assembly. The consideration of the payment of their monthly pensions has been, however, studiously deferred. The new constitution is in progress of discussion in the bureaux. We only regard these debates as Indicative of the political opinions prevailing at the moment; since pending the decision of the great problem, whether a r< public can be maintained in France, where abstract theories as to Whether the princiji e of the constitution shall be, "do not to one another that which you would not have done to you,"or "love one another," is a matter of mere speculation, having no application to a f orm of government supported purely by a military force. These questions will, however, serve to amuse the members of the Nations! Assembly, whilst General Cava ignac pursues his policy uncontrolled of bringing everything into order, and of allowing, ifhe proves faithful to his principles, full scope for republican institutions, when the Frenrh people nre fifed 'o enjoy their practical benefit. We may st?.te, however, that it is now doubtful whether the new constitution will provide lor one or two Chambers; u division of opinion prevuils .upon the subject, and n very strong minority, if not an aotual majority, will vote for two Chambers. The communist, Pierre I eroux, desires thtre powers in the State. An attempt is la ing in nle to procure the appointment of General Cavaigiiac.witli plenary executive authority, during twelve, or ut least four, months after the constitution shull be voted. But the moderate party, with MM. Thiers and Odilon Barrot ut their head, will strenuously oppose such an arrangement, At present the conduct and |?>licy of Gen. Cavaignac appear unexceptionable; hut when the army of the Alps shall be traiiHl<rr<d to the Champ de Mara, and Pans surrounded by six or seven brigades of troops, which could cpoh in an instant any if* 'opt Spain-1 the executive authority, it i wi" is quia t elf-denial on th ??t -.f E NE NE Cnvaignac to surrender the authority winch lias been conceded to him, and which, p.*rltaps, might again unloose nil the wild passions of the Paris multitude However, General Cuvuignac has intimated that his will be a peace policy ; and if he adheres to that wise resoluiion, not suffering the ti ruper of France tube roused by the war which prevails in Italy, nor alarmed by "the cloud which appears in the east of Europe," the French may now apply their genius, undisturbed by foreign *>owers, to the solution of the problem, whether a republic is suited to their happiness, and will promote their civilization. The arrest of M. Emile Girardin during the msuneetien, and his detention daring twelve days, have caused great uneasiness amongst all the frienda of real litierlv \'<i one nreljnil -t that lie had any connection with the insurgents ; but in the Picsse journal, of which he is the able editor, lie has coiitiiiuallv leproached the government of February with having signed " a promise to pay" the people in the current coin of liberty, which has he?-n dishonored. A few days* ago, it was very currently reported that M. Girardin would be cxputiiated without being brought up for trial ; but on Wednesday morning (his able gentleman was set at liberty. During eight daya he was kept an srrrct, and lor two or tliree hours in a cell under ground. This unexplained act of tyranny Ims been regarded as a deadly blow aimed at the liberty of the press and ths freedom of the subject in France. At present a little despotism maybe overlooked and excused ; hut when the immediate danger sh ill be over, the press will claim its inalienable rights, and personal liberty must he secured, or fresh political troubles will inevitably ensue. The Paris journals of Wednesday, the 5th inst., represent that the city is tolerably free from danger. Some of the insurgents still hover ubout in the suburbs, and cut oil' the sentinels when they aie isolated. A complete disarmament has taken place of all those arrondissements where the National Guards joined the insurgents, nnd indeed of all those who failed in their duty. About one hundred thousand soldiers are now really in the capital, and as many more volunteers from the provinces. An entire division of the army of the Alps has nrrived at Vincennes.? Thursday was fixed for the funeral ceremonv to be observed in Paris, and throughout France. The remains of the victims of the late insurrection are to be deposited under the column of July. A funeral service will be performed in all the places of worship in Paris and m every commune in Fiance. Arrests of very respectable persons continue to be made upon the charge of being actively implicated in the insurrection. A clue has been discovered to the murderer of the Archbishop of Paris. The departments seem tolerably quiet. The celebiated M. de Chateaubriand died on Tuesday last. The proceedings of the National Assembly, on "Wednesday night, concluded with a vote of censure upon M. Carnot, the Minister of public Instruction, for destructive doctrines circulated under his authority, in a book entitled "Manuel llrjntblicain," wherein the rights of families are attacKed, ar.d the republic is declared to have power to appropriate property, and to interfere with private capital. M. Carnot's doctrines are simply those of T.iOuis Blanc, and the votes of the Assembly may be taken as a conclusive condemnation of the principles of the Communists. M. Carnot has resigned. The fun' ral ceremony in connection with tne interment of the victims who fell in the insurrection, took place with great pomp of proceeding on Thursday. The Bourse was-closed, and all business suspended on this solemn occasion. According to accounts from Italy, a pitched bat?1 ~ T> 1 ? 1 A ...i ' 1 i. _ lie uciwcrru iucj iruiiiumrvr nuu ;iusuiit(i? nun liecome imminent, if not inevitable, as Charles Albert was paralysed by the Austrian occupation of .Verona. Accounts from Augsbure, cf the 2d inst., state that through the intervention of the 15 tvarian and l'russian ambassadors, the blockade of Trieste has been withdrawn. The only control hereafter to be exercised will be confined to the prevention of the transport of the materials of war. Alexander Sharj>e, " a painter," charged with sedition, riot, &c., was tried at the Central Criminal Court yesterday, but the case had not concluded in time for a report in the evening papers. The Staiulard of last night contains an address, signed by thirty-five Irish peers, and several Irish members of parliament, calling on her Majesty's ministers to put down treasonable clubs, Arc., in Ireland. The whole of Europe still continues in a state of great excitment. In spite of the reiterated statements that Denmark and Germany had arrived at some pacific adjustment respecting the duchies, up to the last accounts no appearances ot a settlement of the dispute were visible, but considerable forces were being marched to the seat of war. In Berlin great excitement prevailed up to the 1st instant. Continual assemblages of the people kept the Prussian capital in agitation, pressing upon the Minister?some impossible request The reports which were perpetually brought to Berlin from the Polish frontiers, respectingthe movements of ihe Russian army, added to the alarm; but at present no trustworthy account of the hostile progress of the Russians has reached us. The most important event which has taken place in (lie i.ennan Parliament at Frankfort has been the election ot Archduke John as Lieutenant General of the Germanic Empire The Prince had 136 votes recorded in Ins lavor; ilaron Von Gagern,the President of the Constituent Assemut/, 62. The Archduke is a liberal in politics, and a thoroughly practical man. He is the present repre?.ni.i;..5,i !,. ... vs ??j ,i... capacity is expected to open the Austrian Diet. This is the first practical step towards German unity; and Prussia at this juncture can scarcely present anv serious impediment to the success of her more fortunate rival of the house of Austria. Tilt decision of the Assembly was celebrated at Frankfort with grent rejoicings. The committee 011 international aflairs has pursued a moderate course, and declines the repeated proposale of members and corporations to enter into an alliance with France and the United States. It demands more authentic reports respecting the movements of the Russians on the Polish frontiers, and insists that the army shall be raised to eoual the numerical force of the Russians, and shall be placed on the war footing. The announcement of the appointment of Archduke John as Vicar-t General has caused considerable excitement amongst the higher circles of society in Uerlin, but not generally. The German and Selavonian quarrel seems to increase in intensity. The Germans and the Illyrians have also had a sanguinary engagement at Wciskircheu. At Rucharest nil business is suspended on account of the cholera. We regret to announce that this fatal scourge has now appeared in the capital off?t. Petersburgh, under eircunistnnces calculated to inspire very considerable alarm. fn Italy the military operations of Charles Albert are sMpeadM from aome unexplained cause, lu the meantime the Austrians have repossessed themselves of almost the whole of the Venetian provinces, and they are threatening Venice itself.? Palnm Nuova surrendered on the 25th ult. to the Austrians the whole of the material of war, and a large park ot siege nrtillerv were amongst the spoils. The communications between Lombardy ' i T: I i... i.._ JUKI ^ liii Hit Mir ic#U|?niru uj uur? nut i niuri. It is said that the I'iedmontese are about to make n decisive stroke against Verona; but thov are slow in their o|ieiations. The 12,000 men of Dtirando will be marched to Allessandria to relieve that garrison, whieh will thus be enabled to take an active part in the war. There was a report that Radcl/ky was about to inarch to Milan. Rome continues in a distracted state. Mobs have assembled, with cries of "down with the M inistry," and with dilliculty tranquillity was restored. The accounts from the Neapolitan dominions are very contradictory. The Calabrian insurrccti( n bns, we are led to believe, assumed a very formidable character, Hnd the insurgents seem inspired with a despt rate resolution. Whether tinforces which are sent to suppress them will be sufficient, must depend upon the attachment of the troops to the King. A revolt had taken place at I'rocida amongst the galley slaves. The insurrection was subdued by the National Guard, after the slnughti r of about 150, and as many wounded. From Siain we have the usual reports of a projected Carlist riling. General Klio lias, it is stid, entered ^pain with Arroyos and Sopelanna, for the put pose <t effecting a rising in Navarre, and Ins also her n joined l-y Cabrera. Klio is a man ofprudi i ce and talent, and his movements are doubtle.-s of the first importance. Four of the chaitists have been convicted of sedition and seditious conduct. It now b-*coin,s a question for the consideration not only of the Judges, bill also of the country at large, what amount of punishment should he inflicted on the i rteoncis. Will they follow the footsteps of Mitchell ri he f tesimhip America, wh.cli would leave Ronton on the 2^ih nit .being on' ten d i y- it noon In-c'r.y, l loclu J I U cv i) li eu W V C W YORK, SATURDAY HIK EVENTS IN FRANCE. Mere than 100,000 muskets have already been returned to the arsenals of the St<it<* In some quarter* severe.1 persons ruth i p their muskets and swords with great alacrity, but searches having been made in their houses. amis and ammunition Were found secreted. An eye witness thus describes the subsequent appearance of the different localities where conflicts bad tnht n place:--On the .'10tb ultimo. I made a further tour through the theatre of the greatest destruction of property, and I find it is not so extensive as his been reported. The chief points are the end of the line St. Antoine, near the lintel de Ville where the street becomes narrow; there are several houses on the north side battered by rannon, in a tottering conditlon On the south side the windows and wood work are damaged by musket halls. In the line du Kaubourg du Temple, the entire line of the street fro in j the boulevards to the llarriere Bellevi'le is more or less I damaged. The houses on the north side of the eanal are ! conside ably battered Pursuing the line of the exterior boulevards to the head of the Hue de Menllinnu tant. th?re are marks of fighting, but no great destruc noii ui progeny. i/esreuuing me Hue aioniiraoutant ] to the canal, all the houses are damaged, but there ; are no traces of cannon>sbot. The moat striking deatriirtion of property la u point at the lower end of the Hue Faubourg St. Antoine, next the B&stite. 1 he cannon placed on the place near the eoluniu, and at the entrance of the boulevard, played directly on the houses forming the angles of the Hue de la Houqliette, the Quui dea Jenappes, the Hue Fauburg St. Antoine. the Hue de t'harenton, the Hue de I'lanchot. and the Hue de Contreaearp. The several ; homes forming tlie angles of these converging atreeta i are llti rally hatjered to pieces. Two or three of them | are in ruins ;]the others exhibit large holes In the walls, ; time or four feet in diameter, anil are in a tottering condition. The shower of halls thrown up the Hue I Faubourg St. Antoine riddled the houses on either aide ' to a distance ot some bundled yards; the windows j and woodwork aie for the most part destroyed, and laige fragments chipped from the walls in every part. I The conlliot in this direction appears to have been limited to the low. r end of tli? street. On ascending | the fnuhourg. although there are remains of numerous ' barricades, there are few marks of lighting The Hue de la llcquette is impassible, the ruins of the houses 1 knocked down forming a smouldering heap, which can- | not he safely surmounted on foot. The environs of ; tha Pantheon were another acene of uc.tiou, but much ? ?> -? inni np ci inniuciH'ii arn ooservame i nere. Trie i narrow liDe of tlio Rue St. Jacques lias much glass ?n<l woodwork broken, but the play i f the artillery appears to ha ve|been directed on the chu /ch, which has been much uisfigurcd : the bas-relief in the pediment which surrounds the vestibule, is much battered, and the entire of the building is said to be a good deal damaged. It lias happened fortunately that the parts of the town where the conltict chiefly raged consisted of old buildings. generally of small value. Ti e following is the latest report of the superior officers killed and wounded in the insurrection :?Gen. 1 Negrier, killed; General lirea, assassinated; General Francois, killed; General llegnaitd, killed; General Bourgou received a ball in the thigh, since dead; Geu. Corts, wounded in the leg. his state satisfactory; Gen. Damesme, his leg has been amputated; General Duvivier, wounded in the foot?more serious than firAsupposed; General Koucher. wounded in attacking a barricade in Faubourg du Temple ; General Lafontaino. since dead. Thug ten general officers have been killed or wounded. The number of colonels and superior officers put horn dt comhat Is immense. On the '29th, a sentinel observed a cabriolet, in which were two men, pass by him. which attracted his attention. Thinking the springs were mom depressed than they would be by the ordinary weight of two ! men, he called on tho driver to stop. The men were : obliged to descend, and on searching the cabriolet, a > large sum in gold, of Russian coinage, and a consider nbtc quantity of cartridges were found. When interrogated, they pretended not to understand French, and made the sentinel understand they were Poles, j A national guard addressed them in Polish, but no re- | ply ; in Knglish and German, no better sucrsss wu? 1 obtain) (1. 'i'bcs wire arrested, and taken before the Commissary of FoUn. They were armed with dagger i pistols. A great number c.f the balls extracted from the ; wounded of the National Guard and the army were j composed of pieces of iron, which, by a refinement of cruelty, were pierced, and a piece of copper wire introducid which projected on each side. In many cases this lias prevented the extraction of the ball, aud the wounded have consequently died. There are three generals of the army of Africa now in the government?Generals Cavaignac, Bedenu. and Lamoriciere; and a fourth general. Changarnier. w 11 have the cominaud of the National Guard. The body of a man who wus a most furious demagogue, and who was president of the Club des Droits de l'llouime. attended by large numbers of the work- i ing classes, nnd who had acquired the l??iWwil of ] ' Tete de Bronze." has been rocognized at the Morgue, lie was killed at the barricade in the ltue llocheidiouart. The appointment of Gen. Chutigarnier as command- I er-in-chief of the National Guards of the Seine appears 1 in tl e Mnnitevr. The disarming of the four legions of ! the National Guard of 1'aris, whose conduct brought discredit on them in the late insurrection, is contin- ! ucd with great activity, i'articular companies and in- | dividuals of other legions arc also included. On the evening of the 1st. lietween 7 nnd 8 o'olock, a train of i 42 coinages of every description, including wagons, ' omnibuses, carriages for the removal of furniture, and a variety of other vehicles loaded with muskets, passed along the Boulevards en route for Vinoennes. In the best iufoitued quarters the general opinion prevails that the real chief of the late insurrection was /' I, Ubi ,1 i I> i- y,iil ? 1. ! ,?..v "tw, IlUk UllkUUKU to Louie Blanc, but that he shrunk from any active share. 1 lie evidence already obtained by the committee of inquiry a* to the insurrection goes to show that on the day before the insurrection (on Thursday), during the whole day. the chiefs of each of the principal sections of the insurgents examined the places that each of their sections was to occupy, and that those who were to command received their instructions. The organisation of sections and brigades was already made, for it coriespnnded with that of the alelirrt nationaux, there were lieutenants, brigadiers and chiefs of detachments. Independently of these arrangements tb" cl) els all j mot on Thursday evening, to confer and cncouta.M each other for the meeting of the following day. Important difcoterics appear to have been made by ; the magistrates on the events of the insurrection. Documents ot the highest importance have been seized, . which will shew 1 rem whence proceeded the moneydis- ] tributed, and who wt ie irhlly the chit f* of the insurrection. 1 he committee has already heard numerous | wii nesses. and collected a great quantity t.i documents The inquiry has for its object to ascertain what iult:mation the executive commission had, or should have had. as to a conspiracy that ewery one knew existed, I and what motives to neglect such measures or precau- I tions as *sr? required for the public mfety. The nuinbtr of troops of the line in Paris was only 10,000 on the 112d June There are now 00,000. It is said that the Minister of War intendsto form three military camps ; one upon the Plateau of Satory, ; at Versailles, another upon the Champ de Mars, and a third at St. Maur. These three camps would be composed of four brigades, to be commanded by Generals Dulac, llequet, Kay. and General of Cavalry Keybel. There will be also a commander-in-chief. The insurgents who were stationed In the Jardindcs Mantes have, it is said, killed and eaten during the three dajs, the rare biids. and destroyed the pheasantry; even the small exotic birds have shared the same fate. M. Bureaux dePuzy is appointed Prefect of rolico. At the Morgue . w here the bodies of all persona found killed after the insurrection, and not immediately claimed, are brought, there is daily ai/ueue several hundred yards in length, composed of persons of both sexes, whosefrii nds and relatives are missing, and who seek thi ir remains in that melancholy depository. The rigor usually attendant on n state of siege is now considerably relaxed, and such of the tradespeople of Paris as are not bankrupts have reopened their shops and bureaux. A nolice has been sunt to the theatres and places of public amusement by the police that they are authorised to re-open. The theatres, however.show no intention of responding to this. (ten. Lainoriciere was accompanied in one of his visits to some of the prisoners taken in the late insur rectlon. by ML Thiers. On learning who wa* the p?r- | son who accompanied the general. ono of the prisoners addressed ,M. Thiers telling him that he had killed fourtien pi r-ons with hi* own hand. and only regretted tbat lila victim* were #? few. One of the insurgent* who lia* lioon takon to iho Ablinje. boa*t* of having klllod twenty-two persons in tho Faubourg St. Jhcii?o*. The Tim#-* ci rreapondent graphically describes the strength of the insurgents' position*. lie writes M l.in llmse who have Isicn at Waterloo learn that for more than a tnilo tie wall of the city of Paris was as profusely furnisheti wiih loop-holes as was lie-garden wall of fiougucmont, they ? ill easily imagine how forniiiiable was the obstacle it presented. Jho lanieailo- in advance wore composed of paving stones of a hundred weight each, or ol the cut Stor os for a hospital in progr?s?< f erect Ion, and they were protected liy houses adjoining to I or ei mum tiding them, and a* oecatlon presented itself throughout baton's) in d "mi ils) s i a slant, unerring and deeadly tire we* kepi u)i on the assailants by an almost Invitlbl? garrin n. M hat w ill la' U.e feeling ol all military men when they are told that the whole of th'sc works were defended hy between eighty and ono hundred and fifty ruffian* 1 How many ol the liisnrn-nf* were killed on Sundry at the Harriets) Kocl echouart, think you. while the loss of tho armed force | was mote than one thonrr.ndf Two ? one of llicin shot thiouph he hrt<in while firing Ihr -ngli a loophole not sis inolies in d *n tier Fiie were w tjyndcd. They ran from lo pliole to loophole w til the :uri it) i f M< nVeys. They only I.ft the cover of the logh wnll to reek amiunniUen, i t which tliey had only ,r scanty ami f reenrh us ?i pply. I w as shown the mark of the ortiuible under the wsll in wl ten they melted lead for bullet* during the fight. They even attempted to lubricate gunpowder. Against then n en were brought a* fine an 11 my and as wv tea hi* a pack of artillery a* the world could produce, and nothing leas Would l ave sufficed to dislodge then , unless their position had been tinned, and they wore attacked in the rear. Is-t as mcnllec , l^wccr, also, tho on eight lur.dred other |siint*of Pars the tW ops were i <cu| led in contending with the rebel* at t lie same monitnt, and low lb s must have imlnrrassed the general, t at the usual means of obtaining information were not available, n r whi n infi niiatoji w as oltsined could ft. ho relied on. When t) em larl.'i shall to taken into consideration, tieie will not he so ImucIi snip i.-e at tho ' f'ensive and defensive tfTiirta of the r diets, who, though comparatively few in number, were inti i ately acquainted win, the ground, strongly fortified, and, above all, sup) crtcd hy flu svi->s?hle* and the poalUre i'm pera'ion of the whole p |uiaiion of tha continuous Hue of town that t order* the ouicr ntmlcvm-t.' It rsstilfs, fit.ni an in vest I ration, made at tho rcpiest of the tie N filv'i M family thai the insurgent who era* shot with i'Ii* in I.is hand* in Hit- irdsn of tho l.uxt lulling, mill win I.a I' on < 1: i the Count do Nnrlionni. n- ; )o.<<ii tumuli l.< eiuulc. of fit.' t.i.vn r.f Nti.l? f ic. Hundic.l <1 re ' o< fa I,||- r> <t ? I *"r -! I ?. gi n en en eihieati' 1 p-r- 'tt-i are |,yg >RK I MOltNING, JULY 22, 16 wi re no', killed in the rank* of the National (iuaril. They were among the insurgent*, whose organization ha* already recommenced. Signal* were exchanged continually from house to house, and the extempore telegraph* were at work During the whole of the insurrection. the chief* learned what was passing from the teltgiuphs erected on the summit* of lofty house*, and corresponding with houses within the circle of insurrection. Document* hare been f-und implicating (iirartin in hating received money from Russia, tire t arlist*, (trim u is ts and Buoniii artists Hussiun rouble* have been i surd to have been found in hi* apartment*. One <1 the barricade* tf the lie Lousier* was so cleviily con trusted, that tiro insurgent* could lire through loophole* without danger. A garde mobile, agi d rcatci ly liltee u, crept close to the barricade, and suddenly rising, fired throughout) of the loopholes, lie then fell flat on hi* fkee and reloaded hi* musket, when he nginu find through the loophole, lie repeati il tills Loluly audacious net lourtecu times, hut on tire frtteenth the brave little soldier wa* shot dead. Shortly alter the barricade was carried. 1 be attempt* to poison soldier* and garde* mobile* still continue, and the men of the garde mobile have been i llicially warned not to accept wine, kc.. from in rsoris with whom lliev are iiiiacuuaintod Mmiv ?t.. tempi*. several of wl.ich haic been successful, have also been mode to murder sentries 011 their pMt? at night. beverul stiaggliDg soldiers and officers liave 1 I cwifo been ass uss in a ted in tiie streets of ['aria. Poisoned lint la also said to have been sent to one of the hosp tale, where several hundred wounded t-oldiera were tjrlai 'J lie greatest embarrassment in produced by the etioimoMr number of prisoucrs mixing out of tlin late iiiMirrc ction, which now exceeds 10,000. It ia said that of those who have been examined already, grounds bave been elieiti d for prosecuting 2.000. It lias been ascertained that at leuxt <10,000 persona ither constructed barricades, fought against the defei ders of order, or committed assussiuations. The provinces arc lcprosunted to be in a very excited slate; bodies of workmen are pit aging the ditfereui country houses and arresting trei II,ra on the high road. The 'rehi Is are said to he raising their heads, and promenade about Lyons and Villafranca in bands, crying "Vengeance! we will revenge the deaih of our bretbern !'' One of the French papers proposes to Muc Vdamise the principal streets of Paris, so as to get rid of the puviug atones, which are so convenient for making barricades. 'J he Journal del Dtlials announces that M. Bourbon, the editor of I.e. Faulo\itn, who fought in the ranks of the insurgents, died of his wounds on the 2Htlr ult ? MM. Napoleon l.ebon and Kersausio were arrested on Ihciidinst.. and M. llaspail, the editor of Sobrier's paper, the Commune tie Paris, has also been arrested aa implicated in the imuiroi tion it is said tbut in the hospital of the Pi tie alone the | gold and silver found on the persons of the woundod insurgents amount to the sum of 160 OUOf (?0100) The cash found on the insurgents searched at the ttflh Maiie, too. is said to amount to d&.OOUf (?1400) One individual arre.-Jtcil in the rue <irange-aux-Belles carried 2100f in gold (?84) in a belt and OOf in silver.

Man) others, who bad not even shoes to their feet,were in p< etosiion ol tOl. 100f. atid 200f. A highly intell'gent correspondent, and the author of seveial works on French history, writing from the centre of insum etion. ca> ts enliie discredit ou many of the rsports which have been circulated respecting the forbearance of the military, and the atrooilics of the insurgents. As we have given room to some of these, we feel it but just to publish his remarks, which are here subjoiued :? ' I have i|ient some time visiting tlie Pantheon, Btio St. Jacques, Riit de li llarjie. Place St. Micliel, tee., I enti red houses, I utitlud with si Idlers, with National Boards who had hcen at nil the lights, witli ]? opto who had t cwed the combat ftnm their window s, and I could not find n tingle person who hud seen any of too I utroiit es alleged to have hceu |*rpctrated ; ti ey nil cither had I not heard "f tt tin,. r wind y di believed them. 'l'liey were, in ' fact, I tit one ot the mean* need to prevent ac cral insurrection, and ure n< w uwd to justify the ttrrihlo tc verity of the futill tde? o' the Champs de * nrs. "The Vne-ncre of St. Bartholomew, Ute Reign of Terror, the Masracie ol Naples, the Suck I f Home, nothing in liistniy is more awiultl un the prevent i.tute of J'it.b, under the rti/imt of the teltikli I ou rp?> .1. and th" kin age u Itliery. i ix l.t-ndred men have ulieady teen shot in cold Moot, rote of llietu nearly lie id of tlieiiuomnia; and 7'fl more tvill lie a ot. Ueneral Cuvaipnac, Itkt a I tate and jjullaut aoldier, would have saved tlioae uuhutiinatr men, who, if victorious, wottld have been earthd in triumph aa tlia heroes 11 a great revolution. The insurgents ware mists- j kci. many of tt.eni erimlnal; but there are otlier ptmislimhiifs tl ?ii Unite of butchers. But nothing ia an savage us acocard V hen victorious. The National As cuddy has been living under terror for four dsya, and it will now have ita revenge. C'uvuignac published a proclamation on Monday night, that there shounl l>o no ni< to victims, tow the at niggle win over; I ut lie forgot that the Odillon Bar otg, the TMersee?the slaves and minions of monarchy were there to glut themselves in republican blood. W no know s to w hat lengths the nionurciiists of the Nittional assembly*?that it, two-thirds who Imve shammed republicanism from cow aruice?will go? We arc now tinder their rule: and (iod help those vhu rre placedbencuth their swuv! What tho soldier who gained the victory refuted to do, til est1 little statesmen, lawyers and pensi o.era ot monarchy, will do. I'unish they should, becanru all sovernintnts inttst put dott ninsorreetion, but without fundi)?with meicy. When I say that Odillon Ilarrot is the hei d man in the comm svion of ini|uiry, I need eciroely say how pittleia will bo t)iu |iricudnre. itia paper. tho SitcU, afterrroaeitulating the atfncitles ascriltcd to a lew of the insurgents, do- | muiida atiith for them all. Itsn>s that the law which abolishes death lor political i (fences, is defunct What will tic the consequence! Mark n y woicfviiuw, and ii no nils r them six months heme. The party put dewn yesterday, ia doubly strong already. Not aworklLg man but regrets having marched And u.t'jr mil 111111ni'ii iti. i if) nuve 1*111 uuiemen, but are imt disi omagt J. They will next time bo betterorgauix ileven than uow, m il tl en uwlul w ill lie tlic vriigtanee. If universal *u (frige lie not al iilixhed, I believe U.evwill nut need an ineurroctinn, fur tlic tln lioMi will show the Fiorror felt at the Uirouilioa of HIS. M1 le I to toll you all tlx> individual act* of atrocity I'omuiittvil by tlie National Guard, you would aliudder. I I eard one boaat ; tfiat lie had pitched an infant over a barricade with hia bayonet. 'It was duo young reptile tbe less.' llow were the Garde .Mo- 1 bile jirevented from joining tho innirrection, as was natunl to j the children ot the barricade of Fehmurjf By making them sw allow the list of atrocities got up ns a roup dr theatre, by the Notional nntd, and by diemliitig them with brandy. Atrxi 1 ties there were eoinmitted by the bribed convicts, bed not one half of win tare said. But it was tho only way to d> nde tru 1 Uside Mobile. Wait uutil the piesa is free once more, and then tl e horitr of lne-rs" hearts w ill pour out. Let it bo rec dlected, thut hnd the iiisurreeiion tr umphed, the foreutt, convicts, fee., I found attempting pi I age, would have U*en shut by tic insurgents, who cveiy where I nd .1/orf nm I'olcuri on their Hats. Do not credit tho interested falsehoods of the tory papers of Lin- | dor, inspired ly (ialiynantt Mcnenncr, a rabid triond of Louis i 1'liilip) e. Ol c< tirie, it suits the views of these papers to promulgateji-T' cities; but history will tell adifliirent tale." 1 he llrfoi tin gays? For some days, in certain jour- I iiii!.?. we have a most unworthy commerce of hideous ! thtoriclcs The pistol and the poignard have seemed tc c t u pnt materials ; poisoning is more varied, and is mullipi t d in nil ii.iitit t t - Itic Hi re we are told of ; women telling poisoned I runoy; i t to inn. t oiler { to the soldier venomous cigars. <. \ . ' it (. 07 i . i feel the murderous effect. Wo will uccspenk <i tee ' mutilations, of eut-pff heads, of atrocious acts t-i revenge?their frequent repetition is not surprising on the ) art of persons who had organized pillage and violalitn We ask if these details are the result of i. .tell- , ru m ci llie hate calculation of a party which spccu- j lates. as usual, cn calumny " '1 he prevailing impression is tliat tlic late revolt has indicted a death-blow on cr mtnuniem socialism, and ultra-republicanism. All who in Paris were not in the ranks of the National (iuurds are disarmed Those who fled into the suburbs or the departments are tracked, hunted down,' and captured. 100,000 soldiers arc in the capital, as well as 100 000 volunteers from the provinces. It is said that, according as the judicial authorities proceed with their labors, the facts ! develojied become more serious. Thirty-four additional warrants were issued on the f>th instant, not against obscure insurgents, but against persons who , appear to liavc performed an important part in the revolt, and who exercised a decisive influence ?n the facts wliich preceded it. Four persons were arrested on the I'lace de la Concorde on the ,3d inst., to whose capture considerable importance was attached. The Marseilles papers announced the capture of Aclimet-Bey, ex-Bey of Constautine, and long a do tei mined enemy of France. A letter from Lyons, dated in the afternoon of Tues <iny. me gun ult . ( ) * W? are not yet without disquietude a* to the disposition of the workmen. The Voiace* liave still seven piece* af oannon at the Croix itousse. and will not give them up General Gemeau ha* given them till thin evening It is feared that this dlsamiing will cost dear. The general ha* received ttn1 noted power*. lie believe* that he can count sufficiently rn the army not to have need of tho national gi.ard. 1 he aspect of the city i* tranquil at pre*ent. I he result of the election which ha* just taken place in Corsica for a representative in the Assembly, lis* been the almost unanimous return of I'rince I.ouis Napohon, who obtained 35,110:1 votes, the entire number hi ing only 38 107. 'Ihe loilowing appears in the Monileur: "The insinuations made at the tribune of the Assembly against a neighboring power by one of the members of the late government, having justly made an impression on the llritish Ambassador, his excellency hns protested energetically, by a note addressed to the Minister of Foreign j*flairs on the 27th ult . against all possible application of these allusions to the Ktiglish people or government, v* It* s? honor and character of themselves ?i uld prevent them from such attempts The Minist? r of Foreign .-Glairs, appreciating the noble susceptibility of Lord Normanby, lias sent the following reply :? ^ 1 la Minister < f Foreign Aflsirs to Ids eseeileney the llritish An I stridor;?My laird? My < pinion, ai,d that < i my gov eminent, is, tbst the government of her najrsty the tjneen is too h y nl to have U.lu n any part in tlie iaeiteineni to thr tlcplorah e oi lit* of Palis. I si e no oljeelion to y our giving pulilieity t > this Hit liua ion. ns well ss to y< or note. I shsil Indeed ?ce thein villi iO torch the mere pleasure, ns they vill ie :i new proof of tie iieiprienl sentiini lit* oCfriindsliip w liieli nnlniii >> the two gov>n lee its. ? (Signed^ JULKS H.V?TII>K ' A lerious accident has ocenrred to Lemaucois L) ti prer. the chief secretary of tiie questorship of the Ass< mbly. As lie was erossing the I'laee de la Concorde, being rhalletigt d by a sentinel he neglected to aniwir. when the sentinel tired at him and wounded him | in the thigh 'the Mvniltur -contain* a decree dissolving the na- | tioual nlthtrt. '1 lie Cotiiiiiuliotinri announce* positively that the i following military preparations are being made to prevent in future an insutrection In Paris:?"The third divii ion of infantry ot tho Army of the Alps, under the command of Gen Magnan. is continuing its ui ?rcli to I'aiis, and the 1st brigade, under the order* of Gen. lleiiault, is at present within a short, distanee of the capital. Tliis division, composed of 11 battalions, i< to he encamped at St. Maur. ready to act In the rear of tho insurgent*, should they again raise their hiatl* The troops in I'ari* are to be divided into stven brigade*, and placed uudrr the or I ts of as many generals There are, ni-.tnover two ' crrirnl* of d vision" to lie apoointid on- to <ommar,dtlie right he nit and the other the left hi ok ol the S< in*' It I* sutd ti at tie tier* I Neumayor who distinguish! d himself by his Amine-- during the d-sto-bnnct* In Lyons I* to fect ive a command Those IE R A (48. force* united will form a corps of 40,OX) men, to bit called the Army of Pari*. Thin army it to be placed under the immediate oommand of the Minuter of War, In order thai the execution of the commands on which tho safety of Paris and of all Krance may depend bo faithfully accompliebed " General Cavaignac had a conference on the tilth ult with the committee of the Assembla on the alrhm tiati'ouauj-. He stated that the Intention of the <> > vernment waa to send a large umnVr of the ouvriert finn the departments to dilferent points, where worki d'uigrvrt were to bu commenced The Gorernm-nt also proposed to send considerable numbers to Algiers, to colonise that country upon a modification of the system proposed by Marshal HuKeaud. The remaining portion of Ihe workpeople will have allowances in i U to them at their own houses. On the 2d. a force of 5000 men was directed to Pu iruu>. n linn- uiiiuuiaciuring luwn on lie It-H l> lUK til the Seine, near the bridge of Nnuilly. The town was surrounded, and all the inhabitants disarmed. The place la said to be a fooun of communism, and it is thought that the incendarles who burned the royal rt Hid- nee of Neuilly came thence. A circumstance bus transpired which lias created no little surprise. M. ile l.auiartine is about to quit France. The pretext is, that he intends to travel in the Fast, and that he is to be accompanied by Mai mode l.im ariine. His departure must be very near at bund, as it is said that some of his luggage has aire i ly hi en despatched for Marseilles. M. de Laniartine's departure at tho present moment, and under sueh peculiar circumstances, has giv-*n rise to a variety of rumors, of which the truth is very doubtful. Among other improbable reports it is said that M. l.aiiinrtilic, in the fiist place, spplied for a passport for F.nglar.d. and that tiie executive government refused it on the ground that b> fore going, it was necessary tlint tin- National Assembly should examine and approve t f tIn) act* of the rrovisional Government and tiie Executive Committee, from the period of their coming iuio office on tiie tilth of February, till the ti4th of June, w hen they quitted it. and that as many questions might bo asked. and explanations required by tiie Assembly us to these acts, and especially its to the expenditure of money, it would be exceedingly inconvenient that ,M. de Lamartine should be absent at sueli a moment. Supposing this story to lie true, it would mo ely show that the pies -nt powers disapproved of the absence of M. de Laiunrtiue at all. but it does not acaount for his passport being refused to England nti d gru nit d4o Marseilles. We read in the /<?-pre?crWaiit i/u Peujilr, "Tho Sooi?t.y of the JiighlH of Man remained aloof from tho late insurrection. It numbers Do,UUO men, aud reserves itself lor the future." General Cavaiguao lias given the Assembly, agreeably to liis promise, an account of the situation of tho rational woikrhops Those establishments, he said, | ii rented a formidable organization. The idea of tlioir institution was good aud equitable; but, in the course ; of time, tin y lmd become menacing tor liberty and tho republic, (ii neiul Cavaignao bad paid the most seri- 1 ous attent ion to the uiatii r and came to the resolution ' ot suppressing them altogether Since tho late insur- 1 n otion, lie hud interrogated several persons respecting , tlie number of individuals who participated in it, and 1 the highest number lie had lirurd mentioned, by the most competent to know the truth did not exneed 60.000. Now. the effective number of operatives in rrnui-u uu iue regiment ui lilt* Ullllulllll WOrK-Olripl | amounted to b*twMB 106 000 and 106,000,10 Uuttoe combatants belonging tujthem were in agront minority. This fuct wan proved by tbo arrests sub<u<iuently 1 made. A letter which appeared sonte days since in the ' journals, written from the> Tiodmontese head-quarters, affirming tliat two ollicers of the stall of the army of \ tiie Alps hud arrived there with olTers to Charles Albert, thnt that army should cross the Alps, anil march to bis aid if required, has excited some utteu- j tion. It was agreed, without discussion, on the 3d instant, 1 to allow 1 li.OOO francs a month to the l'rutddent of the ' Council, General Cavnignac. M. Chateaubriand died on the 4tli Inst. General Lebreton has been elected Queator of the j Assembly. The commlttae of inquiry into the insurrection, having reprt'fented tliat they would not conclude the inquiry for a fortnight, the city is to remain in a state tf siege till the 26th inst. SgKECH or m. tiiikks The following is a resume of a speech delivered by M ; Thiers in the bureaux on the 30Lli ultimo, on tire ijuhs- ' tion et rejecting the preamble of tlie constitution con- 1 tail,lug the declaration of rights :? lie said that in prinuiple he 1110011 approved tliat which was 1 e'.i or and n mini, and thai h# hud little tu-tc for the vague, gone- ! ra', and declamatory declarations hy which moat of toe French , constitutions were introduced; that the example of preceding nm lutionary asreintdiea was of Utile weight, for, atdi nigh they hud been eminent for patriotism and talent, they had loss political experience; tliat im n w mmilh m wUn ibny itldoM tl e (carcaldc cBiahlishinunt, ought not, if its success were desired, to endeavor to iniita'o ttie first republic of 17t'2, bat that it ought to distinguish its pr gross ly simplicity ut huig'iuge and w! dom of conduct: in .-lion, hy good sense. T It doclarn tion >f iiglits mid duties (he continued) width, fur my par I W'Uld lave adopted as 11 1 reamble, is, howeier, so adopt ! cd. To tupprexs ii tow woulJ, perhaps, le more inoouveiient tlian advantage us, aid our course must he toiia.ge wlivt ii r> ally defective in this constitution, and to suiter that which is I v ithont delis t to remain, in order not lo give offence to enpliout oh,1 iters. On this ground 1 admit the principle of a declaration 01 r ghts and duties, and will c >nsider it under one a de p out of view?1he utility or danger of thtrighu | ropounded in it. Fo: I ' instance, 1 s| proie as of high utili y in the midst of tint anarchical i. eas wl ich are now attempted to l,e disseminated, the declo i<>1111u 11 mi; uuuu u j>riucj|Mc 01 property aua luimiy. isut it nus be n supposed that the ueularatioii ui to two other princip e? could loi lie dispensed wiih ? fro right of r? lief and the right to labtr. J tint k we flnuld do all we cnn for the people. 1 1 e | in ft in view at the same time w. at 10 p >sMble, but I < do i> t think vc should promise tl.tm what 10 impossible. To j \ I romirc thut w hich is impossiMo is to deceive them, f/r which < they wilt afteiwcrti* take vcnpctttue by insurrection. Bet the \ ri^ht to relief be proclaimed; I we no great danger 111 thi?, for, ' wi'li charitable institution* well administered, in ore loyally d"- < veh pod, ni d better endowed ihau thoto which 0x10% this promise 1 tnai) to a certain ixte-t 1c realisd. Besides, 8 ci ty d ?cs its i doty in roc coring old 1 ge, in tending sickness and assuagtug the v lit firm, ties which Tv ndei luhor imp'fliibie. But, to proulami the * right to en ploy in 011?i t not to taker 11 absolute engn^merr to lun.iihat i.ll times ond at all seasons occupation to fio.ewho * have it not? If we can pose bly fulfil this engagement, I will ? not ojpofo its being entered into; but is tti re one whom 1 1 address who will assert that it can he inliillud? 1 have 10- \ fleeted a great deal ou what is now called " Org mksv.i m du f trai ail" (u new iume for an old thing), end I have dcplond the . iuipiudtncc with w hich ipic-s ions have been raited that are in- j en j iw'1c of fcolntion. It iu indispensably recesea y tlntt in the J Ar.tinbly we should have 11 calm and deliberate dimmition on 1 th a Mibjecf, with nil the pj incipal chiefs andsupporurd of thii ] Met, in which all respect .hall lio shown to men a ml opinion 5 j for we must ascertain if any one p issess the tecret of remedying all the mihcriea of the people; if any one posj ss su -h secret, he II 1 >t impart it; but if no one possess it, then by none must such ' 1 n-mito 1' made; for to promise, and not p irforui, in such a 1 ?. ?< cvM re the efiusioL of blood. Of this, the horrible seen a t v - 1 ?.a : ?t \ v ' ' :Kd,?)ctheiinai.-awirabieproof. Meanwhile j ttnti I t mi (!.<-? t e i ! ce, we nny mn if any one here ( Cut | ro|n mi. uaui f' . v.- . . v..r '. ? ipcnr.ive cla act? Doubi less an ntl . *uon, by - d J financial m? a/vie:, con ti it- < . \. ? , . Minerva e > cm pi ynietit; but in t.J e ii 1. . .1 nine , ?an any on pr Ttnl t i product i( n. ind which : rt ' i 1.. a so. p-uiio.. (. . : iMi aiy ore in tliete c.i i h happen to .? frcjue t.y, . cn plo>n cut to the r|- ,id not to p ciiii.-e it i-e t 11 v. tie reo n and uuhuppj ^ 1 eriincut of t'10 otehcrn 'i i'm mu.T! 1 be draining tin marshes, and agricultural col >nles, have been j TOjKnttl as a means of lurni-hii ir,at these oris o>,employment f r t e un< ccu| u d. But tl.is would he a sorry resource to offer to the unea ploy id ouvricrt; hew could yo.i oTer to a weaver ?r an engineer to go into a dfot itt j?r vinec to dig the earth? ' h-ir r nioval, their inability, their inexp riei.c-. would r-ndor this resource more cruel than misory, I do not, however, renounce, I confess, the |H>B.ihilitv of propotitg some means, which, ton certain point, may satisfy t 0 Uotih.o c n lition of occi pyinr the uneuiployea in jHiiodsot industrial erit^s, and of fiiriilsbtng thom with various em ploy n ? nt< befitting their sovt-ril callings. Wit 1 out 1-cconiing a u aiiufacturer or an agrienlinrist, the Mat" in inufacluii g linen, eio h, shoes and aims, for the troops; it ho I 0 walls of fortresses,carriages for nrtilleiy. steiini-eimincs. Now, inerratirg *hese establishments, the prim.ipic of w hich should bj to work little in times of industrial pr |x?rity, mid much in times of distress, it would not be impossible to provide for times of Fiisjiensioii of lnb? r. 1 have th /tight much, and lab red much, on a syst( rn which would fend to reserve the works which th" State must perforin fortuch timea as t'>r?w many op. ratives out of employ,hut this m stem which would re pi ire a corresponding financial s sum, would be d fliculi to establish, and v<*ry costly; the Statu Would, as iiMial, do its work well hut at great cost. 1 am, howe\or, ot opinion, that a trial ..f this kind nbuld tni made, for it would 1 e v ell thus to re-en e the w rk- of the governor nt to offer to tic operatives when private establishments could not find them o ( Upation. But tin ugh I auj/ur w< il of the success of such a ;< ) CUM, ought Wt on M UI r Mtav pi 1 Uum* i* 11 <?f the light of employment? Ought we not rather to find a phraseology, winch, setting forth the c?rric t ?l?sirc <,f tin govern nn iit to i?r? cine eu.ployii'-etit for i nempl<-y? d oieratives, would r< t pbuire it to do that which it might not >>e ahlo to accomplish ? We n ay, with ut doubt, ffer sfH^ie lal/??r to the (|sratives, as hss lately Is en dona; but w!icth%r they work (and it is a hard t.i-k for any man unaccusumed to it) or whether they rt lie, it lead pUon of the govcrnmetit to psy tor works w tiich an* not d o c, ami, moreover, adaugtrous encouragement l? idl' ii<i*<; rome other means must be found, and I have endeavored to find it. 1 think even it may produce tune UMiful n sul s. As, however, wo cannot uuvko any certain promises, I think wt mily eipros* tin' earn'-t uesirfl of Ilie J State, and guard i.urselvea against any punitive engagement To make any poiitive engagement a* to II e li.-ht of em j Joyment in an t imprudent e, a false principle; in brief, to upoak plainly a lie ^ thrown ill tbe face of the p.ople. M. I.eou Faueher. in speaking on the same subject, j said:? To | it i laiin lliun absolutely the right to employment, inatrue- , tit 11, and relief, is to destroy in individual* every principle of foresight, c>f liberty, and morality. In the Nutional AM*': bly on the .'it! Inst , M. Ooutlcligux, Minister of Finance, in making his public : tatenicnt. announced that the government had withdrawn t lie project respecting railways; hut, at the t same tine, he maintained that the right of nxpropria- ? tion belonged to the State, and could be exorcised at any time lor the public benefit. The government also abnndnni d, he said the rrojoct respecting insurances, but would maintain the deereo relative to mortgages, though only for the present year M. Ooudchaux con- ' clutli <1 liy rending five projeets of a deereo. having for its objeet : 1. A loan of one hundred and fifty millions ' concluded between the State and the Hank of France. 1 H Tin* r* payment of savings hanks deposits In full win n under 70 franes, and when over 70 francs, in Ave . per cent, rentes., at 70. 3. The repayment of Treasury hi nils created previous to the J4th February, in three per cent, rentes, at 48. 4. Respecting the duties on ' legacies and donations. 5. 4 n advance of five million franoa to the contractors for buildings, to enable them ( toaflcrd employment. The first four projects were teferred to the bureaux, but the latter to the committee en labor; and they were all declared a I'vrgrnei, and j tohe reported,on immediately. The issue of the late Insurrection the presence of a strong garrison, and the expulsion of its peccant mom- ' hers front the government, had reassured the assembly, and given it a freedom of action which It lutd not . Ventured to exercise at anytime since its cm i :it.i in on the 4tli Itiny. It now dares to manifest Its true s -n- f tin.cuts iii favor of a strong and Arm government. and against the perilous utoplanisms of the demoeratic and foeicl repuWicanlsts The freedom of action of the majority has been manifested by the rholre of the presidents of the hit- J reanx. which. usual, took place on the 1st instant. 1 LD. TWO CENTS. The party of the late executive commission ha* bees defeated in fourteen bureaux out of lltteen The president* have been chosen from the leader* of the meeting in the ruu de Poictiers, aud include among theiu MM. Thiers. Oerryer Dufaure, Vivien, Dupin. liillauit, de Traey, and (iustave de Beaumont The only member of the late government that ha* been chosen is M. Arago The moderate party rapidly gain strength in the Assembly. The manifestation of its sentiments when (ieneral Cavaignac announced the nomination of MVf. Car not and l.ebaoo, especially the former, we noticed in our second edition on the 1st Inst. These gentlemen have had the good sense to retire before that unequivocal expression of the opinion of the majority. M. Jean Keynaud, the secretary of the department of I'ublio Instruction, has also been obliged to retire. M. Keynaud is an avowed socialist, aud iskaown as the author of the famous circular addressed to the electors before the election for the general Assembly, in wh.ch ('duration wus dclared to be sunerlluou*. and, in some respects, injurious to a representative.? This circular, was, however, signed ami adopted by M. Car not. it is said that M. (loudchaux, the new Minister of Finance, intends to propose a project fur enabling the banks Oanneron, liauUon, ami Wuuin, which hare closed since the revolution of February, to resume business. .The tlrst establishment to which the measure will be applied will be the Oanneron bank On the 24th, the prisoner Bailies and others whe were at Vincenues. were removed to Ham. it is said that M. Dupin, aine, intends to propose that the presidency of the republic shall be given to Oeuernl < avsignac for tlfteen months Tlie usual weekly account of the bank did not appear in the Mnniltiir; but a dividend ou hank shares of 3df for the iir-t six months of 1848 was declared, and olUcially published in the bionittur. Moat of the bureaux, ou being recognised, proceeded immediately to the discussion of the project of the constitution. The preamble, which contains a declaration of the rights of man, encountered a lively opposition, grounded chiefly upon the fact of Its being vague and declamatory, mid purtuking more of the character of clap-Imp for the people than as having any d stlnct and practical signification. The declaration of the rights of labor produced some aniiu itrd discussions, in wbieli M. 'I liiers took a prominent part, delivering a speech which muUe a considerable sensation iu the bureau, and whh seen in every one's hand this miming. Decidedly, moderation uud intelligence are coming into the ascendant, and the democratic and social republic is at n sad discount. M. I.eou Fuuuln-r also spoke in the 7th burcuu, with considerable ellect, against the preamble of the constitution. This is a oiroum tmow of a negative kind, which strikes an observer very forcible, on comparing these days with those of M arch anl April?the " Marsellai-c," "Mourir pour la I'atrie," tbo ' Chant du d-part," pind similar airs, which uever cobm d to si umi in the streets and public ways,are now iiteially m ver heard. M. Cm not. the minister of puiilic instruction, has resigned his office having fallen into disgrace by being defeated in the National Assembly, on demanding l.lUO.tiOOf lor the amelioration of the condition of primary teachers. M. tloujcan moved an amendment, that the rum fhould be reduced f> OUUf., upon the ground that the minister had publi lied, at the public expense. a certain book called the Mumrl ,\cjnhllcun, containing doctrine* of n very violent and anarchical character. 'J he amendment being put, wat carried by a uiajoilty of 11. M. Vuulubello bun been appoint! d in M Larnot's place. The paper of llie Abbe'le I.ammonnai i. the I'tuple Comtiluant. attributes the late rebelliou to the intrigues of the home of Orleans. Of the prisoners confined in the barrack of the Hue <le Touuon, a hundred have esciped into the catacombs, aud can nowhere be fout.U. The nnny of the Alps is daily arriving in Paris. The Debats says General Itudeau trill not take utiles. Notwithstanding the reports of the extensive Nsses cf the Garde Mobile, it seems that not more than 30D of this corps is put hove du combat. Tlio funeral procession of the victims of the 'IId of June lias passed olf without accident, it was attended by General Caraignac. the .Ministers,and several members of the Assembly. The procession was not ho gorgoouK as at first contemplated, in confluence of information having been given that an attempt was inti nded to be uiade on the life of Onvaiguac. The following Deputies have heeu elected Vice-Presidents of tlio Assembly for the month of July: Messrs. Georges Lafayette. Corbon, Lacrosse, Murrast, Corluoniu. and Portalis. all moderate republicans. The two Sicretaries, Oscar Lafayette and Pean, were reelected. M. de Girurdin bus aildri Sfcd the following protestation to all the journals .Arrested without motive, and imprisoned 'on secret? for eleven days, on the most vague grounds, and released in flue after a merely formal examination, aud without any document produced against me by which 1 cue) .1 know why 1 was deprived of my lib' rty on thu 2Jth J M.e. and why I was enlarged on the 5lh of July, my lir.-t act is to protest solemnly against this sequestration of my porson, aud against the suppression of the journal La Pretst,?ft double attack on my liberty and property, which I reserve to myself the right of diseueaing, whan La Prtest shall re-appear, the bureaux and printing offioes of that journal being now und-r the seals of the govern mom." IIIKKATKNEIJ IIOSTII.F. MANIFESTATION PRRVRNTBD. I mm,. Thursday, July t)-On? o'clock. The cbauge announced by the i'reiident of the ABsembly yeatcrday, in tho arrangements for the funeral of the victims, was founded upon information of a serious character. Tho workmen dwelling in tho lately disturbed quarters bad determined upon sallying out upon the Boulevards, and making a hostile manifestation against funeral honors done to those with whom .bey had been engaged in mortal strife. By ?n order f tho police this morning, the pertiennei of all the rindows were thrown back, so as to prevent shot* bang fired from behind them, and as rumor is always mey i n occasions like tho present, it is affirmed, that tad the funeral procession to the llastiie been persistd in. tlure would have been a catastrophe. The uremony is now confined within the space between lie chuuiker of the National Assembly and the Madeeine, and can lu witnessed by comparatively few perions.h r the neighborhood is tilled wilh troops and National Guards. The ceremony was altogether Uluilged and ill-timed. Representative corpses to the numbs r of fouiteen wore taken out of certain oategori-s of victims What a sickening folly ! A huge il'ar bun bi en erected at the entry of the Champs fclylees ; the columns of the Chamber and of the Madea ne tie covered with biaek cloth with white stars, ind Ibis spectacle is now being shuffled through with ill the uin a>y baste of mysterious trepidation. There s no possibility now ol an attempt being made to cause li.-tuil anoe. lor the I'Juoe do la Concorde is completoy iliot in. nud we are under martial law, which to-day ? nothing abated of its vigor M < in net is out. and M. Vaulabelle is Minister of i biic lustructiiin 'ibis gentiemun. like Camartine, ! i e any oib< r r- spectablu writers of the same school, 1st i ml because lie could not swallow Orlean-i . i v r ll,e middle classos among the blouses. Ii> v.i. j? :i .1 . vrt mirn umanrt\ so will they 11 '11.eiM , i<._ i . l J all bu.-iuess is suspended. I'Ost closes at i T.e ( i , \Vv read the follov.i . .. i > > /'riWr'c of Lyons f Wediiifdsy : "lie I iTsence of thi i'nrisiau in ,i. \ t. '.ai u t> V.ge wiifiiuir.r nulls is la-ginning to i n iiu i . lay time an evident emotion in the titdirt't or, ii it e tppivlieiision i f i is'iisl an cs, the troops were v urns in n e:r larnuIn thioug out tl.e night, 'the post* west l<an nl > d. the Hi tel lie t ille guarded liy a h.ittall m. an I airi I j-urniled the streets during tho uialit- Il.ipp ly tliow -i uutiio w i re iis< !< >.*, 1 l J o-h and i-uler naaiiot Jn orbed. f 11 rr.tntii ii f lie iig< ilia * I il-eigfiat the.- p-i.-if runs p"t> o mil riot, ?liii Ii il cv 'n\o pleasure i" excitiiis? among on- nrer'a ncr, may ' nos-- yet |-icntdi n.-:< rs, and delay null Ion pira r-tura o halls of industry, the source of t ie well being ol the people. THE I I NFBAL OF Till: VICTIMS? IIEN1UNATION OF d I AK.VIT. Tlif funeral if tli? Tii tirns of the last outbreak mi Ixid ti> tHke place on the tiih in-t. It h&l bain iriginally proposed that after the celebration of the 'mural service in the church of the Madeleine, tho 'uiural procession should have proceeded along the Unulet urds to the place do la Bast ile. where in the vault* In Death the Column of July the bodies would tiavo l>een deposited 'J'bl* plan, however, has been altered In the sitting of VVednis lay the resident announced to the National Assembly that a* the vaults und -r tier Column of July were not yet prepared, the bol: .? could, for the present, be deposited in the Madeleine I'hi re will therefore, be no procession to the Place Jo a Baatile. The true reason of this postponement ot ;bc procession Is said to be the discovery by the Police if a plot to shoot General < assignee and his officers a* they pass along the Boulevard*. in the procession I hi re is a grand altar erected in the Place de la Con orde close to the Madeleine, at which a funeral ser ice will be celebrated by the Bishop of Orleans '1 he funeral of the Archbishop of Paris take* plaoe o-day. In the Monitor of yesterday appears the following lecree:? French Rrrvsuc. In the name of the French people! 'the President ot lh? Council clUMged with ll>? ,-lisoaUve m? it delounu es? The Citir.cn Vtultbelle is arpointed Minister of Pnbtln (atrie tiun, in place of the dilutes Parnot, whose resignationis ICCCI tell. 7 lie President of the Connoil, CA VaIONAO. The Minister of Justice, IlrriiMO.xr. Paris, July S, imjs. 1 he Mittagrr says that during the first days of the insurrection. a gr* .- number of houses on the Boulevards In the Hue Neuvo des Petits Champs (amongst [hem that of a jeweller), and in the (Juartierde la Ma- i li leine, were marked with a red cruse. 1 'I he seizure of arms still continues. '1 he wound of (lea era 1 liuvivier is going so unfavora- ? sly that amputation has become necessary. The prisoners detained in the dungeons of the bararks In thu Hue de Tournon managed to tunnel lirough to the catacombs, which extend under Paha, tbiuit 1(H) of them entered the cataoombs, but the ithera remained, fearing they might be lost In the Inikutss amidst the intricate passage* which extend or miles under ground. These unfortunate persons lave not been seen or heard of since. They have not nade their es??|ie from the catacombs by the usual ilsces of ingress anil egress, and the searchee that inre been mnde after them have been hitherto unnccrssful. Torches, however, have been left burning n the catacomb*, to direct them on tltclr way. but the riJul lily is that the whole of them will perish from t in vnt ion in the bureaux the [Ucstiun of the expropriation of be railways was again brought forvard. and Mu? .V lister i t bilTilno *iis strongly urged to declare o<licitlj v bet her or not the pi, ^ "seu expropriation w u iflnitivcly abandoned. or only postponed. The amJ