Newspaper of The New York Herald, February 25, 1849, Page 1

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated February 25, 1849 Page 1
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v ... - -I. - 1 - ' ' TH NO. 5379. THE DETAILS of rax EUROPE AN NEWI. ARRIVAL OF THE EUROPA AT THIS POUT. SPECIAL FOREIGN CORRESPONDENCE or rax VBW TORS HERALD. ? ?., WC., (Mi The steamship Europa, Capt. Lott, arrived at this port early yesterday morning. She reached her dock about nine o'clock. She haB made a winter passage in less than fourteen days. Our ordinary mail despatches have reached us, from Liverpool to the 10th, London to the 9th, and Paris to the 8tn inst., all inclusive. Our telegraphic despatches are to the 10th from London and 9th from Paris. Hie details of the news, an epitome of which we received by express and telegraph on Thursday night, will be found to be of considerable interest. The packet ships Waterloo and Queen of the West arrived out after the extraordinary short run of fifteen days. The gold excitement in England was intense? the people were literally mad. The extraordinary fact is mentioned that the Earl of Derby, who had received from California some specimens of plants, and hearing of tile soil containing pai tides of gold, caused an examination to b? made of the earth remaining in the boxes in which the plants were brought, and, to his astonishment. found it contained a considerable quantity of gold. The French post office has'jdefinitely arranged tor the conveyance of the quick mail between London and Paris, via Dover and Boulogne. The European Timet of the 10th, says:?"The progress of the cholera continues much the same. The total number of cases which have occurred trout tne first appearance oi the disease, now amounts to 11,117, whereof 4,939 have died, 3,053 have recovered, and 3,155 are under treatment, or the result iB not stated. The district of Losdou is now comparatively tree of the malady, only three new cases being reported last Wednesday. In the provinces the number is equally inconsiderable, seven only being announced, in Scotland, however, the daily returns have still varied between 150 to 200 daily, until the last return, when they only reached 124, of which 57 had (?.?i. .uo I'UMCU iaiai, iuc iry??frucr, U???CTCI, IJUW dj?|icai to be in a greater increasing ratio. Indeed, we now hope that the worst is over, and that, with the daily improving weather, the malady will gradually disappear. With the exception ot Belfast, where the disorder is now on the decline, io part oi Ireland has been visited with this frightful scourge to any extent, and His, perhaps, not too sanguine to believe that the disease is altogether upon the wane on this s'de oi the Atlantic." Our Liverpool Correspondence. Liverpool, Saturday, Feb. 10,1849. The Mail Steamships?Affaire on the Continent? Trade?7lie New Postal Arrangement and Post Office Mission to the United Stales, $-c. The America made another splendid run home? she arrived at 5 o'clock on Sunday afternoon. She had tolerably fine weather home. The accounts she brought us ol the gold mtaes and mania, certainlv amazed us. Goodness grant the gold find* eis may not find too much of it! Plentiful as it is, they cannot, I opine, get hold oi any, without bur rowing. In England, every fellow that wants a sovereign, withes himself in California. 1 hear that letters, almost without number, continue to accumulate at Southampton for a passage by the Washington or Hermann. My letter itself? to say nothing of the news (save the mark!) i contains, will be mouldy. The Acadia und Britannia have been bought for the purpose ol adding to the pomp and circumsiurnm nt wor Kv it Mr Ilphfler nn nppnnnt nt the German conlederation; and I know, also, for a fact, that i lie sum paid tor them bordered on, and was not under, ?70,000. In the sale of these ships, the contractors ot the Cunard line have certainly lit on their feet?a most lucky hit for them. Such is the demand for steamers of their class, or larger, at the present time, that I have good, very good, leason to believe that an early and profitable sale could be met with for the entire Heet of the same company (Canard's ) The temporary truce between Denmark and the German confederation is nearly at an end?it will dissolve, I expect, with the ice?and, mark you, Denmark, too, must have two steamers. Oh, ere long we shall have to send you uccounts of the currency of bloody noses and cracked crown3. France is most unsettled?Russia ready to pick a quarrel any where or any how. I fear that a few months will see " The mailed Mars on his altar sit, Up to the ears In blood." On Thuisday night week, (alter the re-opening of 1'arliament,) the author of " Coningsby" gave the House ot Commons a treat of a two hours' speech. " 'Tis, raly," observed an honorable member from the sister Isle, " too long for a beginning !" The harrangue was, however, well managed?soundly argumentative, and garnished, ot course, with pointed satire and bold sarcasms, directed against the ministerial benches. D'lsraelx is viewed ny most persons as a rapidly rising statesman. He possesses, without doubt, all the requisites tor an oratar ot the first magnitude. The abandonment of the corn laws has had effect. On Thursday week no less than 119,9:19 barrels ot flour and 4ft,(XX) quarters of wheat were released from bond. Trade improves almost daily. A great improvement has certainly taken place. During the last week, especially, it was quite cheering to see our streets here and there comtilplplv Mnrkmlrrl with heuvilv l^dpn wnanna tnis is something liKe "old times.' The demand (or machinery, however, has not yet recovered itself, it appears; for a certain weH known foundry in this town has, at this present time, only 12 mechanics and 5 laborers employed in it. Seven or eiuht years ago, (our hundred men were only the oramaiy complement. One man, who has been m lis employ lor twenty-five years, is, with many others, now turned otl. You will perceive, by my market report, what a very brisk business lias been doing in our cotton market the last fortnight?the sales being 129,000 tales. This rounds well. The imports are just one half the sales. But here's a pret'y kettle of fish! Here's the devil to pay, and nopilch hot! Why, we thought to have g6t our letters by the America, last Sunday, free, gratis, f< r nothing, under the impression that the ?c?v postal convention had commenced operation in the United States. But no such thing! We had to pay one shiilling (24 cents) as u-ual! Upon inquiry of the post office functionaries in this town, ,? on the sublet, wo are told that tliey had orders to carry the thing out at once, (it, upon examination ot the letters, it ap,ieared it had really been i commenced in the States;) but finding the marks upon the letters unintelligible as algebra to them, and not finding any account as to how many letters had been pre-paid, as it is here [ called, and how they were to do distinguished from those that had not been paid, they settled the point by charting postage r n all, as usual. They might as well have given the " prisoners at the bar" the benefit of the doubt, and delivered all the letters free. Then, too, we had, as usual, to I Hy twopence for our Heraldt. However, if the Ihrald is not worth four cents, it's worth nothing. Mr. Secretaiy Mubeily, it seems, went the "whole hog" in this matter, and sent down a Mr. Bourne, one of the|presidentj ol the General Post Office, London, I nm told, to superintend the arrival of the United States mail by the America, und to pass judgment thereon; but it seems that the hieroglyphical marks ot the Yankee post offices would not only bother a Philadelphia lawyer, but the President of the Un.ted States himself, (f mean Old Zack,) much less a president ot a post office. I hear that some of the letters were halkrd with 34 cents, others with 24 cents, (my own, for instance,) and most with nanc-centt. 1 also hear that the same Mr. Bourne is going, by the Kuropa, on a mission to Washington to settle the plan of working out the new system. Although this delay is provoking enongh, yet it is, you see, not unprecedented, and is borne with Christian pat.cnce. Since the departure of tne last steamer, the k a weather has been mild?no frost, and not much wind. Some few days have been excessively warm?more like April or May than February. Yesterday was wet and boisterous, and last night we had a smart gale irom the west. SriiD. e x i: Our Loadon Correspondence. London, Feb. 9?P. M. TktEvmttof tht Fortnight belwetn Ifu '17th. January and \0th February. Ol'KNINO of THE BKITIMi PARLIAMENT. On the 1st February, Parliament was opened by the Queen in person, with the usual formalities. The houses presented a very brilliant appearance. Nearly all the representatives of the foreign pow rm were prevent, ine oisno|>b, peers, ana a lair bevy of peeresses. At a quarter past two the booming of guns announced the arrival of Qurea Victoria. The Queen was led to the throne by Prinee Albert, who took his seat on her left. The Duke of Wellington, bearing the sword of state, looked somewhat paler than utual, but seemed cheerful and in good spints. The Marquis of Landsdowne bore the crown on a crimson velvet cushion As the Queen entered, every one rose. Her Majesty, in her usual clear voice, then read the following speech : the queen's speech. Mr lobds and gentlemen.? The period being arrived at which the business of Parliament is usually resumed, I have called you together forth* discharge of your important duties. It is satisfactory to me to be able to state that both in the Noith and in the SoutV of Europe the contending parties have consented to a suspension of arms for the purpose of negotiating terms of peace. Hostilities carried on in the island of Sicily were attended with circumstances so revolting that the British and French admirals were impelled by motives of immunity, to Interpose and stop the further effusion of blotd. 1 have availed myself of th* interval thus obtained, | to propose, in conjunction with France, to the King of Naples, an arrangement calculated to produce a perm am nt settlement of aff airs in Siaily. The negotiation on these matters ie still pending. It has been my anxious endeavor, in offering my good offices to the various contending powers, to prevent an extension of a calamitous war. and ta lay the foundations for lasting and honorable peace. It is my constant desire to maintain with all foreign i Stales the most friendly relatione. As roon as the interest of ths public service will permit, 1 rhall order ths papers connected with these traniactlona to tawlaid before you. A rebellion of a formidable character has broken out <n the Tunjaub. and the Governor-General of India has been compelled for the preservation of the peace of the country, to asreinble a considerable force, which is now engaged in military operations against the insurgents; hut the tianquillity of British India has not been effected by these unprovoked disturbances. 1 again commend to your attention the restrictions in.pried on commerce by the navigation laws. If you shall find that these laws are. in whole or in I'uiv t.uiii%>in?i; ivr me maintenance or our maritime p*WW, while tLf y fetter trade and industry, you will, no doubt, deem it right to repaal or modify their provisions. tirKTUMIK OF THE HoUIE OF COMMONS : ? 1 huve directed the estimates for the service of the j ear t?< be made with the closest atteutlen to a wise economy. The present aspect of affairs has enabled me to make large reductions upon the estimates of last year. My Loans imi Gentlemen,? 1 observe with satisfaction that this portion of the United Kingdom has remained tranquil amidst the convulsions which have disturbed so many parts of Kurope. The insurrection in Ireland has not been renewed, but a rpirit of disaffection still exists, and I am compelled, to my great regret, to ask for a continuance, for a limited time, of those powers whioh, in the last sessitn, you deemed necessary for the preservation of the public tranquillity 1 have great satisfaction In stating that commerce Is reviving from those shocks which, at the commencement tf the last session, 1 bad to deplore. The condition of the manufacturing districts is likewise more encouraging than it has been for a considerable period. It is also gratifying to me to observe that the state of the revenue is ?ne ot progressive improvement. 1 have to lament, however, that another failure in the potato crop has caused very severe distress in some parts of Ireland. The operation of the laws for the relief of the poor in Ireland will properly be a subject of your inquiry, and any measures by which those laws may be beneflelally un ended, and the condition of the people may be improved, will reoeive my cordial assent. It is with pride and tbankfuloeis that I advert to the loyal spirit of my people, and that attaehment to our Institutions which has animated them during the parted of commercial difficulties, deficient production of fo< d, and political revolution I look to the nrotee.Mow of AlmiaMv r? in our continued progress, and I trust that you will artist me In upholding the labnc of the conetitution, founded as it la upon the principles of freedom and justice. In this portion of my letter I shall merely point out the allusion to the navigation laws, the total absence ot all allusion to the lamentable condition of the West Indian and other colonics, and the paragraph on foreign relations, the cheval de bataiUe of the opposition. Under the head "British Parliament," I send you a resuml of the'.debates up to this day, and Bnall continue to do so, that the readers of the New York Herald maybe kept au rourant of matters here. threatening aspect of paris?violent debates ?abortive attempt at a new revolution?impeachment OF the ministry, etc. France has again been the centre point of attraction, and is still in the paroxysms ot a crisis. God knows when this unhappy country will be finally rtbiored to peace and tranquillity. On the 29th of January. Paris was all butthegceie of barricades and bloodshed! Perhaps this February may still witness another revolution! But to the details. On Friday, the 26th January, M. Leon Faucher brought tor ward a motion lor suppressing the clubs. The government, said the minister, bad ordered s numbtr of the clubs to be closed, and had denounced the offenders in the tribunals; but the insufficiency of the existing law was now manifest. Closed in one direction, they opened in another; and the audacity and cunning of their members made up for the deficiency in their numbers. Trade and manufactures were completely paralysed wherever this last eoho of street anarchy reeoaaded. It was Impossible for a regularly constituted government to tolerate any longer the expression of doctrines and passions calculated to dis solve eociety. In tbe clubs, hatred and rebellion were preached under every form. They were the hotbeds of secret societies, and both lent each other mutual sapport. It was impossible that confidence could be res?.( red whilet clubs were permitted to exist. They formed a State within the State; and no free government could allow such anomaly to subsist withont endangering Its existence. The right of meeting was not in question. The bill, on tbe eontrary, gave it a new sanction. The destruction of sehoels of anarchy alone was contemplated. The decree proposed that 'all clubs are indicted,'' and " all provisions of the law of th* 2Kth July relative to olubs are abrogated." This caused great excitement, and most of the Taris journals published the following comparison: " ART. VIII. or THE COWSTI- " CLAUSE I. OF M. L. FAUTUT ION, CHER'S BILL. ' lbs citizens have the " Clubs are prohibited, right of associating toge- Will be considered as snob, thrr, of assembling peace- everypublic meetingwbleh ably and witbout arms, of shall be held periodically, petitioning, of manifesting or at Irregular intervale, their Ideas by the way of for the dlsoussion of polltbe press or otherwise; the tlcal questions." exercise of these rights has no other limits but the rights or the liberty of others, and the publio security," Thufi proving the contradiction between the bill of the Minister and the constitution. In the sitting of Saturday, the National Assem hly rejected, by a majority of 418 to 312, M. Leon Faucnei's proposition, that the law lor the suppression of the clubs should be taken into consideration d'ur%encc. . , This was a severe Mow to the ministry; but they were only staggered?for at this date (9th Feb.,) they still hold together. M. Ledru Rollin then presented a proposition, signed by eighty members, for tne impeachment oi ine ministry lor suppressing me ngnt 01 me people to hold public meetings. During the whole of Saturday, Pans was in a state oi great excitement. On the following Wednesday, M. Ledru Rodin's proposition was rejected by a majority oi 458 to 250; this was the result oi the events of Monday, the 29th, which are us follows Owing to Leon Faucher's bill, the socialists, clubhists, and red republicans were on the move; but those smart lads, the Garde Mobile, are the primary cause oi the attempt at a new revolution, which the government turned to account to make an immense display oi force, and thus strike terror into the hearts of the discontented. For some time past the Garde Mobile had been disaffected, on account of the ministerial proposal to reduce its numbers one half and its pay to the level oi the line. It is stated that some members of the high mountain in the Assembly fomented the discontent of the youths, and endeavored to bring alu utan actual outbreak and resort to barricades. Deputations to General Changarnier were frequent, but unsuccessful Duet .Sunday, a deputation, including Colonel Aladenize, waited on the General; Colonel Aladeinze broke hia sword, threw it at General Changarnier'* teet, and charged him with treachery to tne republic. The officers accompanying him held their tongues, and did not protest against his sentimenta or violence. General Changarnier, having expostulated with Aladenize in vain, ordered his arrest, and dismissed his companions with words of caution--lt ?hey at tempted any disturbance they would only insure their own destruction; ? You know me," said the W YO SUNDAY MORNING, General; *' you may fully believe me when I declare solemnly to you, that they who unpave the stieeta will never repave them." Another deputation went and demanded the release of Aladenize; they were refused an interview on the subject, and commanded to return to barracks. In doing this, they raised tumultuous cries. General Perrot turned out some cavalry, drove the refractory gardes into their barracks, and arrested the ringleaders. The elements of discord were now fairly stirred up. Groups ef mobiles and ouvriers might be observed in all directions, and a rising in the night was anticipated, proving that anv day a revolution may be got up " at a moment's notice." Sunday n:ght passed over tranquilly, but every precaution was taken. On the Monday morning, Paris was a vast camp. 80,000 of the line?infantry, cavalry, and artillery?bivouacked in the Champs Elyeees, the Place de la Madeleine, belore the Hotel de Ville, in the Place de la Bastille, and nlnnu (ho RnnlouurWu All tKo MdHaioI fluup<lo ?ivug ?uw a/vuivtuiwd< 4iii viav iianvuai viuaiua turned out to the rat dplan, rat-a plan, of the raj>ptl, which once more resounded in every street. The avenues to the National Assembly were guarded by immense bodies of troops. Strict orders were given to fire cn every man that attempted to touch a paving stone. At two o'clock, the President of the Republic, in the uniform ot a Generalot the National Guurd, and attended by his aides-de-camp and a party of lancers, visited the Boulevards and other places where the troops were stationed, lie was received everywhere with immense cheering, mu gled with cries ol " Vtvt le PrctitleiU /" " Pice I'Emptrtur!" The whole el the morning the most contradictory rumors were alloat. Apoition of the Garde Mobile stationed in the banlieus having escaped from their barracks, and made their way into Paris, it was rumored that the whole of those stationed at Courbevoie and St. Denis, und especially the t> h, of which M. Aladeni/.e was commander, was in a state of revolt, and that they had contrived to get possession ot the fort of Aubervilliers ; but this was afterward contradicted. During the night tfie government got notice that a plot was on foot, by which the Garde Mobile wne to join the Socialists, and march upon the Assembly. It appears that a deputation of the officers ot the Garde Mobile went, at two o'clock this morning, to the office of the lit/ormc newspaper, to express their wishes, and to ask the editor to be the means of communication between them and the Socialists. Fortunately, notice ot this step was immediately sent to General Changamier, who at once gave the necessary orders, and sent for all the troops in the villages round Paris. TL- a x uc guvciiiiijiciji, icauiig iiiai uic niaurrrcuuu might be a formidable one, took the precaution ot sending Marshal Bugeaud to take the command til the Army ot the Alps, with instructions to march unon Paris, in case ot necessity. Marshal Bugeaud left Paris (hat morning. The number of persons who docked towards the Chamber, says an eye-witness, was immense; every street in the neighbourhood was thronged. In the Place de la Concorde it was not easy to pass, so great was the crowd. The Tuilenes gardens were closed to the public, and occupied by a large body ot troops. Large bodies of troops were also posted on the Place de la Concorde, near the bridge. As I was going to the Chamber, about half-past one, an immense rush of the crowd, almost exclusively consisting ot men in blouses, took place towards the Champs Ely sees. 1 waited to ascertain what could be the cause ot the movement, and found that it was the President of the Kepubhc, who was proceeding on horseback ac oss the Place de la Concorde to the Boulevards. He was dressed in the uniform of a Colonel of the National Guard, with the broad red riband of the Gtand Cross ot the Legion of Honour. Two aidesde-camp accompanied him, with two or three orderlies, and about fifteen lancers. He was received with the loudest cries ot " Vive lu Republique !" mingled with shouts of " A has la Ministers !" Thousands of persons accompanied him, and it was with great difficulty I could get out of the crowd. The thick mass ot persons went along towards the Boulevards, and I returned towards the Chamber. Bound it, the military force consisted of cavalry, infantry, and artillery : nothing, in Let, hnH h*?pn kPPii lilcp if einpp t)i*? Hiava nl Inn** Tho circulation of the publie. however, was not impeded. The steps leading up to the peristyle were completely covered with troops, and a great number ol officers were collected below, inside the railings, conversing or lounging about. Inside the Chamber, the public tribunes were crowded. Great agitation was perceptible amongst the representatives, a great number of whom were in their places long before the sitting commenced. General Lebreton appeared in full uniform. The sitting was remarkable; and amidst deep silence, M. t>. Barrot, the President of the Council, ascended the tribune, and said:? Citizen Representatives: I consider it my duty to inform yon of certain arrangements whioh the Kxeoutive power has deemed it necessary to take, in its responsibility, to Insure public order, the ezeoution of the laws, and the safety of the Assembly of the city of Teris. 1 ought first to say for what reason these arrangements have been taken. The period of the engagement of the Garde Mobile approaohing its term, an opportunity presented itself to adopt measures for the re-organization ef that body of troops, on other conditions. Their engagement was to expire in February, and the government did not think it ought to allow to be postponed to the last day the settlement ef their re.engagement. It bad reasons for such a course. The first was to caloulate what measures ought to be taken, both in view of a sentiment of gratitude for 8eivicesrendered,and of the stateof the Treasury. An order had been made to effect that conciliation of interests. Another, reason was, (to allow the yenng men a little time to decide whether they would feel Inclined to accent the new conditions of servioe offered them, as well as to have a small sum of money at thsir disposal, should they retire Into their former line of labor. (Hear, bear.) We intended to give tbem their pay up to the end of their engagement. The order which we issued excited a certain agitation in some of the battalions of ths Garde Mobile, or rather amongst some of the officers, who thought that tbey could preserve a grade of a merely temporary character. They felt hurt at the order which the government bad is sued, and from them the emotion communicated lt?elf to the privates. The government naturally could not overlook the faet of this emotion, and in|aons?<|Uenoe of vtbat bad come to its knowledge, took measures to prevent all disorder. In doing so, it felt convinced that it could give umbrage only to the eternal enemies of tranquillity and of the republio. (Leud interruption.) M. Mathibu (de la Drome): It Is the ministry itself to whom that term is applicable, tGreat agitation.) The PunauT of the Corncn.?We last night received a report, the truth of the contents of which oannot be one moment called in question, announcing that communications had taken piaoe between oertain persons of the Garde Mobile?misguided men, ready to depart from their military duties - and certain agitators and exciters of political passions. (Sensation) This danger, of which I do not wish to exaggerate the Importance, bad however a grave character, and in consequence the government deemed it neoessary to adopt measures of precaution. If the disorder was to manifest Itself by direct attacks, not to act 1 n that way would be a great misfortune. It was to prevent (he possibility or any conflict, that we have ordered out alt that apparatus of war which has struck your eyes. The measures were taken in aeeord with th* President pf the Assembly. A commanding oflloer had been appointed by him, and at once agreed to by the government. M. Danotitca?I demand leave to speak. The Par.sioant of the Council?The perfect agreement which exists between the government and the President of the Assembly is the best possible guaranty of the Independence and liberty of the Assembly. (Murmurs ) Between the executive power and certain fraction! or mis Aeeemoiy, u any amerence couia ex lit en certain questions, there are two points on which my colleagues, the Assembly, and myself oan never be in disaccord. The first, the defence of the constitution (loud approbation on the right); and, seoondly, the repression of anarchioal and anti-social passions. (Hear, bear; agitation) On the Left?It Is you who are the exciting party. (Renewed agitation) M. Draot'srr?One of the questors of the Assembly raid, that hating perceived a large foree of Infantry, cavalry, and artillery, around the Chamber, he had gone te the President of the Assembly to inquire if he bad given orders for the collection of such a body in the neighborhood of the Assembly. The President immediately sent a letter to Oeneral Changarnier to demand explanations. He had reoelved an answer, that he was at that moment with the President of the Republic. and could net immediately oome; bat that the ['resident of the Conncll would give every explanation. Such conduot was highly Improper. (Oh, oh.) There was a total want of proper consideration In the whole of this matter, both In the sending of treeps, and In the reply. (Loud disapprobation ) " As for me," said the bonoraole representative, " I shall always watch over the safety of the Assembly; but, as at present, I will always protest against any one sending troops round the Assembly, except on the order of Its President. (Agitation.) The PaisioawT said that he had not delayed one moment, when he heard of troops being posted round the Assembly, to send te General Changarnier to demand explanations. An answer was at ones returned, declaring that the General felt surprised at notloe not having been given to the honorable President that troops were posted during the night, and that he had not sent to blm from being unwilling to disturb his rest. (Loud exclamations.) Cries from various parts-" Read the letter!" The rsr.>iDF.sT, howevsr, wsnt on with hie narrative 1 ssnt then fer the ('resident of the Conaeil, and learned from him the oauae which had indnecd the mlnlatry to order trropi to take np a position ronnd the i bamber, and in Its neighborhood, during the night. The honorable minister added that I could RK E FEBRUARY 25, 1849. name any oSeer I pleased to the oommand of these troops; 1 accordingly named General Lebreton. ear oolleagne, and he has sines remained in the function# to which I appointed him. (Hear, hear ) It has happened that en various occasion#, I hare had to write to have troops sent here tor the defence ef the Assembly; and, on every oeeaslon, my demand has been at once attended to. (Approbation) If I had thought my right had been in any way slighted yon may be sore that 1 ahenld have taken measures to have It

respeeted. (Hear, hear.) M. Biilai. lt had to propose that the discussion on should be fixed for Wednesday next. Thla wm greed to. The order of the day wm the discussion on M. Ratrau's proposition relative to the dlaaolutloa of the Assembly. Several office of the Garde Mobile, and privates, were arrested during the day. It was also said that Caussidiere and Ixiuis Blanc had returned to Fans, and were arrested. Both are still in London. A duel was fought the same morning between M. Clement Thomas, the late commander-in-chief of the National Guards of Fans, and M. Coetlogon, the editor of the Cortaire. Both the combatants were desperately wounded. They fought with rapiers, and M. Clement Thomas was pierced through the right lung. His lite is still in danger. 1 luring the day the following proclamations were issued :? uCivtanm*r P*?is ? We bava ealled the National Guards under arms. We have called tham in defence ot social order, onoe more threatened by the same enemies who attacked It In the day a of June. The pro jecte of tbeae man are not changed They wish to prevent, at any ooet, the establishment of a regular and honest government. All they want te perpetual agitation, anarchy, destrnotion of all property, the overthrow of all prlnolples They earnestly hope to foucd the despotism of a minority, by usurping, m a privilege the common property- the sacred name of republic. To give a color to their revolt agalaet the laws, they assert that we have violated the constitution, and wish to destroy the republican government. Thia is a contemptible calumny. The republic has no firmer supporters than they who seek te preserve It from those revolutionary exoessea with which thia form of government has been too mncb oonfouuded. The President of the republic hu sworn to respect it, and to cause it to be respected; and he will keep his oath. His ministers, in their past history, have left no man a right to anspeot their future intentions; and they oannot give a stronger proof of their attachment to republtoau Institutions than the energy with which they are determined to repress all disorder, however great may be its proportions. Inhabitants of Paris?It is not sufficient for society to be strong; it must show its strength. Repose and security are to be had at this prloe alone. jL-fn. ?u gcua O1L1/.PK10 peoona loe government in tne reprerslon of tbs disturbances which agitate the public places. it is the republic, it ! society itself, 11 la the eternal basil of all power, that these perturbaters bring Into question. The triumph of order ought to be de> claire and irrevocable. Let every man do his duty, and the government will not fail In doing what beleags to It. "LKON KAUCHKK, Minister of the Interior." The following order of the day to the Garde Mobile was issued by General Cliaogarmer:? ' Officers, sub officers, and volunteers of the Garde Mobile?If 1 were to bellevo your oalumlnatora, you woald allow yourselves to be governed by pernlolons and Interested ooncsel. You would disturb the order which hitherto you have so intrepidly defended, and attack the republic and the institutions plaoed under your safeguard, and sooisty, wbioh is proud of your success, and calls you its giorious children In the nsmu of the oountry, which we will defend against all its enemies, listen to my voice, and repel these exciters to snnrchy, who, in leading yon to your ruin, would revenge themselves of your past glory," Oalignani's Mtsten^tr gives the following succinct statement of the events ol the day?? We gave in onr afternoon edition of yesterday an aceonnt of the rajipel having been beaten in several parts of Paris for the convocation of the National Guards, and stated that up to two o'olook nothing had oceurred to aooount for this sadden display of force. Onr readers, however, will see by our report of the proceedings In the National Asaembly. that it was oaused by iniormatlon whieh had reached the government of in iniinuon on me pin 01 me eneoiea or order to take advantage of the insubordination of a portion of the Garde Mobile. The muster of the National Guards was not very numerous until rather a late hour in the afternoon, when, the object of the convocation having transpired, and the necessity of the precaution being sppreoiated, the number was considerably increased. A very large portion of the National Guards proceeded by order to the environs ef the National Assembly, but large pests were stationed at othef parts, and there were numerous patrols. The 1st legion, which had been rdered ont to the gardens of the Tuilertes in the early part of the day, before the general rappel, to reoeive their new oolonel, General Ueurgaud, remained'the greater part of it. There was also a strong display of troops of the line. The 20th regiment oocupied the court-yard of the Nat'onal Assembly and the Place de Bourgogne The 14th was at the end of the Rue de l'Vniversite, on the Ksplanade; and the 2d regiment of dragoons ras stationed at the gate of the house of the President. The 10th regiment of artillery, with its guns, and the 1st regiment of engineers, were in front of the National Assembly; and the 9th light infantry econpied the steps, and, with the 7th regiment, extended to the entrance of the t^usi d'Orsay. The avenue of the Champs Klysees was guarded by a regiment of lanotrs Two battalions of the Garde Mobile arrived from Courbevoie and Saint Cloud, and took up a position in the Place de la Concorde and in the Rue Nationale. At one o'clock the President of the republic, on horseback, acoompanied by General Changarnier. and followed by a few lancers, passed along the line of tbe National Guards and the troops of the line on the Boulevards, the Places de la Madeleine and la Concord**, and tbe environs of tbe National Assembly He was everywhere well received, and was followed by an immense concourse of people, shouting " rive la Rtpubiique'" and " Five Napoleon!" mingled with cries of (> J.'amnttlte!" and " A toe tee Miniitret!" Soon after flveo'elock most of the National Guards were dismissed. Some of tbe artillery ef tbe National Guard, on tkniv eatnrn tn fhalf hnmad hnntaH (1 V.'..a I.. U1 J. liqut!" and " Fife I'Jhttmblie Nalionaltmixed with some cries of ' Five la Montague!" Alt the railroad stations were well guarded Up to a late hour in the evening the public tranquiUlty^emained entirely undisturbed. On Tuesday, Paris teas as tranr/uit as if nothing had ha/tjuntd.' and people bt-gan to ask themselves what it all mer.ni! A well informed person at Faris, writes on Tuecday:? '-The whole of the mighty eonsplraoy turns out, on inquiry, to rest on the fact of two or three officers of the Garde Mobile having gone to the office ofthe lit forme newspaper, to off?r their servioes for the defence of the National Assembly, in the event of its existence being threatened by the government The rumors so Industriously circulated as to the selsure of forts by the Garde Mobile, and as to several of the battalions being la a state of open insurrection, turn out to be mere fabrications. The limited number of tbe Garde Mobile who have shown disaffection is made clear by the fact, that almost all tba battalions were yesterday drawn up In the streets of Paris, along with the regnlar troop* - ready, like them, to defend the canae of order, and shoeing no symptoms of that disaffection and insubordination attributed to them Not a single battalion which was called on to turn out refused to do to, nor eat It found necessary to arrest a single officer or soldier, with the eaeeption of the three or four whe were arrested on Friday, and whose offence was, that they had made use of rather intemperate language to General Changarnier, when complaining that the government, in casting so many of tnem loose on the wcrld, at it did by its late measure, had shown a want ol gratitude for their services In June Besides this, it appears that there has not been the slightest proof given of the existence of the plot bttween the Mobile and the Socialists." Public opinion now p-oclaims t!ie whole affair to be a co**p d'Etat mangul. They took the opportunity to make a grand display of potter.? There is some mystery about nil this, and it is not at all improbable that the government was aware ot Rome underhand work. Late on the Monday evening, M. Foreatier, Colonel of the fith legion of the National Guards of Paris, al the Manie of the bill arondisa-mrni, was arrested by a squadron of dragoons The Mayor and M. Bouvallet, the Lieutenant Colonel, were taken along with him at their own request. It appears that, an hour previously, Colonel Forestier bad addressed to the Captains ot the companies of his legion, who were stationed in the Boilevards, an animated speech, in which he requested their assistance to maintain order and sustain the republic; adding that the jieople Hnd the National Guards were henceforth united in the same sentiments. Besides this, he wrote to the President of the National Assembly, that if the hall ot the As sembly were invaded, it might meet at the ConmvtUovrt dm Artt tt Miturt, where the sixth legion would detend it. It was on account ot this speech and letter that h? was arrested. The commencement of the sitting of the National Assembly, on Tuesday, was exceedingly animated. M Sarrans rose to put some questions to the government with respect to the events of the previous day. He demanded an explanation ot the want ot consideration shown by the government towards the Assembly, in pjHCing an immense body of troops, without notice, round its place ot meeting, and in arresting Colonel Forestier, of the 6th Legion of the National Guards. M. Sarrans declared that it waa not.Colonrl'Forestier, but General Changarnier, who ought to have been arrested; and he terminated by moving that a committee should be appointed to inquire into, and report on, the events of the previous day. This motion created an immense tumult. M. Marrast, the President of the Assembly, repeated hia former explanations, and added others, to prove that the dignity or privileges of the Assembly had not been aitaeked in the slightest degree. M. Bac followed, and commented with severity on the proclamation issued by the Minister of the Interior, which he declared to be an attack on the minority of the Assembly. He then quoted au article from 1 IE R A the Coumtr dt la Girondt, in which an attack was made on the Montagnards, and especially on M. Lagrange, who wag spoken of with great impropriety. After a short reply from Odilon Parrot, who stated that the Cjurrier dt la Girontle was under a prosecution at the present moment for the very article alluded to, and a conversation, in which MM Gurnard, Leon Faucher, and Flocon took part, the Assembly passed to the order of the day; so that the motion of M. Surrans dropped. In the course ol Tuesday, other persons were arrested, among others the ex-Peer of France, Count d'Alton J^hee. M. d'Alton Slice was successively page to Charles X., |>eer ol France, a conservator, and devoted to M. Guizot, commissary of the famous banquet of the Chuteau-Hnuge, president of one of the most violent cluba ol Paris, and an ultra-socialist. M. Aubert-Roche has also bsen arrested. He was one of the rf.dactmr? of the Rt forme. and one of the chief founders of the Solubiriti R?p?l>Itcaint. a society which has ramifications all through France. Colonel Forestier has been liberated. A heavy fall took place in the English funds in consequence ol these occurrences, but they pulled up next day. On Saturday, 3d of February, the National Assembly closed its sittings with an impoitant vote. M. Woirhaye having presented the report of the committee of inquiry into the military demonstration of the 21>th January, which declared against the question of urgency, and gave un opinion in favor ol the policy of the government, M. Perce proposed an amendment to the effect that the Assembly declares that the tendencies of ibe Ministry appear to it to create ilangerH to the republic, and passes to the order of the day. Altera long and stormy debate, it having been proposed as a further amendment that the Assembly pass simply to the order ol the day, this latter amendmen was rejected by a majority of 407 to 3S7. This, being a serious vote tor the Ministry, produced a great eflect. Hut the Monueur of Sunday contained the following official notice:?"The Ministers met at the Elysce Nationals after the sitting. I' was decided tnat they should rest at their post and persevere in the mission confided to them." M. Perce's amendment was discussed again in the sitting of Monday, 5th, and a modified uineudinent ol Gen. Oudinol's adopted?regular see-saw work. It, however, put an end to thejStruggle and has strengthened the government. M. Kateau's motron respecting the dissolution of the Assembly came on on Tuesday, Feb. 16th. The original motion, with tne sanction ot M. Kateau, is modified in the tollowing amendment of M. Lanjuinais:? Art. 1. A first deliberation on the electoral law sha'l be Immediately entered npon. The second and third deliberations shall take place at the expiration of the delays fixed by the rules of the house. Art. 2. Immediately after the vote on this law, the electoral lists shall be formed. The eleotloos for the Legislative Assembly shall take plaoe on the first Sunday following the definitive adoption or these lists. The Legislative Assembly shall meet the tenth day following that of the eleetions. Art. 3. The order of the day of the Assembly shall be so fixed, that, independently of the eleotornl law, the law on the Council or State, and the law on the responsibility of the President of the repnbllo and the Ministers, shall be voted before the dissolution. Art. 4. The de>ee of the 11th Deo 1848, is annulled, so far as is contrary to the present law. The discussion has been most violent. M. de Lamartine spoke in favor ot dissolution. lathe course of his speech, he made several remarks which were not by any meanB palatable to the republicans de la ve?/c,jand the ether advocates of the preeent Assembly. He declared that the Assembly was not in accordance either with itself. with the opinion of the country, or with the executive government. To the fears expressed by many persons, that the iuture choice of representatives (o be made by the electors would not be sufficiently republican, he replied, " Even it that be true, what can you do ? Would you republicanize France against her will 1" But he denied that the republic was so repulsive to France as had been alleged. There was a species of republic which France accepted, and another which she execrated and repudiated. He then drew an eloquent picture of the two republics, to which the accounts published of his speech are far from doing justice. The mode in which he deeciibed the republic of anarchy, the republic of the clubs, the processions of 200,000 men, as on the 17tli of March, the republic of the invasion of the 15th of May, and the republic of the days of June, was anything but flattering to the revolution of 1840,but it was received by by i. large majority of the Assembly with an amount of enthusiastic applause that showed how masterly the picture was felt to be. The rematnder of M de Lamai tine's speech was not so successful. The language in which he expressed hunstlf was very obscure, and Ins opinions were so c ntradictory, that it was impossible to guess on which side his vote would ultimately be, till he arrived at the end, and announced that he intended to vote for the motion of M. de Lanjuinais. After M. de Lamartine's speech, a scene of great confusion followed. The greater portion of the members wished to come to a division at once, but to this the Montague, which felt that it was in the minority, objected, under pretence that in the first instance it was necessaiy to discuss some seven or eight sub-amendments, of which U.^ k. in ,n thn *I.A J,... ihmiuc liau uicu pivrii m uic uuujoc i?i iiir u?iy. The moderate party declared that they had no objection to vote on the amendments, provided the division was proceeded to at once; but to this M. Sauteyra and some others objected that they felt it necessary to develop their opinions before proceeding to a vote. Upon this the partisans of the adjournment rose in a body and quitted the hall, while the greater portion of the moderate party stopped in their places. The President appeared for some moments to be uncertain what to do, but the noise and confusion continuing, he suddenly put en his hat, and notwithstanding the remonstrances of the Right, declared the sitting adjourned M. Marrast is greatly blamed bv the organs of the government lor his conduct. They say that on this, as on every other occasion, he throws the weight of his authority as President on the side ot the Montagnards. Rut if the ease be so, why do the Moderates vote for him 1 The Montagnards will gain little, however, by the adjournment. The Assembly now feels that it has lost all authority with the country, and that its days are numbered; and, lor the sake of its dignity, it will wuik out rather than wait to be kicked out of doors. In the sitting of yesterday (Thursday, 8th Feb.) a division took place, and M. Lanjtiinaia' proposition was adopted by a majority of 187. The new Legislative Assembly cannot meet before the end of May, which, be it rem-mbered. is the eve of June. Revolutions seem chronic diseases now in France ! Paris was perfectly tranquil at six o'clock on Thursday (yesterday) evening. The assassins of General Brca have been found guilty, and five of them sentenced to death. M. Thiers sent a hostile message to M. Trelat, lest week, on account of some oflence given in one of the bnreaux. Marshal Bugeaud and General Barnguay d'llilliers, the seconds of M. Thiers, and M. Grevy arid M. Ifecurt, the friends of M. Trelat, effected a reconciliation. The opening of the conferences at Brussels, en the aflairs of Italy, is fixed for the 5th of March. The greater number of the personages whn are to represent the different powers are now assembled in Paris; but it is stated by the Paris papers, that none of them exjiect any important results from the Congress. ITAi.Y. rcicH or the lino or Sardinia. People are beginning to forget that a Po;>e exists. Ills Holiness is still at Gaeta. Rumours of his restoration, by dint ot the arms of Austria, Naples, sad Spain, are likely to end in smoke. Three Spanish vesssls were cruizing off the port, said to have Spanish troops on board; but no such warlike step is likely to occur. It is to be seen what the much-6poken-ol Congress of Brussels will do, it it does anything. At Rome, Prince Csnino, and all ihe present ministry have been returned members to the new Constituent Assembly. The King of Naples hss had a narrow escape of drowning, from a collision at sea The most important feature ot the Italian news is th? subjoined speech of Carlo Alberto, King of Sardinia, on the opening of the Piedmontcse Chambers. He u quite willing to have a slap at the Austrians again. opening or the piedmontesk crambos. The second session ot the Chambers of Piedmont was opened on the 1st, at Turin, with the following Breech from the King of Sardinia:? Senators and Deputies -My heart Is filled with happiness la finding myself, oa this solemn opsnlog of Parliament, la the midst of yon. who so worthily ropresent tho Ration. When tho rarllameat was first opsned, onr fortune was difforsat, but our hops was not greater tbaa now; nay, this hepe is Increased la all mea of heart; for experlsaee aad ooastanoy la misfortune have been added to our aaolent rfghts. The labors you have to periorin, during this seoond session, era manifold, various, dlflleult, and thsrefors worthy of you We have to develop# our internal iastitutlons, and bring them Into harmony with the gsnln* and wants et our age, and thus promote the end to be aeeompllsbed by the Constituent Assembly of the kingdom of Upper Italy. The ooastltatloaal government rests upon two points?the king and the peo LD. TWO CENTST ________ ?wwr I pie The first repraien's nnitv end strength; the ?; cond rupports the liberty and progress of the nation. 1 here performed, end will oontiuue to pi-rf >rm, my pert, by adopting (or my people free institutions, by conferring pieces eed honor* upon men of merit, end not of mete fortune, by compostog my oourt of the iliti of the people, end by devoting the lives of myself end my children to the security end independence of the country You heve nbly assisted me in my dlAeult task Continue thus to etford u?.> your aid a a A be convinced tbet it le only by the olose union ot our vffurte the snfety end bnppiuess of nil can be oreated and maintained The niendship and esteem of th* civilised nation# of Knrope. end, above all, of thoie | who are bound to us by common ties of nationality, will lollow and support us in our noble ottjeot. We have done all iu our power to strengthen the fraternal t es; and if the late evente In Central Italy haa ruspeaded the effect af oar measure*, wa are c?n' fldent the; cauuot be impeded for any length i ot time The confederation of tha princes and ' the people of Italy is one of tha dearest wishes of our heart, and we will use all onr efforts that j this may be promptly accomplished My ministers will make you more intimately acquainted with the polioy to be followed by the government in those question* whiob agitate the Pmiaaula and I hope thatyau will find It judicious, generoue, and national. It is my duty to meution to you the subjeot of our army and independence, the supreme objro. of all ear car*. Thw corps of our army are completely reorganised and flourishing, end vie in loyalty aud val?r with our navy. In my late visit* to them, I have been able to observe(m the eountenanoesof the soldiers an i in their aooiama| tlens. how great la the patriotic ardor with whiob they are inspired. Kverythmg leads us to hope that tha mediation offered to us by two generous and friendly { powers will quickly some to the desired termination and if this hope be deoeived, it will not prevent as from i recommencing tbe war,with toe lull ooutldenae of gainI ing the victory, but, that tt may conquer, the army iiiust have the concurrence of tbe nation. This dei penda upon you, aud, above all, upon tbe attitude ef ! thore provinces which constitute so preotou* a portion i of our kingdom, and are se dear to our heart?of tboea ! provinces which join to tbe common virtues th* speolal mirit of constancy and martyrdom, bear the saorl! floes you have to make, for they will not be of long du: ration, and tbe fruits to be gathered from them will ba perpetual. Prudence aud oourage combined shall save uh This Is my wish - this is your ta*k ; in performing which ycu will have betore you the example of your prlnoe. From the seat of war in Hungary, fresh bulletins arrive, eucW lime annoauoing a new defeat of the Hungarians. In Lombardy, great discontent prevails, the Austro-ltahaii towns have refused to send aepui ties to the Austrian Assembly. Tne Italian papers are tuil of the facts of a terrible concussion between the two Neapolitan steam1 ers Vesuvius and Antelope, on the night of the lblh .lanuary, with a distinguished freight. 'The Vesuvine was en rouie to Naples, having on board bis Majesty and tba Count of Piapana; th? latter en rou.it to Casta, with four Cardinals, M Oustlnoff, (the Secretary of the Prussian Legation,! Count Corafa, and others. The ooucusHion took plaoo, it seems, about three o'clook in the morning, In consequence of some carelessness on the part of the people of the Antelope, which, instead of keeping on the right, kept on the left In the tirst moment of alarm, M. Oustinott, Count Corafa. a priest, and another perron, threw themselves into the sea. which was as oalm as a lake; and, unfortunately, >1. Ouetiooff was never recovered. His Majesty was lavish of his attention to mute wiiu w?r? ravea. i ?ui ioiu roe Antelope wee afterwards towed inio I'rooide, nod the oommandar is to be tried by e council of war. The King efterwerds ptoceeded to Naples " faignor Mazzuii, chief of the Young Italy party, anu aignor frabri/.zi, one ot lite principal Italian democrats, are now ut Marseilles. GERMANY. The intelligence from Germany may be summed up very shortly. No fuither steps have been taken toward the election ol an Emperor. The King ol PiUfpia is shy of an imiierial cnwn, as likely to be toe heavy tor him. He has addressed a circular to the dinerent courts ot Germany, signed by Uulow, stating the position Prussia wishes to remain in towards Germany aud Austria. This circular is the coup de grace of German unity, if, indeed, the Billy vote in the Frankfort Parliament, in the postscript of my last letter, had not finished it already. The above circular, which is remarkable for its dilluttutss and complexity, seems to be put forward, not only as a feeler ot tne sentimeuta, but aa an encouragement to other courts of Germany to combine with Prussia in rejecting a system of supreme centrality, which Prussia cannot aecepi for herself, without immense risks and diaadvantages. which will not be oliered to her unanimously by the governments, and which she will not permit to be oflered to any other power or house, even were it that ot Austria. The contents of this note, of which halt has been omitted, as totally uninteresting, and it may almost be saia irrelevant, confirm all that has been said of the aversion of Prussia to contribute to feed the voracious appetite of Frankfort, especially by the ex elusion ol Austria trom the bona. This circular is destined to make a g^eat sensation in the political circles of Germany, and will be fiercely attacked by the Franktori Lett. But it was time that Prussia should speak out, and compel other .States to declare themselves with equal candor. The replies ot Bavaria, Hanover, and Austria, will l,e interesting. It is to he hoped they will be more concise and simple than M. de .Bulow's theme. SPAIN?DUEL?CIVIL WAR. General Narvaez fought a duel with Senor 3agasti, after a stormy debate in the 3enate, at the close of the sitting ot the 25th Jan. Two Bhots wete exchanged without rtiect, when the seconds interfered. Senor Sagasti was Political Chief of Madrid, urder Espaitero, in 1813. The civil war contin les to a fearful extent in the Basque provinces. Accounts arrive daily ol wholesale military executions. TURKEY AND GREECE. The Courrter d'Athmo ot the 17th, announces I the death on the 12th ot M. Colocotroni, the Minister of Foreign Allure, of pulmonary consumption. He was only thirty-eight years ot age. Ills portfolio is held provisionally by the Minister ot the luteuor, no decision having been come to as to hie successor. We read in the Journal d< ConttantinopU of the 14th:? " The newt which we have received from Bosnia, of the date of December '20, announce that the Ottoman government, having been informed that serious trouble! had ariten in that country between the Mussulmans and Ctrlstians. had given orders to four battalions of infantry of Albania to proceed there without delay to protest the latter; and that as soon as they arrived tbere they effected some arrests amongst the Mussulmans, which produced the very besteffeot on the Christian population In that manner the looal authorities had sucoeeded in re-establishing tranquillity in the country These acoounts add, that by this conduct, as impartial as able, the government had given an additional proof that It desired justice to bn done to sll the subjects of the Sultan, without distinction of worship or of nationality; and that. In return for that efficient protection, the Sultan and his councillors could reckon on the greti'ude and devotadners of the Christian populations, which, happy la this new regime, were well inclined to olose their ears against all seditious provocations, and tosaoriSoe their 11:a, It necesearv. for the defense of the dignity of tha throne and of the Imlepeadenee of the empire " Abbas Pacha, who arrived at Constantinople on the 10th, had au interview with the Sultan on the 12ih. ana was invested by his sovereign with the v ce-royalty of Egypt. Alter leaving the palace of the Sultan, the new viceroy received the ministers ol the Porte and the other high functionaries ot the state, who paid htm thf tr respects. INDIA. The anticipatory accounts of the overland mail fn m Bombay, ol the 3d January, arrived in London on Thursday. The news they briftg trom tue Puvjaub is to the 18th December: it is remarkable, but may be told in lew words. The army of 3heie Singh has retreated fourteen miles beyond GeneraiThackweirs camp, and there intrenched itsell. *?,W 1 MH'llg, III ?1 I'lSOIIlv.i a...... ...... Rumnuggur. Lord <rou?h has crossed the Chenmib an<f joined General Thack well, and stopped all further engagement with the enemy till Moultan shall !iave|been taken and the besieging force come to bis help; which it cannot do before the beginnirg ot February, even if it took Moultan on Chrittmas day, as is thought p,obable. The siegeartillery had all arrived at Moultan, and a general bombardment and attack wers to be mado on the 25th December. IRELAND. The writs of'error, to the House of Lords, in the cases of timith O'Brien, McManus, and O'Donohoe, have been issued from the writ office of the Court of Chancery. It is the opinion ol some of the beat legal authorities, that the appeal cannot fait ot being successful. Mr. Meagher has taken no steps for an appeal. His own means being exhausted, he refused all pecuniary aid from his friends. JIis frieni s are moat anxious ?o afford him every facility that money can procure, tor taking the step. The second application of Charles Gavan Daffy, to he discharged, or admitted to bail, has been denied. The first application was made to the Dublin County Court, and the second, to the Court of Queen's Bench. The treatment of Mr. Daffy has been barbarous and inhuman. Not only has his health been greatly impaired by confinement, but his property, which, at the ture H pasted into the hands of nia trustees, wan

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