Newspaper of The New York Herald, July 23, 1848, Page 1

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated July 23, 1848 Page 1
Text content (automatically generated)

T H f JSTO. 5161. ^rECUL EDHOPKJN CORBESPOBENC3 OF TUX irsw TOAS HERALD. Our KiigJtati CorniponilriiM. London, July 7, 1848. Uu Britith Revenue?The Post Office?Kerns and Maarady? Royal Patronage?The Htrmonn? Experimental Squadron?The Chartists found Guilty?Guizot-Cubinet Meetings?The Parliament?Irish Felon?The Money Market. The most important news I have to forward is a statement of the revenue for the quarter jUSt ended, , to the 5th of July, from which you will perceive there is a decrease of X327,741, as com Ipareu wun uie corre.-ponuing quarter oi last year, and exhibiting in the twelvemonth a deficiency of ?2,587,709. The items are as I communicate:? . Decrease. Increase. Cup tonic 4171.287 Kxciso ?182,751 Stamps 3J1824 t rowu Land"... 10 000 Taxes 40.808 Micellaneous,,81.061 .Property Tax.... 48.110 Post Office 70 000 274,312 China Money... 173 601,005 inpayment of 274,436 advances 61 131 002 220 Decrease 602.226 Increase 274.485 Decrease 327,741 -on tho quarter. as compared with last year. The great decrease observable iu tho post office is attributable to this fact, that a long outstanding disputed debt, owing to l lie great Western llailway, for the conveyance of mail bags, has been paid off. This declaration of the state of the revenue is anything but flattering, and will make fearful havoc with the ministry; for, of course, to replenish the treasury, they must resort to laying ou additional taxes. Whether this will be dTin# directly or indirectly it is impossible to ray; but not much doubt need be entertained that the government colters must bu tilled, and that, too, from taxation There is really nothing of consequence stirring, i save amongst those circles who devote themselves j more particularly to pleasure. There has been a magnificent concert at the I alace, which was attended, as you can imagine, by an immense number of ia-tbion?>.!>. II,, tlvlm- .11.. - eu. J? ir i benefit; Hfiil as 1 Lave already apprised you, will patronise Macready on Monday neat. A company of speculators have engaged Drury Lane theatre, for the puipci/e ol' giving a more complete representation of Che legitimate drama llian has hitherto bean done. 1 his Is also under the exclusive patronage of the queen. What will be the ultimate success of the undertaking it is tolerably clear to foretell, via., a very questionable amount ol profit. Tho Hermann arrived at Cowes on Tuesday, having been only eleven days and two boura 011 her passage. The Acadia also came iuro Liverpool on Wednesday, bringing specie to the amount of ?20,'00. She was detained off Halifax in a fog f?r upwards of ten hours. An experimental squadron will shortly sail from Tortsmouth, under the command of Sir Charles Napier, to test the tfflcacy of tho -'screw principle." I The sqaadron will comprise some of the bo-t and most manageable of the war steamers, and the result of the trial is looked forward to with muoh anxiety. I have but one statement to make to you with refelence to the chartists, which is that three of the lead- j era. Mi s.-rs. Williams, Vernon and Fu?s-il. have been 1 tried and found guilty. The remainder will be brought j to trial immediately, No sympathy was expressed in j court towards them. The deliberations of the jury in j either case were exceedingly brief, no doubt of their seditious intentions appearing to rest on the minds of any petrous present at the court. Sentence in eaeh easels deferred; but i should imagine it will be iui* prison went for two or three years. It is not improbable [ that tbey may be transpoited. for the government appear determined to put a check on the proceedings that have so lately agitated us. Not a little unpleasant feeling is kindled hero in conseqrnce of M. Oui/.ot having been offered by the curators of the Taylsr institution at Oxford, the chair of the professorship of modern lauguages. which, however, the ex-premier has dtclined. The curators have brought upon themselves censure in offering to M. ; Uuizot the appointment, which, it is alleged, should i -not hasebeen offered to uny man who has made him- j self so notorious iu the p litical world. j re pRrnsmcniHjy wona is comparatively aau, ine j 1 'debates being con lined to further spotcbrs upun the I eugtr duties, and some other matters of no great im I port, for the details of which I reler you to the sum- 1 znary you will receive with this letter. Until last { evening nothing was brought on of interest, when the , adjourned debate upon .Mr Hutue's motion of parlia- | mentary reform was proceeded wih, and at the oonelusion there were 84 for the motion, and 351 against | It; thus leaving the movers of the question in a mi- 1 nority of eighty-four votes It could not be expected that the motion of Mr. Hume would, in its extended ; shape, have passed cither house ; but 1 do not believe no large a majority as 287 was anticiput d. It consequently remains tor some other member to propose a i scheme of reform, for the peoiile certainty require a further extension of their privili ge>, which are really 1 very much cramped. The rcfomi league wilt, now that it has seen the termination of Mr Hume's motion, ge to work in right earnest; so that henceforward I shall make the progress of this association a special 1 fiatu.0 in my communications The gentleman who is the editor of I he frit A Felon, the newspaper which was formerly published under the title of the Vniltd Irishman, is Mr, Reilly ; and, in conscqncnrn of his exciting articles in that journal, bis residence has been searched, and lio liim-clf is iu a -very uncertain posiiion, as regards his liberty. Otherwise, Inland is in a tolerable tranquil stale ; and from "the latest news that has reached town, there is every probability of its continuing quiet The ministry hero do not. however, cease to hold csbiuet council- d-ily, the otycct of which, it > generally supposed, is to expedite measures of relief fur Ireland. The sporting world is actively engaged at Newmarket. for the July meeting ; but nutliiug has been run for. of consequence. I have just returned from the Old Bailey, where Ernest Jones'tr al is being heard It will not, however, bu brought to a conclusion before I am compelled to close my letter; but a similar verdict to the char lists already tried may be expected. The money maiket is buoyant Consols closed at 87, but have been very uncertain Bank stock is worth in ; Reduced 1 hree per Cents. 87; Three and a Quarter per Cents. 87Ja ; Long Annuities, 8\ ; India Bonds, 19s a 22s premium ; Kxcheq ier Bills (March), 38s premium ; Juue ditto. 32s premium. London, Friday Evening, July 7, 1843. 7)ie Stute of Europe. The short interval which elapses between the sailing of the steamers, is often so fraught with events, grent and momentous, that seven oays later ftont Euro|>e, in 1848, is equal to years in importance. Thrones, that have taken years to be established, have been blown down, like a pack of cards by the breath of a child. Liberty, which like Prometheus of old, has been chained to the fvcK ui uiuuRimiy, unit at iciigui uuria us cuains, ana ntalkj majestically from Alp to Alp. from ahore to nbore, making its manly voice strike fear into the hearta of tyrants, and terror into the pale facea of despotic governments. Europe has been In travail, bu Jet ub hope her pains are over; her first born, tho young Hepubllo of France, bos been baptised in blood; but it baa outlived the last terrible crisis, and order reigns at Taria, not that order proclaimed by G neral Sebastian! In the corrupted chambers, when Poland fell a victim to the avarice of kings, and to the shame of human nature; but order which lias been established by the people, though it is true, also, against the people. Let me join in the toast proposed on Tuesday by an American citizen at a dinner at Maurice's, in honor of the seventy-second annivi rsnry nf American Indepedence: " May the kicnch republic tie as Issting in time, and as happy in its results, as our own favored land." A veil of mystery still hangs over the proceedings of the lafe terrible insurrection. Sinister assertions are thrown out that many members of the executive government were implicated In It. (if which there seems little doubt); but as yet very little is known. It is quite certain that It originated In 'he ntrUm niti'ssstu, the V topi a of Louis HIhiic? an Ftopi* whioh General Cavaignac, the Die tat or of France, hue sent to tho four wind* of heaven. The xyatoin of the revolt was well orgaulted. and with a strategic skill which would li ad to suppose that no mean Inti lllgence guided the insurgents. I send you some details from various sources, which will be read with interest. The deatli of the Archbishop of Paris iu h s holy robes, is an episode that will lie La tided down to posterity, and render his iianio immortal in history as the martyr for his <90untry Every act of any political or social bearing in Franco is of such paramount Importance to the rest of Europe, I hat I send you. undir the head of France a more detailed account of occurrencss In that country since the first lust. France holds in her hands the decision ofpeaceor war Italy has Invoked her aid. Spain, her ally, is all I>ut at v :<r with England ; but what is of more importance, a war witli another nation would turn ti e ehali t el ?.f ill' ti'S thoughts away from their own internal diseases, like the Mnxa* applied on Rodin, in Nue's "juit Kriaut.'1 it would relieve the oppression under which Fiance labors Terrible evils demand fearlul reli ri. i- If you I over the in 11 at it roll of the now ministry, you will find tha? more than half of thi m sre old s? Idlers. France is ?fe fnrlo. under a military governm nt and !>?- tun I the second slcp In advance t'-wards el> 'ting an emperor th? sonnd tkll? sweet mi Ui" ar of 'h a-mv, and a? the ( i ! mm mm ? -i<m a -swiiw*rrm?wn iimwhiuii ^ E NE - N word id muttered the form of the hurled emperor arise* ? the well known hat, the r*dtngnte guise. the broad expensive brow?quite f rgctting that he is 110 more. Such in the prestige of renown, which explains the )i mltima movement in favor of PriDoe Louie. The inclination in favor of peace is very strong in Europe; war ha* hung by a thread at more thau one menu nt. and yet now moro than four uionthH have elapsed since the dt deration of t he republic. Austria is fighting against Italy. Denmark against Prussia?internal distractions and revolutions have upset the existing order of tilings, end yet peace has not been broken ; but there is an old proverb, the exact words of which have ocaped my memory, about an old pitcher going to the well and getting broken at last. (In to Malta and count the n urn her of vessels stations d there- go on board and watch the officers, and form your conclusions of what their opinion ia. which may serve as that of the superior in onmmand. which is an echo of that of the government, and then form yonr own conclusions. If that wilt not satisfy you read the dispatch written on liosid the mall shin Hihernia for Ihe defensive precaution! taken to provide against n rowv dr tea n?then go to the hay of Naples, and don't read I'liny. hut go on board let raitntaxur de la rrpuhliijue, with the tri-color Moating, and ask their opinion, hiint erfunt et Iraret But until the hoary thunder rolls from the decks of these nmna'era of the di >?until Russia's legions march in dense masses into i'ruaaia, and the Dane, the Swede and the Norwegian descend upon the main land?until the glittering array of French bayonets glance in tho sunshine on the heights of llevoli. and French steeds neigh once more on Marengo?war has not commenced?malt ca ira, ft ira. Lord Palmeraton'? mediation", or meddlings, in the different affairs of other nations hare rather been attended with bad rcsulta than anythingelse.and if summed up tin ir value would be nil The whiga hHve had a narrow er cape of dying a natural death ?once on the Uulwer affair. which is not settled yet. far from it, andonceagain I on the West Indian debate. The revenue has juat been published ; and as you will see from the tables, if we are to judge from the financial condition of a country of its likely prosperity Kngland would be on the verge of utter ruin ; and if Ireland was to break out in open rebellion it might look ugly. I si e you are getting up a movement in .Am- rit-a : but if your Irish t atriote do not act more than talk. I might say with Burchcl, the Vicar of Wakefield, f-u-d g-e ! ! Germany is pretty quiet?that is to say no more bloodshed has taken place. Tbo repoit that Russia had declared wer on Germany is premature. Archduke John of Austria lias been elected supreme head of the German powers, irresponsible for his acts,?in fact, but not in name?Kmoernr ! Les tmperevrs sunt a t'ordre dti jour!?Archduke John is a manly f pen hearted fellow; befell in lore with a pendant pirl and to hie credit mairied her in lawful wefllock. and baa ever since honored her as his wife, to the dispust of all the imperial spoonies of Vienna, who turned up their noses at the inr'*ai //lance, as they tcrme it. She ranks only as baronucss ?He has to open the Austrian t hatnhera an deputy of the Kmperor, who finds the air of Vienna sultry. Ilohemia is quiet with 40 000 men to guard Prague.? In Ilurpory. Illyria, and Croatia, they are flghtiugovor apain all the battles of Prince F.ugene, but the sounds of wat fare are scarcely heard here. France absorbs every thing clso. Another rising? more general? through France would astonish no one. Negotiate ns for peaeo are going on in Italy ; but meantime Austrian* and Italians are making every propreparation to cut each others throats.?The blockade of Trieste has been raided?for a time. The terms proposed are said to be the followiug :?"Lombardy and the huebiee of Parma and Modena will remain in the possession of Charles All ert; Savoy wdl be made over to Frauce: Sieilv will nominato a son of Charles Albert as King of that, island, under the protection of Italy: and the Venet'an provinces will form an independent constitutional State, under the ex-Duke of Modena : and Austria will receive an iudemnity of four hundred millions. und at the same time be allowed to have a garrison at Mantua No doubt these reports are nrema tore j but the Joy with which tiu> prospects of peace are hailed show how tired the good Italians are already of the w?r. The Picdwontce army has passed the Adige. and is preparing to attack Verona General Pepe is at Venice with an army of 12 000 to 15,000 tronps, composed of Romans, Lombards. Venetians, and Neapolitans. He has Generals Antonini and Ferrari under his orders. General Armandi has resigned the portfolio of Minister of Warof the Venetian Republic, and M. Paolnrci. the Minister of the Marine, has succeeded him. Armandi has been appointed inspector.general of the artillery and enginers. In the kingdom of Naples the civil war still continues, without the least. prosp-ot of its being brought to a conclusion. Calabiia is in open rebellion against Naples, and the paliant little Sicily is bracing her muscles for the struggle against the monster who shot down his own suhjicts in thastreets. To add another link to the chain, civil war hat rnrneier ctd iv Spain. Cabrera, Elio, and other Generals. have entered the Basque provinces, and the Carliats are flocking to his standard from all quarters. He is already at the head of three or four thousand men. The Queen is again pronounced to be in an interesting sitnaiion. Portugal is in fc bad way, both politically and financially. Russia is concentrating her forces. Wherefore?? Ask tho Emperor, if you are the Russian, he will give you the knout, end if a foreigner, give you five minutes to leave bis capital Turkey is quiet?but a revolt in the harem would astonish no one?in fact, nothing aatoniahes any body now. l.amartine la leaving Paris for a second " voyage en orient," They say that there are many of the late executive who would like to leave Paris if they conld do ru. luciimiuui unit; must soon unroll tne scroll of tin* lute conspiracy. Gerrxrdin, another remarkable man, has at length been liberated. Hie crime wae liberty of speech, and it is a pity that the first art of Cnvaignac should bare bi en to put down the liberty of the press ; but he was a dictator, i Guixot is here, and has been offered the chair of model n liters! uro at Oxford, which he wisely refused. L< uis Philippe and the other members of the exrt-yal family of France, remain perfectly quiet. Metternicb, it seems, has saved his Johannisb Ferger, and gives toirm in his mansion at Eaton Square. A Fiench paper has been started in I.ondon. most excellently written, raid to be Guisot's organ, which the editor has thought fit to deny. The name of Klindwoith. (the editor) however, may be found in Guisot's private Int. down for large sums advanced to Mm under the late government. There are many plots in movement just now. Society was divided by a German writer Into two claoes?the Habe-alles, and the flabe-nlrhts. or in KnglUh the Have-alls and the Have-notliings; the latter are trying to upsvt the b i mi r. England is tranquil. Ik land in ilalu yuo. There is a report that a three months truoe has been concluded between Germany and Denmark; and the Atistrians have obtained another victory over the Italians The capitulation of Venice may, if that is the cave, be shortly expected. 1 be terms of peace must be honorable to Italy. Austi ia dare not be too exorbitant. Hume's reform motion rame on last night; but was rejected by a majority of 1!67; 34 having voted for the motion. MOVEMENT. Liverpool, July 8, 1848. State of Trade?Isidy Qodiva?New Potatoes? The Chartists und Rtjiculcrs, fyc., 4*c. 1 am. hippy to be able to notice an improvement in business.? Everything serins in greater demand, and prices generally have improved. The funds seem inclined to rise tremendously. The government continue to take vigorous steps agninst the leading chartists and repealers, and a warrant, too, has been issued lor the arrest of Mr. John Martin, of the frith Felon, on a charge of felony. Mr. Martin is out of the way. At the Dublin Commission Court this week, one ntnn was sentenced to seven years transportation for military Gaining. Mr f usfell. of whose fooleries you are Already aware, has been oc nvicted. Great bars are entertained that the timber vessels now arriving from Hiilish North Aniericau ports, will not be able to meet With engagement* for the fall voyage. trade generally being so uiiiouslly depressed tbut ll is almost ill iir.shllile to offset u ,ilu O......I - * , - - " ??,? tw?g - ui 31> ink HIm ? rcmutn rating prior '1 le frei)J?ts ottering for Hucbec are 32a 33a per load, for Liverpool, without any prospect of ao advance.? Krt m the lower porta, the raft a ottering are proportionately low. ao that, with n high promlom anil no (look load, vi ands employed In these oj orations are not likely to be profitable to their owners T lie harvest. if well (tot in. will doubtless infuse a new life into commercial transactions, and probably enable us. by the time the year IMP arrives, to proceed wit ti renews d vigor. Hie first four days of this week were very floe anil warm, anil I lie crops seenn d to advance wonderfully. 1 be beat, however, baa been of that electric nature tbatsiiuis (ss In past years) to have affected the potato rrep ; lor I havo observed myself, and heard complaints from others, of a perceptible blight in them. 'J he next few weeks will tell a tale one way or the other; and as the grain market will;be materially affected tin reby. I shall make It my duty to observe, and lit eneh h tier to comumnirate to you a candid and fair acci uut of them On 'ihursday ast. a farmer, who resides on the Cheshire side of the iVIersty, sold 70 bushels of potatoes at (is per bushel, (or HO llm ) for export to In nierarn. The potatoes were sold to the captain of the vessel ths y are going out iu, who. having tiled tt e i xpertinent, has a plan of hia own for packing them In hsiupers, Noos. July 8 At y <|Uanlily of excellt nt potatoes are to be bad in our market tills morning, at 4s per bushel, (from 84 to 10 Its ) and I am glad to say. that there are very few ci mj Isints to-day of tall ore or blight We haw no tidings of the America yet. but every moment we expect to bear that she is off Holyhead She ought to ?? here now. The I Iiropa the flower of the fleet, has arrived from Scotland, and will take her departure for Boston next Saturday She is, Indeed, a Iseautlfnl ship What on earth will you Americans think of lis Kngllshers. when I tell you that tfcs Oodiva procession was last week revived at Coventry, Madame Warton playt W Y 0 EW YORK, SUNDAY M in# the part, of the lady hy ridtnr on a whito horse In brr buff- fwt* nly not' her owo huff?but what mutters ' If thninrtation of flesh worn rood, why not haro her in pun's naiura/itvs ? Well, well, there nr? tho last d?y?. yotmiAMPTOx, July 7, 1H4H. Antral of the American Steamihip Hermann? Surer u of the Amertran Steamert?Interesting Financial Intelligence, tjrc., fyr. To use a mercantile expression, American steam is looking up, and may be quoted as decidedly firmer. One of the Cunard steamers, the Acadia, has been soundly beaten by the United States mail steamer Hermann. The latter vessel arrived off the Needles, Isle of Wight, on the 21 instant, at 5, P. M., which, allowing for the five hours difference in lime between New York and Southampton, gives 11 days and 21 hours for the exact time occupied by the voyage ; and, I believe, about two hours less than occupied by the new steamer America for her first homeward trip anil which was supposed to be the shortest ever kuown. j The Acadia arrived at Liverpool on the Sth, at 5 I'. Nl. i She was detained ten hours at Halifax by a dense fog. j Allowing her that ten hours' detention, it will appear that the Hermann arrived so quickly as to have ' beaten the Acadia n? ally thirty-eight hours on the run to England, alter deducting twenty-four hours for the difference of storting time in Naw York. This success has created very considerable interest amongst the nunu rous persons interested in steam navigation. The fhvorable run made by the Unitod States, and the Hermaun'a decided and unexpected feat, have made the Britishers h'gla to think that American steamers are destined to succeed, and made the Americans very sanguine that their steamers will ultimately rival, if not surpass, tbe speed and Oeleiityif English ocean steamships The passen- ' gem by tbe Hermann presented to t'aptain Crab'ree a very gratifying letter, expressing their admiration of bis noble ship, and Iter performance, and thanking him tor tbe good arrangements and gentlemanly treatment thsy have experienced. The Hermann will leave this on the 20th. and I am informed she will have a large cargo, and be quite full of passengers 1 he news brought by the Heimann that the $16,000 COO loan had been adjudicated. and that $14 00U (HO of it had been apportioned to Cnrcorau and Kiggs, of Washington, for account of theinsclvus, Baring biotinrs k Co., of Loudon, and others, was not very favorably received in London, as it is feared that if s ny very considerable payments are to be made from England to pay up instalments on the loau, it will lead to a decline of the rale of exchange in New Y'ork, rdiIh consequent re-exportation of the precieus metal" to the United States. It was observed that on the announci no ut of the loan having been taken by Barings, ?xcbuiige showed a tendency to decline iu YVall street, and that the drain of specie from New Y'ork immediately subsided. The views taken by the writer 01 tbe money article of the New York Hnald. on the subject of this financial operation, are admitted by mercantile men to be very just?foreign capital is evidently being attracted to United States stocks and sscuiilics lor many reasons?first, because compared wnn 11.C |ii-i-m-iii uiMiririiiii7.ru hiimp oi lIII! continental governments. their puliltc funds are not considered a si cure nn dium for investment, aud it is considered that the United States haTing so small a public debt, in comparison with its vast resources, a guarantee is aff< rdi d, bejond the possibility of doubt, for regular payment of the'dividends. and cf an ultiuintp repayment of tbe full anidunt lent Moreover, American stocks pay a more remunerative interest to capitalists [ than any safe European stocks. The English consols, ! now at a price of per cent, pay only 3'? per cent per annum ; it must, therefore, strike every man having a clear head, that capitalists would make a good < xrbaiige of investment by selling out Britlih consols or exchequer bills and purchasing in United States stocks. With ail the-e consiib rations before the moneyed class in London, it is shrew? dly guessed, and believed that Messrs. Baring Brothers Ik Co. will be considerable holders of tbe i new loan, not only on their own account, but for ao- j count of French and German capitalists, who. foreseeing nothing but ruin aud chaos in the political horl- | con. are winding up and making safe by sending their i money across the Atlantic. From the fact of the Barings . having been employed by the Emperor of Russia to j invest ?2 000 < 00 sterling last year in the English | funds, itisiumored in respectable circles that the Empiror has a tinger In the pie, and that some millions have been subscribed for by Barings, by ' order of bis Imperial Majesty. This rumor has acquired more importance from it being known that only 1 a few dajs ago 4.'180.000 in gold was received at tbe Bank of England from the Russian government, and also ftoni other large amounts to arrive from Kuaaia, beirg covered by insurances at Lloyd's. Of course, it j is totally impossible to say if these rumors are true; the Emj eror cf Russia can. howevor, see more than an Inch b< fore his nose, and who can deny that in the | event of political troubles, rendering it necessary fur his Inapt rial Majesty to absent himself from his faith- I ful ai a loving subjects, a nd to take up bia residence 1 I I in England or the far West. Who would say that j j ?2 (CO (Ob in the British funds, and J5.000.000 in | ( American stocks, would not be some solace and sup- j ' ,p. n .r..6.u. uru ca pirn MUIUII 1 > As nn abstract principle. I should giro it that no , couiury can be benefitted by a large amount of seou- j Titles, if j resenting Itsfpubile debt being bold by for- I eigne:*; for instance, supposing stock of the United ! State* Inlhe extent of filtiO 000 000 wore held by Kn- i ropcan capitalist*; the interest, at aix per cent to he j remitti d annually for payment of the dividend!, would amount to $fi 000 (K10, which would be a serious drain upon the resources anil income of the country, and that sum ot money taken from the circulation to go into tLe pocket* *f foreigner*, would be more benefl- . cially employed if the stock were held by domes- f ' tic capitalist*. It may. therefore, be assumed with ] propriety that it i* le-tter for the permanent interests of the United State*, that her loans should be taken up by her own citiseu*. and that the large amount * pijaMe annually for Interest should be a remunera- ' | tion to her cspitalists for the uso of the general accu- ' mu'ated savings of the people invested in United State* stoi k* i r treasury note* It may be true that the amount* to be paid to toieign creditor'* would, in \ reality. Ire paid in produce?say cotton, corn, tobacco, fli nr. k o.- rather than in specie; but, on the other hand, it i* certain that the payment*, however made, would tend to make the exchange* more unfavorable ( than would otherwise bo the case, if the payments ' were due to citirens of the country. The American steamer United States is to leave ' Havie on Monday, the 10th ins'., for New York I : hear that she has very little freight engaged, hut that 1 abi nt one hunrtird passenger* will go hy her. Trade arid commerce in Havre are very bad. The cotton market there is perhaps rather firmer, and. lately, sale* have Inereased to some extent. Although it is probable that something approaching a military dictatorship will he estahl shed in France, yet. under the stipuosi- I j tii n that older will be preservid. and the right* of propi rty respected more confidence amongst the mormotile class i* perceptible. By your Krcuch advice*, you will see that the French 3 and 6 per cents have risen consiih rahly This, a* indicating the state of public feeling. i? satisfactory. The West India steamer Tevlot arrived on the 4th, having on board JOOO.OOO in specie. The Kuxine. from Constantinople, is hourly expected with gold coin, value j, 1 .ffiO.DOO. The specie for Havre, brought by the Hern ann. was sent across la the Wonder. With 11 these arrivals of bullion, the vault* oftheBunk of Kngland are likely to be overstocked, and money will be a drug, while, at the name time, the mercantile and manufacturing iuti rest* are languishing for want of adi quale mean* to carry on their operation*: a regular hiii ntaly to the general course of niTairs, and only I to be amounted for by the general want of confidence induri d hy the critical state of political affairs on the I continent Thete have horn arrivals at this port from Spain, Pnriugai and Gibraltar, during the week; hut ti ere is nothing fresh, eitb r political or commercial, to communicate. Gar Irish Correspondence. Dublin, July 7, 1K48. State of Ireland?Orange Processions?Protect lions?Railways, S/-c. Hut Iilile lifiM transpired in the way of news since 1 lust wrote to you, with the exception of the trials of the pereons who were, in last Apr>l, arrested for training and drilling, and the preliminaries being undertaken lor another State trial, in the person of Mr. John Martin, editor of the Fclnn, whit h paper bida lair to earn the title bestowed U| on it. nnd has worthily resumed the place ol the ('fitted hithman. Patrick Gogarty, during the Commission now sitting was found guilty ol having, on the 10th of April last, at Great Ship street, attended a meeting, (or the pur|M)se of training nnd drilling, and did train and drill, then and there. Patrick Kelly, Andrew Knglish, and several others The former was senteuteiieed to sewn years and the latter to two yean tin prisoninent. Mr. Thomas Uevln ltellly was put to the bar for the sains offence. The trial was adjourned to the next Commission A warrant was, 011 Monday last, Issued for the arrest of Mr John Martin under the treasury felony act The officers entrusted with the wuirunt have been unable to execute it. in rinseqiirnce of the disappearance of Mr. Martin, who, it is said, escaped by the re r of the house The a'lidr has n< t, howevi r. excited much Interett. Mr Martin being hut a new hand, comparatively speakiiu The find r.e el'rijs of tie Uurpli ijuny gentlemen to f e held on the loth inst It i? said tnat althoii.rh the Pej? si Association hrx- n IJourned to that time, l,u loredirioiny <n It; dlaioluii >n preliminary toajunn tltn of the Old and Voting Irrlanhrs the hi'tr r, i i t p. -l |r nr aol tsl ioni for i ilalril : j I li- - Conciliation Halhfor th<- m o-Uiigs, tt the I,eigne ah t,t | ( IRK I ORNING, JULY 23, 18* be f rmed. It If proposed that the League ahnuld un deitake the reeponaibility of the debt* of ih Kepea A Btoriation amounting to b< twe< n ?800 and ?900; am that a trauehr of the leaee ahould be made to thi council of the new body. A large repeal meeting was held In Londonderry, 01 Monday la-1. for the purpo.-e of expresaing their ?ym pathy for Mr Mltrhel. ami making preliminary ar rang> D'ODta for the inte ded niouater meeting whiol la ilortly to take place in that city, aod for a suirii to the I'ublin delegate* On Saturday iaat. there was a apeeial meeting of th< rorpt ration, lor the purpoae of nominating a I,ore Mayer for the emuing year, and other bnaineaa. Th?

n<miration however, wi? poatponed The couaerva tneMde put forward Alderman Kinahau a-i a candidate After feme deeultory conversation on the Queon'i anewir to their address, the meeting separated Tin ( pinion pump ground mat i\lr. .Maurice (J'l ouui II U t( be the Lord Mayor. (iitnf. preparations are being made in Ulster for th? Orui go prccowiona. Several were had ou the let which were conducted Vt ry peaceably; but on I'hurn day week then- wan a row in Itaphne, between the old tital factions, which kept the town in a elate of great excitement for peroral hours. It appeara. that a reve rule policeman abused an Orangeman and praised Michel; the latter t Hacked the p< I iceman The uiot then beat tbe Orangeman severely, when the friends o the latter join?d. and a general row ensued, the tw< | hi ties being pitted against each other, aud the ptouei Hying as th>ek as huil. All the shops aud houses w.-n eloped and barricaded und ail business suspended fot aomo time, during which time the contending partiei fought with deppei at ion. Several severe contusion! weie given aud rtoelved on both sides; but. I believe no lives were lost, although it was apprehended at tin tin e that lives would be loat At ia-t. the Protestant party were beaten into a bouse, whirh the other party attacked The police cbsrged thcui with Used bayie nets The Protestants then prucured mil munition, ai d fired teveral phots, when the row eud-d. 1 he Be* Mr Kenyon complains that his letters to Mr. ltichsrd O'Gormon. have been opened by the post, office authorities, whirh d.rty wot k will do more harm than good. 1 he pitting of the Wesleyan Methodist Conference have been continued frotu day toduy during last week. On Monday week six young men were approved of fur the ministry, and on Tuesday four more it appears thai more than one thousand members of the Wesleyan Society in Ireland had emigrated during the year, which, wit h oilier causes, has decreased the members about 1400. The opening of the Great Sontliern and Western ?<1<|?UJ IIKIU uunj |>iuiijr II. l.lllirnrn. Iran place nu satin (lay last, und-r circumstance* of Ilia most gratify! ug chsrseter. No eve lit connected with tho history of lliis county bns been so intfresting. or so much catenate d to lend to Important remit*, as the opening of lh>8 lino which is the first giuud trunk in Ir.-land that is in nr < ( uiplolion. 'I ho Lord Lieutenant and n i.uinen.us stsfl attoudod. A magnificent dejtunrr was given in a marquee, upon Lord lianadon's laud ; several speerhp* Here made. IVor Tom Steele was buried on Monday last in the c? metery at (tinsnot in, in n vault near that wheh enntainstl e body of the late Mr O'Connell. The liberator and his head pacificator now rest aliuoet side by aide the faithful Steele being ever in death still near tho great agitator, whom he worshipped. The Lord Meyer was amongst, the few who accompanied the remains to the grave, in his own carriage A limited number of the town council, a tew members of the hoards of guardians, some of the prominent political friends of the deceased, aud a vast congregation of the lower orders upon curts and foot, constituted the procession. The route taken by the proreeeion to the church yard was nearly ilio same as that pursued v hen Mr O'Connell was interred The procession was headed by Mr. Thomas Key n '.Ids. tho city marshal The burial service was performed by a I'lotcstant cltmymaii. A r<qoisitieri has b?en forwarded to Mr. Hartley, the great com (lienial man connected with the steam-packets. from the borough of Sligo soliciting hitu to bo their representative iu \ arlinment. We had a greet regatta on Tuesday and two following (lays, at Kingstown. which attracted a great concourse of persons. Some very good sailing and rowing were had, which told greatly to the credit of the boats erg aged. The first national cattle-show is to oome off in Kilkenny on the 26th instant. The most satisfactory arrangements are in ing made. It is supposed it will be a most gratifying exhibition. (Mir French Correspondence. Paris, July 6, 1843. Obscirahons on and Details of the Insurrection in this Capital. In my last letter I gave you many of the details connected with the extraordinary insurrection of which Paris was the theatre during the four days ending the 26th ult. I will now proceed to supply such further details as you may not have been able to find in the English journals, and such comments thereupon as may suggest themselves. Tbe truth is, the affair as yot is involved in muoh obscurity; and it is not until the report of tbe Committee of tbe Assembly, which is now engaged in its investigation, shall be made, that full light will he thrown on It, if even then we shall know all, for if rumor can he sredited, names am involved in it which it may be teemed inexpedient even by the Committee of the As'euibly to compromise. It would be a end spectacle to >ce some of the mort illustrious names of France involved in a condemnation which would banish tliem Trim their country toOuiana or the Marquesas. 1 he 2od of Juue is the necessary consequence of the 17th March, the Kith April, and the l.rilh May. All these miserable people, deceived by fallacious hopes ? all these ambitious men deceived by repeated failures?both enceuraged by the impunity they have hitherto enjoyed, by connexions on which they placed the utmost leliance, by those which they imagined they could reckon upon, by the faoilities they possessed of preparing for the attaek?all these ambition;, iillllKK' miserable men. joined in one great object. 1 bey bave fought for lour ilays with resources the ex tent of which no one has dared to calculate. Arm*, ammunition. and money, the iusuigeut* had in abundance. i will not form u conjecture m to the origin of these supplies. Much baa beeu .'-aid. and even by some official persons, of s-ub-idies from loreign power-, of a eat-ai ol pretender* Intil better informed, there is a simple anxwer to thtx?W ho has beau xeeti amongst liie n orl courageous soldiers of order, iu the tirxt ranks of the NatioLal (iuaid and the army, in ail the place* *> here dxngi r wax mo.-t to be confrontedMinisters of the ex-uionaicliy, employees of the exiled dynaxty. numbers ol the ex-peerage, general offic.-rs, who tick vengeance at the mouth of the musket for the decree which lately dcprivi d tliem of their swords; and 1 my it to their glory, men' of lhe old arixtocrnry. immediate representative* of tlioie liit? rests to which we are in the habit of applying certain name*?all these reputed partisans of regency or legitiuiaey. ail expoaed thein-eivex to the hallx of the inxurgi ntx. What wa- the flag uufer e h eh sedlt.on ? xhibited itself ! All knew that anarchy attacked social older in its foundation*. A* to the ltenapsrtl-t agitation of the last few weeks, it baa no place in the insuirectional movement, and ' ciee I'Kmptrrui ."'or " en r la Htjntblic ! ' wax indiscriminately shouted by the but'alious of the National Hoards of the banlirut, in (vming into Paris to oppoxe the revolt. at the risk of their livex. We know, too, that si u ethuig bax been said of fuieign gold, but the Drltish ambassador ha* protest! d against the uujuatiflable charge so far a* Fngland is concerned ; and ample aud diriet avowal has been made by tho authorities of Fiance, that she cannot be considered ax in any wi e cbargi ablv with xticb conduct. It re mains, t lieu to sen if passport* will be de ivered to the representative of another gnat power, and I doubt if tnis will be vanluted on; 1 doubt if there will be any ground t do *o, notwithstanding tho rumors of an arrest of some impel tanee. f or my part, J am induced to give little weight to any statement* ax to foreign interference It Is not from abroad that the organitation of the ateliers natiunaus proceeded. When the chamber wax invmled on 15th May?when the ioxurgentx declared the Axxembly di?lolved. in the name of the people?an iiuwi'er was seen in tears, weeping tor llie great disgrace to which he had contributed ; on being asked why he waa there, ho replied, ' he bad only obeyed hU oiders."' It wan, Lhen, in consequence ot ordera that theae unhappy men ranged tLi niselve* behind the barricades, on the 23d June. Whence, then, came the ordera that the lieuteuante and brigadiera had given ; from whom did I hey themselves derive their authority? It waa not rroni either pretenders or foreigners. The ateliers naitovutut, thai tiiey persisted in increasing that they persisted in ke? ping intact?were.tlien.an army for some perrons, a rebel army which ended in overwhelming heir general; it is posaible?but the general should be known. We must have explained to us why M. ku lie 1 human waa arrested, and why, ill rpite of.hia leoiauaa. he liar never la en tried V> e niu-t have an lccounl, detailed and clear, of those enormous sums sliich have been expended, wo know not where, in tlrlttrt. in poiiee. in Secret service of ail kinds?vanishd. as if by enchantment, within four uiuntlis. More easily jet than with money, the insurgents lad arms. I.et tin distribution of guns and cartriuges 10 lavishly made by M. I aitrsidiere aud the Montagaards of ,\1. St brier be remembered Let the blind irolusit n witli which every one who demanded a uiuslet at the ainioiy of th? National (iuards received hree or lour instead of one. he remembered. Kngland mil Hussia combined to embody, to pay, to arm the nsurgents, could not have doue so so quickly aud so erurely. \\ list besides, was ihe rallying cry of the Insnrruoionists? It was the " Kejivhliijur Hrmorratique et lactate," ihicli arose on the I tun \piil and *a- renewed on the 6th May This ery had been for a long time taught 11 the ciubs I xpiained. accommodated to the taste f each, it served univer-ally ss the rallying ory : it iss beard tbxuuglu ut whole nuariiers. the quartiers f indigence and labor, whose denixen* had la-en pernsdrd that indigence would cease wten riches were very where suppressed, that employment would Inieaee and lie amply remunerated when it was every i hem destroyed lo whom then belongs the responsibility of these 4 IE R A 18. fearful and ruinous Jo?trlou. and who ? ere interestI ed in pr< |>H?atiDK tliem, but tho > who built ou thorn 1 tbe fuluru edifice of thair political future ? M. C'uuait aidicre we* rijiht in uttering hi* i<rief before the ?*frnrblf. who no raid on the night of th? '27th June, l ti nt he aleo ?a* a eoeialiiit democrat, ami tliat he U ared to meet hi* friend* aiuougut the vamiiiidicd. Tkir eonfa??lon which he announced, but del not l fiutrh wit*- exp< cte<| with impatience. Mm] lie tlniahed. . we fliould, perbnpa have learned why the poor men of ill. lulilw.uro Kt i?i?l.- ' *> K im;, me most * pacific. iTowrd sorrowfully after tin* combat, that th**Y I had hi't o deceived. that they had relied to Hit* etui on i Oitl*? n ( aiissldlerc ami his cannons; but I'itixen Causaid ere eren In any race did not attempt to form u government for himself alone i I will not relate here in detuil thi.s heroic aornhat. ol i which emyone now knows the episode* ut.d the whole > bl'tory. and the secret of whirh will not be revealed so It tip tie official documents .-hall remain uniitililiehe*! > 1'arts liaa now to record on the pages of her hiatmy , alrtady so tragic. four da.va of bloody civil war. in wh th have fallen intirc officers than In any of th* I gland battles of the empire. .Anil wliat a war ! W'hal atr< cities committed ill cold blood 1 What refinement! ol barbarity ! How shall we speak of the propreas o I civil nation when we eee man lerocioua as in eavapt > life ! We willingly turn our eyea front these ho-rors f whirh we could attribute toaoniefew degradedbeings > who ure to be found occasionally ready at such timet t to throw tin mselves on society as a prey. The inaas o i ci mbalanta w* re iuustioisid by passions lees fearful If not mere noble They did not dream of iuim'.'dinli I and brutal pillage. tin y wrote Murt ttur volrurt. on al i the sb< pa rf the Kaukourp. but after the victory they , would hnve otpanixed spoliation. 01 pr/rmf. The com i monalty if the soldi* rs of this republic, under torn. ; by it Dolhiik else ihuu the povernioent of the couutrj by the workuian; that was the translation into c<>muior language of the sublimities of the doctrines which ban , been iiiculeated amonpst them. k'or a certain nam ber the holy cuuse reduced itseli into the malei rial pleasure of fighting, the emotion of 11 fusillade 'i In re were uuioupst them old aoldiera who without doubt, had much baud in the reins.rkuble military arrungt merits of the insurrection; the field ot I little was not adopted by chance; and of all those fortresses that rose in the city in a single morning, i i.i ir w mk proper,ly n> i onu whom* plan was not design* d la tonbaud. 'I lit* capital was assailed on four sides at once. tin the left bank of tbe SoIdc. tho t'anthconvthe Hue St. Jacques. tb? I'laco St. Michael, anil tin- IIUf de la llarpc, wire occupied by onu column ol Iiirui pi nto ; another column on the same bank held tbe Hue St. Victor the Place Maubert and the l'out do Pilot* I Dieu. On the right hank of the Seine, nil the space comprintd between the Kaubpurg I'oissouniere a. d the Kaubouig dti Temple wan hchi by a third corpn, who bHd adopted an head quarters the new hospital building, in the ( Ion St. L&xnrre. The h'aubourg and the llue St. Antoine, froiu the Barriere du Troue to the I'luca linudoyer formed a long arena defended by the fourth corpn. All these column* converged Into the Feme plan of attnek on the old Hotel de Ville. where air* ndy m> many government* had been made and unmade, and where the int-urgcum flattered thcmnelrca they *i uld yet declare another. 1 lie National liuard, the mobile, the artny. the troops I of tecetit creation the Garde Hepublicaiue, Garde .Mobile ii < beval, every one gloriously full!lied bis duty in I this cruel fight. It ia certain the vigorous attack of the National Guard on the barricade St. Denis , disconcerted, 1>< principle, tbe system of Insurrection, and cut short the lapid progress it was making toward the qua* s. A ii incredible negligence had left tho emwtt absolute master of the ground tor several hours. A still more total in gdgence had left the National Guard for sevi ral hours alone ami unsupported to attack the bsrricadts. ll luuy almost bo asserted that it was attempt* d to demoralize them. Civic valor had replaced happily, among tbeue generous soldiers, the military ...u,i.i,.i. ii...? i.u.i .,..i iv..... i a..- . . a.,ki and die. The army and artillery. at. first too small its numbers. were reinforced by several regiments called in all baste to Paris. Pari:- too sent out hor young J Guard Mobile, who had so dearly to pay the honor of its first campaign. It vat an astnnisbiug spectacle to sec exposed to a heavy fire these three orders of combatant* so different and so excellent in their diversity; the National Guard adva> ning with the deep taken resolution of deteimined devotion; this line marching in obedience to command, calm uad steady; the mobile precipitating themselves without any order, running. leaping cluubling on the barricades, and hurrying on. with thbir cliicers. generals and soldiers, inso] much thai General I.nmoriclere himself was more than I once obl<ged to order tbern to be recalled from the ineI vita hie slaughter that awaited them. Thia is a conflict for ever to be regretted, since it was | fought between fellow country men?on one side by ; men locally led a-tiay by false principles which hac . ' been inculcated and false promises which bad beet held out to them; and on the other by good and valuable citiiens, who paid by their blood and their lives, in valuable to their families, the triumph of order: by thi 1 old army, who have been decimated in the conflict, and | the heroic youth of the revolution of February, who have still more dearly paid the price of their devotion. Who does not regret, amongst the most noble victims, the enirgetfo ami loyal Negricr? Who is not grateful I to ibe National Assembly, for having adopted his wl1 drw and child? Death has not only struck those whose duty called on them to brave it, but it has numbered among its victims the missionary of peace, in the act of endeavouring to stay the efTusiou of blood. The | bloeoy and heroin death of the Archbishop of Paris will | be recorded by history as one of the most touching and meiistlr episodes of this direful combat. It will be a I (trilling picture for posterity. The martyr pontiff has given his life for bin Hock, a* he declared with his dying breath, he has given it (imply and without affectation, iyi a time where all ii selfishness. It is a true sacrifice, offered up on the altar of religion aud patriotism The National Assembly baa not been behind in these terrible circumstances; it may hare been reproached of more than one hesitation?more than one aot of weakness; we must now render it homage for the intrepid devotion which it liaa shown during the storm. It has paid its debt with its bit od, which has been alied iu 1 the contest. It willed that its members should go | every where to offer clemency to the insurgents? to ex! cite the friends of order. On the tirat day, two of its : hi dy. NlM. Hixio and Domes, were seriously wounded; a third. M. < harbonnel. has since died.lt lias done still more: it has provoked, compelled the KxecutiveComrais| sion to retire, and replaced it by the energetio rule of j Cien Cavaignac. Chief of the Kxecullve power, Hen| Cavaignac has gloriously responded to the trust | repostd in him; he baa delivered Paris, embracing with a perfect cotip i ail the whole in urrection, and ' attacked it at once on all sides. The insurrection suppressed, he has restored his powers to the hands of I the Assembly.who have continued liiin in authority, and I who hnve invested this new magistrate of the Republic I witli the right of choosing his own ministry. This ministry is now formed Thus (lie founders of the new Republic have disappeared, leaving to other Hands its . constitution. Thus has the National Assembly rejected that which was violent and radical in the origin I nal prrtonvel of the new political state. M. I.on? i Blanc. M. I.cdru ltollin. M. Klocon, all. in a word, I which were known in the (iovernment. as the camp of the'1 Iteforine." have been removed, and probably for? I ever. The camp of the ' National " is rather renewed than dismissed; but it is probably not so wed f .rtitie (tree the advanced nosts whirl) llm " ltufr?rm., i : furnished, though unwillingly,are destroyed : thccoun! i try, iu short, breathes more freely, seeing itself relieved fr< in h faction. We pityM.de LMinattioe.no cruelly but no justly j aliiindoncd by fortune, in the midst of vicissitudes against which be thought himself safe. He has lost the ' game with the finest hand that ever man held, beranse | be would not play it greatly and fairly, and preferred ; the calculations of intrigue. i Since tho tall of the monarchy. Gen. Cnvaignac is . the second person whom the couutry has hailed as the suprtme depository of its destinies. We wish him better luck than M. de I.amartine. and withul mora open conduct. A General, recently arrived trom Afrioa no one can judge of his particular aptitude as a statesman; but he has exhibited great uprightness of character, and in difficult times that is a more precious <|iial>ty than great intelligence. An old republican, son and brother r>f republican soldiers, Gen. ( avagniac has not thought it iodispeoaible to select all his cabinet from a put ty. He has nobly sought his superiors of the army of Africa, to make them members of his government. Gen. Cbangainier is to command tho National Guard of I'aris, Gen. Lstnoriciere to be Minister of War. Gen. liedeau to have tl.e Foreign Affairs. M. Ilastido. the Marine. Kvery one congratulates him on the ohoica of M. Tourret. who has an intelligent and sound mind, is very well skilled in agriculture, and much esteemed by his colleagues of the old opposition. M. Ooudchaux mveh too flriuly opposed the errors of his prmier?s.or in the KinanriR not tocause h's advent to office already to restore credit Tho nomination of M. Sena d is a pledge to the friends of order, and to tho defenders of the immutable principles ?f society. Tbe measures adopted by Gen I avaignao and his Cabinet have already re-assured the public, as is run iincu rviurni oy idf tnroii promiceu hi m> miu The state of siege. however will probably he sustained 1 for three week* longer, until the result of the investigation respecting the Insurgent* la brought to a clone. The disarming of the people goo* on; above 100 000 musket* have been already taken ami cent to Vineenne* The obnoxious legion* of the National Uuaidhave tven disbanded, domiciliary viatt*, and searches for arms are made daily in the houses. A grand funeral ceremony took place to-day in the middle of the Place Jp lu Concorde, whore a grand ultar was erected for the occasion. Unneral t nrsignnc lias peremptorily dissolved the alrlieis nalionaux. and the minister of linance has announced that the trcBMiiy bonds, issued iiefore February, and the savings hanks deposits, will bo paid on demand. A loan of 100 millions has lieen obtained from, or 1 no re propt rly spi aklng, extorted from, the hank The 1 projects of the late government for dispossessing tho lailwsy companies and the insurance ofllres have li-ren nhaiidoni d We still live among rumors of plots and conspiracies. '1 lie order ol the procession, to-day. was char ged at the i It venth hour. n a frivolous pretext, the real cause being the disunverv of a plot, having for its n tints il ' t(ject the minder e>l (?eu. Cavalgnao and oths r vii ushers of the government. 1'aRis, July (>. HI*. Ihath i f thr *1> " ;> o' I'm in, <yr.. | 1 lit: | it ol tits* isle M. I.'> 11 the il' lion to the | riiv, r.rrnlly -?o ici'm, i> now crowded 1?> ;> rsona ' wlin !.;< Rising to tbt I'alai'c ot the Archbishop, to i | t; His last respect to the ren >r*bl pre ,ite, t-' v'ctl a , #?f 1 hi In!1 he ri .hi?\-rtr'e ; " Lr D. TWO CENTS. The entry to the r?l?rt. |* by the Uro St. I.cata, th? 1 exit, by the qnay. after rrneeiug the garden The [f?tifttal t>uard is on duty ' Im Cha/ellt .Irilrnlr" It Hit noted on the He: d<" Chauuier of the wing at the bottom 'J he entry is at tha left bniid of the etHireano, Into it small ro >m hung with black, in which the Swine of Notre Dame ie in *ttcndnrre ' la chajielle Jlrdrate'' ti on the left of this nana '1 lie body of tbo Archbishop in exposed on a "dan a f utnout'l/e," a kind of bed, hum; with black and fringed with while. All the chsniber is similarly hung On ...v . mini it II- IIUMUIII 1KIII1 l lir cinrior ur.ranged to the right ar.il left of lbs bed On the right niiU left of the bed. and on the wall at the foot, are the following inscriptions ; I ' 1 t^or If pom unit aver vout ' I.t bon patltur sn Sir pawr sri brfbii f" In the fiont of the bed is the f.>rim*V sentence only 'J he laige gulden crus?, which always in earned before the Archbiahop in on one side of tue foot of the bed, arid the aicliiepisccpul cross on the other 1 he body of the Archbishop Is plaeetl on its back, the hi 11(1 II little- elevated |i bin on It tile mitre, ami ts clothed in the pontifical robes. The fane and hands aie visible. Muny of the faithful touch tho haml* of the Archbi hop with rings and in. dais. Two ) riost*. placed on either ride of the body, channt in sorrowful tones the prayers of thentual. 'I he clergy of the diocese play coutinually near it. The obsequies will talis p ace nu Friday, the 7th inst., in the Metropolitan Church. The la-ge bull of Notre Dcme w ill toll on tho uveniug preceding and on the morning of (be funeral. A lew days after, wtU be ptceehi d funeral s< riuon*. Vaiig'loin . Mnn nger gives the following additional I ai tieulars : ? The poi.ei bciug informed that a worknisn of the Faubourg Saint A ut.iue, who had not re turned to bis lodgings since the insurrection, had boasted that it was lie who killed the prelate, aud, in pioof of thin, had exhibiiml frsgiuents of the girdle which tho deceased wore at tliu time, made diligent search for the inau, and at la-t found him on Monday uioining at a wineshop in the llue Charon no He proved to he Francois .Vanchor), a grocer'* shopman, 1 and li ilglng at No. 105 in the Kuc (.'haronne. On being interrogated. 10. at lirst. gave evasive answers : hut at ' last, made the following declaration, which ia believed to l? the truth It was not I who killed the Arohi bishop, for the shot which struck him was tired from a 1 feci.lid tloor, when 1 was in the street with the insiir : gent*. When ho was taken up to be carried to >ho | hospital. I foil back to the second barricade in the Run I t hareutc n. A few miuutos afterwards, and while the ] fil ing was still going on. an insurgent came to us holdj ing iu his hand the girdle of the Archbishop, at e?oh end of which was a gold tasset. I cried halve* ; but ] the man refused, and while we were disputing about I it, a third joined us, and cut it into three pieces with his rubra, i confess tbat I did display my pieoe, and being iiitoxicatid made the boa^t. However, on coming to my senses, I became aware of the risk I inclined liy keeping my portion of the girdle, and therefore cut it into suihII pieces, uud threw them into the privy ; keeping only the golden tassel which will be found conci aled iu my room ' Search was accordingly made, and the tassel discovered Uion this, Manchon was committed to take his trial before the court-martial " The following interesting account of tho vi*lt of the late Archbishop of i'aris to the barricades, and the sad catastrophe which ensued, is taken from a publication which has just appeared with the sanction ot the Vicaire General:? ' General Cavaignac did not confine himself to giving bis assent to the desire of the Archbishop ; he blessed the idea, and expressed a hope tbat thia nobis act would be crowned with success The Arohbisop, although worn out witli fatigue,and 111 tor some month*, as his friends were well awsre, scarcely rested a moment, but set out for the lla tile. Throughout hi* passage he was received with the utmost veneration. Young officers, Guards Mobile, black with powder, ran up and pressed his hands, several reminding him that it was he who had confirmed them and oonjuring him not to expose himself to danger; other* said, " Bless our muskets and we shall be invincible." Women in their simplicity brought him out linen and lint for the wounded. According a* we advanced and approached the scene of com bat, the officers of the troops, moved to teaTS. conjured him not to persist in so dangerous an attempt. They mentioned the death ' I of General Negrier, General Br a and his Aide-de ! i amp, ana omers, wim a view 10 uissuaao ntm; n? re' ! plied with calui that aa long as there wax a gleam of I hope, he would endeavor to atop the effusion of blood. ' j W hen he came to the apot where the offloer in oom1 . mand of the attack stood. he informed him of thu as*eut " ! given to hie demand by General (Javaignac. and asked - ' him to stispend a moment the tiring " I will advance > alone with my priests," said he, "towards this people, I who have been deceived; 1 hope they will reoognise my violet mutant and thu Cross which I beur on my breast ' His request was complied with, and the firing was suspended. Several National Guards demanded permission to accompany him, but he refused. A brave workman alone was allowed to walk in front, bearing a large palm branch, which the Archbishop had chosen as the symbol of bis pacific intentions. Our hopes were even i exceeded; the barricade had ceased its fire, and its defenders appeared to show less hostile dispositions. At this good Dews, the Archbishop traversed the Flaoe de la Bastile. and in a moment found himself, with his j Grand-Vicars, in the midst of the insurgents, who had descended into the Place, and with whom were mingled some soldiers, anxious, no doubt, to fraternise. But in a moment some collisions tcok plaoe; tbe cry of " to aims! to our barricades !* burst forth; a musket went off. we believe, by accident, and immediately a terrible ; firing recommenced. The Archbishop bad turned the barricade, bud entered the Kaubourg by the narrow , passage oi a house with a double issue, and was there I endeavoring to appease by voice and gesture the multi, tude. who seemed anxious to bear him, and who ap iiiKuuru inn |tl UVCVU1 uga, 1VII17U all SI UUOQ S Pill BirUOK him in the bark. " 1 am wounded." aatd ha, aa he fell, to tliu workman bearing the palm branch. The insurgent* thronged around him. took him up, and oarried li'ui to the house of tha Cure of St. Antoine. m ist of I Ihrm expressing the greatest regret, and repeating, ' \t bat a misfortune ! Our good father is wounded, he who rants to save us." In this short passage, a ball alto struck, but slightly, a faithful servant, who hadsuooeeded in following his master Ofthe two Grand-Vicars, separated from their Archbishop by the confusion of suoh a moiueut. one wandered about a part of the night, without being able to penetrate to the prelate, whom be could not rejoin until t-he next morning; the other, thrown back to the foot of the column of July, remained there some time exposed to tbe Are from the barrirade, mid then traversed tbe dace dn la Bastite, running in tbe midst of the crossing balls, which only stiuck his liat He soon learned the wound of the Aielibishop aud the place where he lay. and suooeeded i in getting himself conducted there, obtaining a free | *'pia??ge through certain houses in the faubourg He found the venerable prelate surrounded with every care ; ho was lying on tbeground on a mattress peace and serenity marking his leatures His Grand-Vicar, who bad just learned tbe giavity of tbe wound, threw himselt on his knees by bis side, kissing his bands, and repesting tbe words so often uttered in tbe preceding hours, ' The good shepherd gives his life for hla sheep'' 1 be Archbishop immediately said, 'Thanks be to God, you are not wounded; i am giad to have you near me; with you and the good priests who surround me, I shall not want spiritual aid " In the tlrst hour, tbe wound was not very acute, and did not intimate to the wounded man the extreme gravity of his situation. However, the medical men, wilbuut having lost all bope. were apprehensive that he would not be abb* to g< t through tbe nigbt. and it became necessary to in form him ot this truth This mournful duty was rend?r?d essy by the couduct of the pious prelate himself. As soon as he found himself alone with his OrandVicar, he said.'-You have the duty of a friend to per form?you aiu bound to warn me of my situation la my wound a grave one?" "Yes, monseigueur, exceedingly grave, bnt we are not without hope." " It is more probable that I shall die ef it. is it not ?" " Yes, monseigueur. humanly speaking, it is more probable that you will die of it." He heard this intelligence with the utmost serenity ; expressing a hop# that God would accept his life as an expiation for his sins. " I should die satisfied," said he, " if the saorifloe of my life would put an end to this dreadful civil war. Into thy hands. O God. do I yield up my spirit ! Have mercy on me." Then, thin king of his flock so cruelly visted he said,''Tell the workmen that 1 conjure them to lay down their arms, and to submit to the persons in itnser rertainlv the fft,verrmi?nt will not ahamlon tht m If work cannot be given them at raria.it will he given them elsewhere ; tell them that for their own welfare they ought to decide to set out." Paris, July 6, ltJW Anecdote* and lJtluUt of the Inmrrtctum. A person occupying a high position, and who was iiemiitted to vieit the insurgent prisons, has given rue the following details ;? " It would be ddlicult to form a general opinion on the moral condition of the prisoners. Some ot them evidence a lively re|>eiHance; they are such a' were compelled to take part in the insurrection which they were not parties iu preparing, and the intentions of which ihey were noi aware Others, a f?w Cm)* mire amongst the boldest suit most daring, are now iu a complete state ol moral pro-tratian Alauy wait with stoic ludilltreuce the puui-huivnt they will have to undergo, they submit without murmuring to what tlicyari pleased to cad 'destiny." Some there are who still hold the eauie exalted tone, aud are still deliglihd to d? bale all llie various phases of the combat in which they have been me principal actors, with countenances beaming wild delight aud energy It la a gnat morn) study In the midst < I the events which bare delugatl i'aris with hired, a git ?t unto Iter "I persons, noire or tea '$A ^ t u-pcctt d. were si reeled and conflucd wltlk the insur- J gilds. 'lbe nnmtei of tlcinisatiout DWI Iheseuion, 1 snntcl'.rit tri m their lamilics wi re at Arst conttned In ^B the vaults of the foiien . Not only was ail commit- ^B , meal ion with Utiir hi in Hies Mispendeil but they were ti t slowed to receive money or provisions Some >f v| th .1: bavt atel.> Iweu t t to \ iui"nn<i v 'I I a id ore of tf? se who was cnu'ined at the i jMlaj ecai; sad tl< mainieil permission to?ee hec hu , band " 1 uu i .innet, ' ' id one id the totuiiey t. -1 will -.e him said he J I rniin> I t. a id with - a I s;t |i ha tiavw -d the pti', ag? A nnher turnkey stow I p< tl hf hut truck with her s oni 4 arpeai anc* u I 1 , i n * tail ' a I iii , i- 4, w oJam, von t. i