Newspaper of The New York Herald, June 17, 1849, Page 1

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated June 17, 1849 Page 1
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TH NO. 6490 AFFAIRS IN EUROPE. TUMULTUOUS AND EXCITING DEBATE IN THK New National Assembly of France* dStc., Ac., &e. Our French Correspondence. 1'ahis. May 31,1849. Important Events ?n France?Opening of the New National -Issembly?The Position of J'artiei?The Macrtadtj lliot?The Scene in the Jletcmbly?Jlspc.ct of ?'}JJ'airs - The Now Ministry, <J'L'. Tliis week bus formed an important epoch in the history of the year 1849, belli); signalised by the installation anil inauguration of the first Legislative Assembly, elected by universal suffrage, and convoked under the authority of the coustitution I say the first, because you must remember that the last was not a legislative, but a constituent Assembly, and it was not convoked regulaily under any constitution, hot by the dictisr of the despotic power exercised by the l'rovisieua Government, which reigned after the convulsion of Ftlxxary. During the last week, the most sinister forebodings prevailed; and. if the event has not realized them, they were not (He less well founded. We now know that we are trembling on the brink of another revolution; or, at least, of something as nearly approaching as the present revolutionary times would admit of. On Tuesday, the 2!2d. all was prepared for it, and nothing but the most extreme diligence on the part of tbe government, and a favorable combination of circumstances, prevented it. The project of the party of Moniaguards was to annul the elections?to declare the Assembly a convention, and later to dissolve it by somo revolutionary expedient, and thus to seize the reins of power. All these projects bare fallen to the ground. On Saturday and Sunday, the most extreme precautions were taken by the authorities and the Montagnards saw their visions vanish, ouo by one. like the shades of the kings evoked by the witches of Macbeth. The Legislative Assomb'y met on Monday, without further Impediment. Nevertheless, au attempt was made by the rabble, In which, however, none of the leaders presented themselves. The ostensible object was to compel tbo Assembly to proclaim the Republic again from the peristole of tho Chamber. The troops were called out, and the mob was very gently, but flnuly. pushed away by the breasts of the cavalry horses. Squads gof dragoons, accompanied by turitnt Ac villa, advanced teadity along all the prlncipat streets abutting on the Chamber, pushing before them the crowd. In an hour the environs of the Chamber were completely cleared, and the vociferations of the populace, removed to a distance of more than a quarter of a mile on every side, no i ngrr dhturbed the Representatives. The first aot of the Chamber demonstrated tho strange reactionary teuuuucy ui iuo great, majority or Its members. This was the election of the President of the Bureaux. You will recellcct that tho Chamber is resolved into 16 sections, or committees, called Bureaux, each con tinting of 60 members. Each bureau meets daily in a separate room, and deliberates apart from the rest of the Assembly. All questions of importance which are brought before the Chamber first undergo a deliberation in the bureaux.asort of preparatory decision, previous to the discussion in the Chamber. In this way many of them fall to the ground, by rendering It evident that they cannot he successful in the Chamber. Each of these bureaux, ence a month, dating from the opening of the Chamber, elects a President and Secretary, and tho political character of these officers is taken as an indication of the opinions f the majority of the bureaux respectively. In the present case, the Presidents have been selected by majorities, more or less considerable, from the reactionary party, with only one or two exoeptlons. They are as follows : Presidents?MM. Mole de Touat, Marshal Bugeuud. General Bedeau, Baroche. Dupin, De Remusat, Uouln, Due de Brcglic, Thiers. Quen tin, Bauchart, Mauguin, Francis Arago, and General Cavalgnae. Secretaries?MM. de Larcy, Berard, Gasloude, Victor Lefranc. Poujolat. De Merode. Emile Leroux, Mortimer Tei naux. Talbouet. Hippolyte Fortout, De Laboulie, Fresnruu. Le Verrior, and Payer, are of the bureaux not having yet completed their elections. You will see that this list includes the chief representatives of the monarchical and reactionary parties. The first division indicating the relative strength of parties, iook place in mt new .\sseut oty on ruesaay, on a (juration as to thu validity of one of the cleotlons. which wan attempted to be set aside on the plea of the undue influence produced by thu celebrated telegraphic despatch of M Leon Kauclier. which wan alleged to have deprived the ultra democratic party of nine thousands of votes. Tltla decision defined pretty fairly the strength of the socialists, of every hue. It appeared that they mustered on the occasion I'D votes; nut allowing for occasional absenteeism, they may perhaps be staled at 200. This lis rather bel?w the previous estimates. The member* of the National Assembly have already began to form thn several political eiubs, or. as you would eall them in America. '* caucuses," for preparing beforehand the measures intended to be taken in the house They aie as.-eiiibb d in three distinct reunions Tbo tirst and largest Is that which was formerly ailed the reunion of the Rue do I'oltior. it mumbled on Tuesday, when Count Mole was called to the chair, nd a commit it e was formed consisting of the Due de Broglie. IMarshul Uugcaud. Count Mole, MM. Thiers, nd Berryer, for the purpose of recommending to the meeting the names of candidates to be proposed in the Assembly for the offices of president, vice president. and secretaiies. The number of members who attended this meeting, which was also held in thu Hue de I'oitier. on litis occasion, was above ."00; ami as a considerable number have not yet arrived in Paris, Mt.it other- were accidentally ftbsi nf, tlio total number of the purty forming that reunion may. perhaps, be fairly stated at 400. Another club of the moderate party, of rather more democratic complexion, ha- b en formed under the auspice* of .M. Imfaurn. and hat comiiienced its meet* ings in tha union* of the Itertaurateur bemardelay. The number who attended on the present occadon was bitwccii 70 aud 60; but this reunion may betaken, when complete, at about 1U ). M. Dutuure is president, Gen. Dcilian and M. I'ailUt. rice presidents, and VI. Peupfn and Oscar Lafayette. secretaries. It is probable tbal Om. Lnvatguac, aud the few members of the Assembly who hold the late politics of the National, will joiu this reunion Tha parly of the Mountain has of course also re assembled its members, under the Presidency of vl. Lrdru ltolliu. I.atnenais. Baitne und Dovillo. MM. berthelnn, Telts-Iicr. itattier, und Coinmissaires, ls ing Secretaries; Serjiaiit ilaichot. Tica-urer; aud Drives * '.(ue-tor. This party has agreed to propo.-e M. Ledi u Hull in as President of the \s-tnbly Mo. I .unimenuis. Kelix I'yat, Matbu u (ilc la l)r. mo) Detille, Dunne and Boiohot. ac Vice Presidents; MM. Uainbar. liert'iolon. Pelletier, Madauil Jules Leroux and Comuiiseaires. as Secretaries; and MM. Drives. Muic biupui.ee aud itattier, as t(uestors. It is worthy of note In reference to the proceedings of tha .Vontiijrnsrd* that they hare ta!<en especial care to mreM the lower no minus of ths ariny. who have been elected Into the Assembly. Thus 8' rjeant Hot hot is proposed a- a Vice President of the Assembly, and i-1 rt s-urer ol the re union of the Mountain lu like manner Serjeants lluttier and Cutnmissalre are Secretacies of the re union of the Mountain, In which the latter is to be proposed a Secretary of the As eiiioiy HIH1 Tlip Ii llliir H- DIM! "I I HIT Vglirxinrx. I lit* policy of the Mountain id evidently to wheedle ute army. It In above all thing* necessary in reading our Krencb politics, that your reader* abould remember that the ultra democratic put y, or the party ol the Monluguard* here, nitnus wl ai jiu cell In .America Fourli risui; a name, although of French origin.altogether abandoned here The great majority of the Montagnards are professed socialists, an I the n nminder, such a< VI l.edru L'olliu himself. although nut n ciali Is in opiul tn, liud themselves coinpi lied to give way to the rest of their party, since otherwise they would b< ?ome political cypher*; and accordingly tile whole party act together. iih though they were (,f one mind on this subject On Tuesday ihete wax a slight manifestation ol the socialist spirit in the Assembly. when a Mon'aittiard called upon the house to cry ' Vi. r In litpiibliii.uil' ? Hi lgeant Bilchot rede in 1 id piece. and, In a stentorian voice, and with a theatrical gcxtloul <ti 01. shouted ' Fu r Im Hijiniiiaut A -mo-cra-liy?' r; jn.< i-alt! ' (listing ill dung the syllables with nth C til empha id. 1 he President immediately roee at, <> i alh d t he Rerj' ant to order, reminding liiui that such a routs" was in direct contravention of the con-tilurlon. which i iprcssly disavowed socialism. I pon this, nearly Kit! of (be Mwit.iguard* rose and repented the disorderly cry. 1 hi* scene may lie r- garded us the prologue or prog, nestle of what I* to come, if the socialists form only a minority In the house, they will make up for t he imallnes* of their numbers by m.auimity and violence. The rt port of the Mai ready massacre at New Vork arrived here within the host, two days and has produced a greet sensation, as you will see by the.) atrial*. The ci uiplete narrative contained In the Xcm York Ht"iM I* seen In the hands of all the Knglt-h In re, who ran get hold of the paper, und it has been translated and abridged In I lie leading Purl,, journals. A icetie took place In the row Legislative Amenably yesterday, which brought the country to the very verge of another revolution. Indeed, the As-amhly was on Uie point of being utterly disorganised aud dissolved.? E NE" M. I.sdru Hollin having aseended the tribune to address the bouse on the subject of a change which had been made in the office of commander of the troops in charge of the Assembly, the president, M. Keratrv, addressed to him some observations. at whioh M. f.edru Hollin took offence. He descended, and declared that the President bad insulted him aod his party, and that the tribune was not free. This produoed a scene of oonfusion and tumult which it la utterly impossible to describe. The entire party of the mountain rose from their stale, and shouted aud yelled in the most terrific manner. (ri>BtiriiUHnu> arraTn-t #!?? ? ..<! /\i Keratry in 84) taxing liiui with being in decrepitude, culling him a fool and an Imbecile, and using menacing gestures with their lists directed to him. The secrotalks, with one excuption. who happened to be ail of the Moutaguaid party, descended from their places, and rosigueil their offices, joining M. I.cdru Hollin, and denouncing the l'resident. The bureau of the Assembly was thus fur the moment disorganized, and the uproar and contusion became worse than ever. M. O. llarrot. President of the Couuoil. ascended the tribune, and endeavored in vain to obtain a hearing, loach time that he attempted to speak, his voice waa diowm il in an indescribable uproar. Groups of membt-rs left tlie house*, and. for u uiouient.it seemed as if the Assembly were about to dissolve itself. The report git en in the journals can convey no idea of the terrible sceue which was presented, nor of the dismay with which the l pec tutors were struck. It seemed as though n new revolution was on the point of commencing. jiud many imagined that the .Monlaguurds were about to descend into the streets, and raise the i populace. After a considerable time*, and when the lungs of the Mountain were fatigued with bellowing. a degree ofsiicDce was obtained, when the President untiled hltnuill of the opportunity of suyiug that if anything ho had uttered gave reasonable cause of offence, be withdrew it. This satisiied M. Ledru Kolliu; hut. iu the nieanwidle, the vacant seats of the Secretaries had been till, d, by order of the President, by as many memheis next in order of juulority to those whohau retirid; and I he question now arose, whether the orlgitiul S* cretarii s, v. ho had resigned, should uot be allowed to lesume their places, i his produced another ci rrllict and uproar, alm.st as had ss the former. At length Muit hul Ilugcaud Interposed, and restored order und tranquillity by proposing, with the support of the majority, that the original Secretaries should be allowed to retract their resignations and rusumo their places. And so the ulTuir endi d. Wo feel, however, that we are standing ou a minn, and that the slightest spark may at any moment cause it to explode. There is a great majority for order in the Assembly, it is true, and likely to he more compact than was expicted; but. on the other hand, the mi norny Jar cxccean, in violence, llie minority 2, the foru ir Assembly. 1 mentioned above tli.it the moderate nnrty haa split into two section* the less numerous of which were convoked under the presidency of M. Dufaure. Ait effort is now. however, being made to bring about u reconciliation. so as to combine the whole parly. M Mole has opened a copituiinicution with M. Dutaure, and hopes are entertained that, by mutual concessions, the two parties will coalesce. Such u step will no doubt be gri atly facilitated and expedited by the scene of yesterday, wliieh has tilled '1 the parties of order with dismay. As an indication of the utter mistrust which prevail* thraut bout the country, | have to mention a tact 1 which has not yet transpired, but upon the accuracy of which you may rely. I have formerly mentioned that the great exhibition of the products of French industry, which takes place every fourth year, has been prepared for the piesent year, end wus to have opened to-morrow. The grand square in the (hemp Klysee* has been covered with buildings at an eDormou* expense lor this exhibition, ami It was expected that an immense eoncourse of visitors would be attracted by it from all parts oi Furope. Notices were issued for the reception of the objects to be exposed, including ull the productions of the mechanical arts and of agriculture, and even an exposition of vegetable and animal productions. Now the fuct is, that this great national exhibition i* about to tail. The directors have been waitllnr anxloUKlv for th? nrrirnl nflln* nhionli nf tion; but, alas! almost noue have arrived. The manufacturers and producers iu all parts of the country have informed the directors, that they cannot venture to send their property to Paris at the risk of destruction by insurrection, plunder and tire. Some things have arrived, but they are generally of suck a nature as to bo least liuble to injury or loss. Under there circumstances, at the eleventh hour, a notice has been Issued, that the opening of tUo exhibition will be postponed until the ltilk, T'uli Las been done is the laiut hope that in this brief delay confidence may be restored and producers and manufacturers be induced to scn<i up a sufficiency of the objects of exhibittofi; Vut 1 learn from private sources, that the government altogether despairs of this, and the scene of yesterday alone may be sufficient to remove all hope of this khid. hi fact, the result will, doubtless, be that the exhibition must be altogether postponed for the present year The temporory buildings which have keen erected at so much cost, will, I presume, be allowed to stand, and the exposition will be postponed until the summer of 1800. P. 8.?Five o'clock. The now ministry is just announced. It is thus composed:?President of Council, M. O. Barrot; Interior. M. Dufaure; War. General Bugeaud; Foreign Affairs. M. Bechard; Justice, Yavln; Finance, H. I'assy; Commerce, Larabit; Instruction, De Tacqueville; Publie Works.lie Persigny; Marine, Admiral Cecille; Police, Rebiilot. Paris, May 31, 1649. The Bourse and Money Market. To day is an awful epoch at the bourse, and I have accordingly made arrangements by which 1 shall have information, before closing this letter, of the manner in which the settlement, which will be made to-morrow, is likely to eomc off. The most serious apprehensions are entertained? indeed, so great has been the alarm among the brokers, that many of the most prudent hare, for the last eight days, refused to undertake any time bargains for their ellenta, however respectable and apparently entitled to confidence. One of the principal causes of the sudden decline in the market of the 2l?t. and which had not become so palpable at the date of my last report?a decline similar to which nothing had occurred since the revolution of February, was this : The holders in many departments in which the socialists had obtained a majority, excited by their apprehensions that the same results were common to all France, immediately sent oiders to their brokers to sell, and these arrived in such quick succession and In such numbers, that I* was impossible to And purchasers. Unfortunately events in l'aris only made the evil greater; the bourse was unable ta sustain the shook, and speculators, far from stnyirg the panic and reassuring the market by eemtng to Its aid by purchases, were already so overloaded as to be unable to take any more stock; but on the contrary found It more to their Interest to turn from hulls to hears, and, In the hope of covering their boll transactions, to sell largely It was i asy to foresee that a full brought about by an evident panic, would And a reaction so soon as Its | causes could be discovered and d'spossiouately considered. So in truth has it happened: The holders in the do- 1 pm 1 meets, who had been so much alarmed by the socialist ilectinns. became re assured when they found mutters not so had and orders to buy are accordingly ui riving jiretty freely. Previous prices, howover, iiave not yet he< u attained. The violent debates in the constituent Assembly, the revolutionary measures attrihuti d to its dying members, the popular demonstrations. thoouh not Terv numerous, or Immediate!* alarming. made in the environs of the chamber, the violence i f the party < f the mountain in the new Assembly. but nioie especially. probably, the situation of the market Itself. are all tending to a decline. Yesti rduy's closing prices showed a fall of 2 10 on the 5 pt rendu; and in-day I shull liave, probably, before I close niy repot. to record a still further decline All other ICC untie* have naturally partaken of the fliieiuutious of the fund* ; but. in the midst of this, bank share* appi ur to have obtained singular favor, at yon will perceive by the quotation*. Thin appear* to have allien from inn'ny general nrd> re to purchase bank shuies in certain events. having been received from the department*, *o a* that the buyer* were unable to r> vokn them when a Huddeii and unforeseen rise cecum d in that security, by rcarou of the enormous demand* I send you the price* for the week Thrtt for Cinli. /'in iVr Crnlt Bank Sham. May 24 6175 82 212.) 2 5 53(H) 83 80 2200 2 6 53 60 83 50 2200 , 28 65 80 13 40 2210 2<J 53 45 83 40 2205 30 51 70 81 30 2150 Five O'Clock,?The fund* to-day having fallen below 80. elon d at 813? 'the hoursewa* extremely agitated, ! and very heavy losses are announced a* certain; but no particular* can be obtained until to-morrow. The Exciting Oelmt* In the French National Assembly. Siitino or .>!*? 30. F.verj thing r?< perfectly tranquil out*hle the Chamber, and no group* of any kind were to be scan. M de Keratry. the senior representative, took the chair at n quarter past two On the prut ft i nhul being read by M de Celslin, It hti ut Dtii complained that, not a word could he In aril i f ? hat wns mid. What he a ksd, wa* the use <1 reading over t he minutes of the preceding sitting if it war not for the purpose of allowing everything to bo beaid by the Assembly? (Cries af' knough. enough"') If the f rot (t rfil.nl was a Action, let it be suppressed; hut if a n alily. let it be re.i t audibly (d/ar, hear;" In m the li It.) 'Ike Phi sun st?The prnreavuhal is only a summary of what has taken placu. If any pi rsou desires to know the details, he uiu.el go and consult the Ueiutinf. (!<*, }??!). M. i.r t oisii* raid that he hiul followed the general flistim: Ife hail lead the most important pa sages, and cmhtidthn rest ( ? 1 on did quite right!") 1 he lnaiter then dropped M tm vs K- I lie I r idrnt had ye t> rdny re eelveil a lei:. 1 III in i oh.led Anibert wliie li lie i.ueiidd read il.g to the Assembly hsvrial ri pr> s niaiivi * w, re of op .Iiion Ibat to ri lid rtleli it dt cument was line unlit utlonal; bill sueh is not the rase a* article 84 of the Fl< eieial 1 *w i* eliar ou the point In Ins letter. ( i ti nei Anibert declare* (lial he holds to his plune of fLccr, and aligns that Of representative for tbe.lot. W YO SUNDAY MORNING I propose that Colonel Ambert'i letter be read. (Yes, jet!) The Prksidcnt then read the letter In question, which declares that Col. Ambert, having been In the army for 25 yeare, resigned his functions as representative of the people. M. Mknant wished to draw the attontion of the Assembly to the fact that the National Guard of Ch&lonsrur-Sabne had been dissolved. (Oh, oh ! The order of tbe day ') lie had to demand permission to address interpellations to the government on the subject. (Loud assent on the left ] M. Lsrcosst:. Minister of the Interior ad interim, replied that he found himself obliged to oppose the demand just made, as being unsuited to the presont moment. (Murmurs on the left.) As soon, however, as the Assembly should bo constituted, the government would bo most ausious to reply to the in teipi lint ions of the honorable gentleman. (Disapprobation on the lett.) 1 he matter then dropped. The President?We now resume the presentation of reports on election returns. M Dormer wished to observe, that though the rote of the preceding day had decided ia favor of the admission of all the gentlemen elected f?r the llaute-Marne, yet it by no mi uns justilied the conduct of the oouneil- J general in the electoral proceedings (Murmurs ) lie considered the conduct of the councils-general in the lute elections to have been highly reprehensible. (Hear, hi ar, ?u the left) lie should, in consequence, propose that nil the documents annexed to the proci* vtrbau-r should be ref< rred to the Ministers of J unties and of the Interior, with a view to ascertaining whether a blame ought not to be applied to such bodies. (Oh, oh ! Agitation ) M. Tascmi sea? must correct sn error into which the hon genthnian had, no doubt, involuntarily fallen in attiibuting an interference in the elections to the council'-gem ral as public bodies. All that the members composing them hud done was to take part in the election* as private individuals and electors. ("No no! uiore than that!'' on the left.) M. Noel Pahfait (a very young representative, returned for the Eure-et-Loire, and lately u newspaper reporter in (hegallery.) said?I ascend the tribune to second the application just made by .H. Bourzal to huvu measures taken to allix a blame nu the councils-geucral lor their conduct iu the elections. 1 say that not only liavu theso bodies improperly interfered in the late elections, but that other public functionaries huvu acted in a similar manner. Iu support of his assertion, I bring forward belore you a letter written by the prefect of the Kurc-et-Loira, to a member of the cottncllgeneral of thai department, which 1 do.-,ire to submit to your notice. A VaicE?Who is the prefect? M. Noel Paiisait?M. de Suleau. Tito hon. gentlemen then read the letter iu question, in which the prefict expressed his satirfuctiou that tile members of the ctuucibgeueral hud iu the present grave circuuista nces dctcrmini d to join the central committee, which could not hut be all the stronger from the co-operation of that body (Voices on the right. "Well, what is there iu all that?") '1 he letter concluded by recommending that men in favor of order and public liberty should he returned. 1 find the sense of this letter, pursued M. Purfuit. to he altogether contrary to the principles established yesterday by the president of the council; and therefore it is tliar I second the proposition to iu Hii-t. a tlAms .... Hi. #,,111 n.> 11 ?.....1 ..? si... II...#.. Marno. l'ubllc functionaries ought not in any case to take part in elections, fur, when they do so. the sincerity ot universal suffrage Is in dnuger (Loud applause on the left) M.Cantaohel?Yesterday, at that side (the right), h?n. membtrs refused to believe that the agents of the government had attemp'ed to influence the elections I, however, now bring before you documents to prove that that has been the case, 1 could liave done this yester day; but I refrained, as you were then occupied with the election returns of Iho Haute-Maruc, whereas they concern the department of the Loir-ct-Kure. Those documents consist of two letters?one from the mayor to the prefect, and the other the reply of the latter to thumuycr. Tho hon. gentleman then read the letters in question; in the iirst of which the mayor euqulred whether M Iliaucheue, (do Homorautm) ought to form purt. of the list of candidates supported by the goyernlumt; in the rceond. the prefect replied that the candidate in question did not form part of the list which had been sent, and which the mayor ought to endeavor to make successful if, continued M. t'autagrel. I had the hi nor, or rather the uiisfortuae, to be Minister ol the Interior?( ' oh oh!" laughter ) '1 he iskmdint?I call you, sir. to order. (Agitation.) M. Camacrll?Lcforo 1 proceed, I must protest aga;r,ri the call to order to which 1 have just been subjected. (Apprcbation on the left.) M Dr.vn.lt? It Ih tbe President whom wo ought to call to order. (Agitation.) M. Cantausel? 1 repeat, that if 1 had tho honor or the misloi luuv to bo Minister of tho Interior, i should have taken care to give instructions to the prefect t to leave full liberty to tho elections - (On the right?and M l.edru Koliin's circulars!)?or if that did nut suit the views at the government. 1 would at least baveee.nt theru confidential instructions, recommending them to act under the rose (j.ai drttout main)?(Violent interruptions) --and if they succeeded. I would give them a recompense. (Kresh exclamations.) M. Dkville?They shall have it! Tnr Misiiti:* or the 1/fnhioii ad iiiiirta?I make it a point of honor to belong to a ministry which, in tho elections, has not given any instructions lo Its functionaries that eaunut be openly avowed; ("Oh ! oh on tho left.) has not, in any way, influenced the returns. A Voice?And the famous telegraphic despatch ? (Laughter) The Minister or the Iiwr.Rion ad interim?Between the government which denies, and those who affirm, the Assembly will decide. As lo the Minister who temporarily?very temporarily, indeed fuldls the functious of Miuislerof the Interior, he will carry with him, in quitting office, neither regret nor remorse; he prides himself on having most scrupulously performed his duty. ^Interruption on the left - exclamations.) He will only hear with him a regret?that of not having been able lo prevent everywhere, influences being ex ercised contrary to the sincerity and loyalty of electionp. (Approbation on tho right?loud exclamations and pergonal observations on the loft) 1 glial! always be ri any to reply to reason, but not to elamor or abuse. (Hoar, boar ) A Voice?Vou then approve of the letter? Voicei on the right- '1 he order of the day ! 1 be 1'HERint.iT?The order of the day being demanded. I proceed to consult the Assembly on the polut. The whole of the right rose up in favor of the order of the day. (exclamations on the left.) Sirgiant Riirn:n. r/itli violent gesticulation, addressed the i'resldcnt. saying?The left. then, couuta for nothing! Consult the itlt! Let ma tell you that tho Kft reckons for something! 1 be FSEMDI.KT. having proceeded to the counter-trial, declared the order of the day to be carried, and the Incident t< rminated. Tho Assembly then resumed the reports on the olvctlf n returns. Those of the Maycnnc, Mearthc, Mouse, Morbiban, anil Moselle were all validated. When the report on the election of the Nlcvre was brought torwaid. M billion eompluined that some of his friends, having published a letter in whicii he had spokwu of tho firopositiou to impeach the ministry, and of the repubic being proclaimed at llre>den. were noiv subject to prosecution; he wished to barn wiiy the authors of the following placard bad not alsp been proceeded against. The lion, gentleman here read the paper, which declared that the proposition of impeachmeut had been rejected by a large majority. (Laughter.) Voices on the left?Well, what is thcro wrong in all that.' M. Bssoriir Mid tbat the hon. gentleman bad thought fit to pass ?Ter tlie postscript of the letter, which disseminated the fain- inforntaiion that the President aud ministers were at Viuceuncs. and M. I,edru Itollin dictator. (' All. ah!" laughter.) Could any one doubt tbat such Intelligence was intended to influeuce the elections. (Hear, bear) And could any one nay that the persons publishing such a teller ought not to be pi credited.' (Hear, hear ) M. Mortimer 1 r.nsaux?Under the circumstances, I demand that the lcluru of M.Oauibon be annulled.? (Agitation ) Alter some turther discussion, the conclusions of the bureau were adopted, all the members being declared duly elects d Vt hen tbn report on the election of tho Nord was brought forward some oonrrrrution arose on the point . oi M. Anthony Thouret being a frenchman. The honorable'gentleman having proved that, though born In | Fpaiu.hc had b< come u trench subject, wus declared I to be duly elected The Phr.atcEST?M. Cbavolx demauilii leave to speak I on a in 01 ion 01 oruer. M. (havoix raid that. In hie own name, ami la that j of a number ot bin colleague*. ho wait dentrou* of *01110 ? xplaiiatlon at to the change* which had recently been | mace in the commai.ding officer* of the armed force attached to the ARMUibly I,lent. ( .olonel ( auvln, a^?iu.-t ahem It wiim impi **lbln to bring forward the rlightert repn ?< h. had been replaced by I.li ut Colonel holtx. uedtomral Lrbreton by (k-ueral Korey.? (< rie* of " 1 be order ot the day.") A Your? \ ou hare no right to make the Inquiry ? (( ilea of " yea. Jen.'' on the left, wllh renewed crion for tbe ' eider of the day," and Un on. go on '') Si ( havoix repeated hi* demand, adding i lint he expected a rvply trom the member* of the I'meo-iona! bureau, and th m Ueneral l.ebreton turn." If (Renewed crie* of the " older of tin day.'') (jent lal l i ear.ro* raid that the k**i mbly mu*t f.illy comprehead thar be would ray nothing to add to l)ie in Haiti ii ot the dbcueaton (liilermptlon ) A V ou r ? but thi re la no Irrilaliou. (Laughterand murmur* ou the left) Innerul l.r nai 10* raid that ( olonel Caurin had hoen iliverli d with the n minand of I he I mop* appointed to I hard 1 he .train, hi) and It would be rupei (111 oil* for I un (tun Lrbreton) to pa-* any euloglnui ou that i fin er lor the ilevolr dnt a* he hall eliuwu in the exi-CUllon (it hi* duty. I wo dayn ainee. ol. 1 nuriu had caihdi nbiui L> announce lii.? having te en replMt d. ai d to dimand itirtiiirllon* lie hml replied that lie had been Invertid with hi* function* by th* bureau of the! idirtitunnl Am uihly. and that r?nreqttently lie ci uld only lake notice ol lite removal em u it w-.t mini i i feil to Idin from the auperlor power*, and that until i l.at tluobe rbould conrider (he th eir mu corn t to wi h regard to htm a* f t noelhrt. (Hear h'?ar on the nit ) i.let till l-olta hml afterward* c.ilied on him to turnout ce hu appointment aa ?nea**?or to i ol i anvili I e (( etitni I ebrelou) had h?n luve'ted by the | ri ridei,' ot the ln*t AMetnbly with til - roinmaod In l.lil of ll.elwcr* duetiii, u to protect the mwiuti y, | a i il lie hail a I - ay * ill'charged tne ilu1 y nm-rlent|on'ly Hi had lie nalil, In'el J met wbh -oint rlitfieuMoa in Urn | tat i cue of hu function*, hut he h td never soared in RK H i, JUNE 17, 1849. the uneasiness felt by many members of the Assembly, and bis attention was consequently uudtvidedly devoted to support the dignity of his command. In or> der to preserve that dignity, he had considered it no-* eesfury to place his resignation in the hands of the temporary president of the new Assembly. He did opt wish to allow the rommaud which bad been entrusted to him be degraded In his hands, and he had therfore resigned it. (Murmurs ) As far as regarded the dignity of the Assembly, he was always ready to obey its orders and to matte them respected. When the gallant ganeral was returning from the tribune to his seat, the Minister of the Interior ad iiittrira stopped and addressed him in a very animated manner.

A Voice on the right?The order of the day. M. PtLLKTira?e wish to have light thrown on the affair -do not clap on tbn extinguisher. iii. ii/iuhak upngvatoaemunu or the t'r?suionr wiie ther he had received the resignation of Gen. Lebret'm. A Van s: on the right lie laid no resignation to K>v General I.kiikithn said the Minister of tlio Interior had a*krd him what ho mount l?y paying he would not allow the command to l>o d) (traded in his hands There was. he raid, nothing connected with the government in that expression Tim rearon of his resignation ww he said hi cause oilici rs ofci(ual or Inferior rank to hi own had been appointed to couimaud; and. as ho did not wish to engage In a struggle for authority, he had left the responsibility oa those to whom it belong I and : Hcriflo d the di sire which he felt to retain a po-l. which he hildfroni the kindness of the Constituent As? mbly. Xlin Mimiiii of the Inti'.rioh (oil interim) said the Tigilacee of the gallant general had never boon more sincere or more active than that of tliu members of tho government, in cierything connected with the security of the Assembly. M I'i 1.1 i tii a?There was no occasion for your care; we had taken our precautions. (.Ilium Jane !) Tiik MiMsnn ok no: Intkkior (aJ interim) said that the unexpected interpellation of M. Chavnix announced a dangi r which only existed in his own imagination. Hie colonel who had been charged with tliu command at the Assembly, mid who had discharged his duties with much zeal was never destined to till the post indefinitely. liis own interest, as a military man, would not allow him to be constantly kept in I'aris; he had been now nppointcd to another post. General Lebreloti hud jii t said ihat. with the authorisation of tho President of the National Assembly, he had hrou ooinoelli d to resign tils functions. These functions might have been in former times rather einbairussing; but, since the present ministry hud been in office, he had hi en nble to exercise them with perfect freedom. Vll the ri% olutioiiH that had hern come to had been with tlio concurrence of the President of tho Assembly. (Hear, f ear) lit. Lr.vi s:i said that, n moment of danger had been chosen to send away all the officers who had eoiuiiiainltd at the Assembly. '1 hero was something otleusive iu such conduct. A Voick?In what way? M. Li'.vpki In what way? It appeared as if confidence could not be plaet d in them. It was a thing that ought not to have been done i a voice?t be orilrr til' the day ! NT. Ciiavoix?I must say (lteuuwed cries of" Order I of the day !v) M. Kinit.R (du Nord)?We demand tlie close of the dlsrufslou. M. Ciiavoix?Citizen representatives?(Cries of "No, no, the order of the duy !") M Tajciierkau?The order of tho day has bven demanded. M. Ciiavoix?Let me be allowed to express ray astonishment (cries of " La cloture!") tliat my lutentluns ran have been suspected. (Cries of-enough enough!") 1 shall exercise my right with the more perseverance, ns it has been contested. The President told luu tbal I ought net to speak on the question. A Voice on the right?hut the Assembly has its rights also. M. Dkraf.d?IVe formally demand teproceed with the verification of the elections. NW'havoix?is it true?(cries of " enough, enough! la clot ure!") All the niontRgnards rising?"Go on. go on." M. Rattier made himself heard above all the rest; his move | n?n; pviiri:i|jr COUVU1MVC I MChayoii?Is It true?(Renewed cries of " In clfttore!") (1 lie Afecmbly was hero in * elate of the greatest agitation ) M I'ei.i.r.Tirn? If the rest of the Assembly dues not wish to have light thrown an the affair we do. A Voice?It is not light you wish?it Is fire. Another Voice?It is a pre-arranged affair. M. Ciiavoix. who had some difficulty in making himself heard again asked?Is it true that Col Cauvin lias bfen repluetd by Uen. < hungaiuicr ? Is it true that t|e order for the change was issued at midnightIs it tvue that Oen. Korcy has been replaced by orderof the President of the I.egislative Assembly? M t havoix hero left the tribune anil tliu Minister of the interior rose, but a voice on the right exclaimiug, 'Tto not reply," the h.in minister again sat down. At last, the right of tb? Assembly crying out loudly for "the order of the day," the President proceedud to put it to the vote. The tumult on the left prevented Lis voice from being biard. M. Lkoku lioi.Lt> then rushed to the tribune, and prepared to addreis the Assembly, the right crying out ' the order of the day I" The President stooped forward as if to inform him that he could not then speak. (<iriut agitation.) 1 he left here uttered tlic loudest cries, as if to intimidate the aged President. The right at the same time encouraged him by their applause to persist in his duty. M Ltdrti Hoiliu then placed his buck against the tribune. as if determined to remain tin re until heard. I lie left redoubled their vociferations. Sergeant Rattler and Boichot being particularly violent in their gestures and cries, especially the former. Some of the representatives ictt their places as if to protect the President. hut tlio old gentleman seemed perfectly mater of hi* ectii iip u> very compnrcdiv putting ou hi* hat. he thereby intiuiatid that tho Pitting was su-pended.? The right then rope en mane and cheered him loudly, at the cairn* time clapping their hand* in pi/n of approbation, nhllpt the left uttered loud exclamation* of dissent M Ledru Itollln. with tmtONof morlilioation, left the tribune, and repumed hip place near the two pcrgcautp, the tliri e now always pitting together. Tlia It ft rope, arul uttered with violent gopticulatlona the cry of " Vive la Ucpublique!" (Indescribable agitation.) The pitting then remained auppended for a quarter of an hour. At the end of that period the President took oil hip hat, and the representative* proceeded to rcrume th< ir placer. M. Mopnkt an ended the tribune. M. Lkdmu Hollin. from the I'oet of the tribune, demanded have to ppeak. '1 he P!;esin?:vT?I am ready to aecord you liberty to rpeak now. though obliged to refupc it a little before, ou account of the tumult. 1 have to declare that it map I who gave the nece.-iary orders to the olDeer who was recommended to me, not only by the Minister, hut oy me liODerai-in-baiitl, as the person proper to take tlie cimii.ubd. f gave tliu order not only by word of moutli. hut In writing. On the left? \\ hen ? 1 he I'HrhiotNT? Vt hen It wns proper to do so. ( tgi| tution on the lett and Ironical cheers) Ills I, therelore. that ought to he blauied. 11 blame is attributed to any one?it Is I who ought to be iuipuuchcd. (Renewed agitation ) m. Monss.t raid that he acended the tribune to onjur.' the Aim niblj to postpone until the definitive constitution of the bureau,) very incidental discussion of a naluie to produce delay?unless indeed some fuct of extreme parity should tmperativily call fur the Attention <t the Assembly. (II ar, hear) On the li ft? Like that which is now before us! M. Liokl Roi.i.m?1 perUctly agree with the honorable ri presi ntal ive wbo has just spoken 11 ut he has made use of the words' unless some tact of extreme giavity should cull lur tile attention of the Assembly " Now the matter under discussion was precisely ol that d< srrlpth n 7 he new members of the Assembly c.mld not. In tact, fully comprehend the gtuvity of the Incld-nt. 1 he matter under dircamlon ri lat. d to a ijuust:on of prerogative. Not long i luce, for flee days, the A f sen. hi e haii hi en r eeii?.l..il ?i)K ? -) ? v v* - <?u v? y? cncu b t| hitci?ill. \Vu? there. independently of the Picsblent of the Asm mbly a pow it ? hich C' nld dtspo-c ol theforce charged t > winch otcr the security of the Assembly ? The tsr mbly hud d> clan d I bat. there was not any. and yet. notwithstanding tha delation, "t? ordersbad been ti n Mutes f ittitid. Wliinu quirtluiil tub brought forward itb'c mcioneofprii eipl?w> must know ye.-or no whether the Ami mbly if sovereign. I or. what has laiteu place? Alter the explanation* given ill the letter by which Ueneml < haiipiiriiirr tujoiiied the olKcera under liiM orders toonly obey himself. that very evening, without consulting the President of the Assembly. another utlicer wu- eli| pi d ill lu re in place of Colonel I auvin. [Murmur* ] I d?fy any one to say that *u?h is not the tact 1 be i'rnddi nt then applied to the Mluiater. who, uOUn Jiing O'cueial Changaruier learned from linn that lo c n.-iiuiil to postpone Colonel < auvin'* removal for a few days [Movement] Well then. I ray that you can not thu? ri nuunce your right* without denying )i ur part ran i r and without allowing the doors of thl* Assembly to lie some any or other violated. [Violent inletruption ] '1 he I'll km t. km here leant forward and made some observ hi li lis to the hoii gentleman. but w hich it was Impossible in catch. M. Lcdruh<l.in appeared to repy willi gri at vii aeity. M. hkmov - I'ay some respect to age. [Agitation.) A (;riat tumuli litre arose; I he member* ol tint Mouatnin rthi d.tig up. gcslicula'tng. and crying out most v.oli iitiy A:. Ln nti Roli it*, turning to the President with a gitiuie ot eon tempt.- Nn. it is not we who menace the Ainn.bly a* you u,-*crt; it n your own frleuds. (lteu< w< d tumuli ) the I'm sidkst again tad something to the honor* able I'enth n an whteh it was impossible to catch (I'he agitation c? nt inut d ) \i I.matt llei i is. turning toward* the left The President preti nd| that It is we who menace tho Asn mbly ?that it is we w lio have invaded it (l/pr ?*r ) 1 protest against i urh language and 1 tell you, Presl li nt. ti at it is j ou who Iihi e nr-t failed In your duty (I i ug lu i ri uption - great disapprohailiiu on tliuright) i he IM sii.i.m again rui.de rotue remark M. I.i i ne Itni.i in?Citlas'tis. your President continues ton ate observations whicli are in some measure 11 rumttl both to me and toyuii. (Noise ) 8uioe that is the rate, since I am personally lii'ulti d, I di clurn that I i. In. ml on the tribune. as no longer being free. (TreUo to. us *i (lu.atniiis on the lilt greai uproar) Tie I'll srwi i tut of the Council ascended the tribune. I in it was long l? tore bis voice could be heard so great vas the agitation it said lie. vl l.eiiiu Kolltn desires > o. nt to ue Lin r< mat ks. and will again osuriid the tribune? *. Lkprv lton.is, from his plac*?1 have to pray the [ERA AHimhly to be well convinced that I did not In any wav exaggerate when I affirmed that I had been attached by the President. 1 and toy party. Several timea the President declared to me that I had Invaded thia Assembly both in portion and by my commissioners. 1 declare thut I consider it it point of honor with me not i to again ascend the tribune, sinco it 1m not froe. (Loud applamo on the left.) Four of the secretaries at this moment quitted their places at the bureau, and descended into the body of the house M. O. Parrot, who whs still in the tribune, was proceeding to address the Assembly, when a representative hurried up the steps and pushed before him. M. Holiakd, the new corner, then said?As member of the bureau. I protest nguitist tho words addressed by lite President to M. Ledru llollin. and I quit the bur nu. (Tn mendous cheering on the left ) M Reseat,?There Is a privilego which I havelearn- ; ed to respect?that of age But there Is something above that privilege; and that is the liberty of the tribune It lias been violated; and In cnnsequsnce I withdraw from the bureau. (Renewed applause on tne It'll) M. Hosch nmdc a declaration to (Up mme oTeet, in the millet of u tuuiult which rendered his words alum t inaudible. Sergeant Commimaikf:, who was In uniform, raid?I protest, also, against the language of the President, like the rest. (Loud marks of approbation on the lull ) The utmost agitation here prevailed in the Assembly. ' M. Uuws/at- i he President is iu the last stage of decrepitude (Oh. oh!) '1 he Pi tiiBiM of the Covm il, who had centinuedall this while calmly in the tribune, said?Gentlemen : On tl o Li kt? No. no; there it no bureau! The Pkesiokst of the Council.?again attempting to obtain a hearing- Gentlemen M. I'tLukiiKU?\ou cannot speak; thcro is no ! bureau! | '1 he ParriiiRHT of the CoritciL?1 have neither the right nor the Intention On the l.i.ft- There la uo bureau! The pakfiiikat of the t'ocm ii.?i have neither the light nor the intention to offer any opinion on the words which are said to bnvo attacked tho liberty of the tribune, and which I d!>! not hear. NJ. I enec Uuuo I heard them, though! M. K Ptat?Nothing can be done until tlio Assembly lilt litutes ith dcliuilive bureau. M. K.h am i i in. the Secretary, who sits next to tho 1 resident, on the left, here rose and snid.?The President. who cannot make hltnself beard in the tumult ? The hnn tenth uiuii'a voice was here drowned by the cries fr< m the left. A Y or k noun tub Mocktais?Let the President res'gn the chair! M. I'. Li nnet here uRcended tho estrade on which the presidential chair is placed, and spokotoM.de Kj rail y M. Barvs (from his place)?Let the President make mi apology (Loud interruption.) M. In.i r.titr (from his place) -Tho President must will.Jiaw the wot .Is. or leave the chair The President hero rose with a paper in his hand. A Voice on the I.lev?Give It to union one to read. The I'liKsiiiKNT handed it to M. kstancclin, who was just In-low him. 'J he Dieinbi is of the left, believing that it was an apology, ceased their uproar ; hut M. Kstancelln only read the names of M. I-'resneau and M. Berard to take the place of Secretaries, (Laughter.) 'J hoe gentlemen, being called on, took their places asSecietaries. us did M. do Tulhouet and M. Napoleon Bonaparte. The Pa evident* (in a feeble voice)?The Assembly must perceive how fatiguing are the functions of President tor a Uian of my age. If.M. l.cilru Itollin believes that I have addressed him in words offensive to him ami his party. I withdraw them (Approbation ) M I f our Itoi mm from his place?I have not very well eaught what the honorable President has said; but 1 urn informed that he retracts his words. In that case the tribune becomes again free, and I have nothing further to object. (Sensation.) M. Khesneau? I abandoned, the first day of tho session. the right which my age gave mo to form part of the buriau us Secretary, not believing that these functions could impose on me any diiliculties; but now, perceiving the contrary, I claim my right. M. Ledru Itollin then, and M. O. Barrot at the same time, ascended the tribune. The latter guntleman gave way| At. Ledru Holms? Now that tho tribune is free, and that the former bureau has been re-established? v/u iuu ivii?iiu. uu. j i IN uub pu; v *g*lul,"u / M Roi land, one of the Secretaries who bad withdrawn. here ascended the tribune and said?Since the I'resitb ut bus niadi- an apology? On tlie right?No! no! He has not dono that! The President here stooped forward and said something to the honorable gentleman. M . Roi.lani>?Since the President ha- withdrawn his words, which caused me to oiler toy resignation as Secreta-iy? A hiiMnr.a on the right?To whom did you tender your resignation. M Roli.and?To thn Assembly. The Mine Member?Th. n you cannot resume it. Several Voices?That is evident. Id. It011.aso proceeded to address the Assembly, endeavoring to prove that the retraction of the President naturally annulled his resignation. (Noise, which prevented his being heard ) hi. Naioi.eon Bonaparte then ascended the tribune, lie would, ho said, begin by declaring? A Voice on the left?No, no! The re-establishment of the buieuu. M. Napoleon Bonaparte would begin by declaring (rriiewedginterruptioni? that in going to take his seat at the bureau, when his uume bad been called, be thought he had fulfilled a duty, and not claimed a right A Voice on the Left.?Knougb, enough ! hi. Nafoleok Bonaparte (turning towards the Interrupter)?it Is not to you alone that I address myself, and you have no right to say ''enough."?(Great tumult. during which the most violent cries were uttered.) M. Ditin ? We are u deliberative assembly. Let us, therefoie. deliberate, and not cry out in that way. (Hear, hear.) m napoikon BoNAritiTr. in the midst of rontlnnal interruptions, maintained that the bureau could not be established until tbe Assembly bad been consulted. M Li nn: Holun said he was desirous to put au end to the inrldi nt? The Mot ntain?the old bureau ! the old bureau 1 hi. Lr.oau Hoi.i in, looking toward' hi* boisterous ! frit lid*. from whom li? bad some dlttlcuUy to obtain a j bearing. repeated tiiat ho wished to put an end to the | incident. lie had. he said, retired, because the tribune j wan not free The Incident win finished at far a* he was concerned. 'I he secretaries had retired, because , tliey felt that a member had been Insulted in the trl- j bntic. V ith regard to himself. he repeated, the atfalr v.as at an end ; but reparation could not bo made by halve*. If. therefore, the eecrvtarlea who had given j their resignation* conditionally did not resume their plact *. It would be an Injustice. The queation win, : w bother, hut for the incident which had arisen with re- | gerd to himself, the secretaries would have retired? i lie should my they certainly would not; ami, a* they hud mixed tlieniMdvea up in the iti?ult which he had , rcceivi d, they ought to return with him. A \ oica?t onsuit the Assembly. Another Voice, on the left ?We will not do no. A Voice on the right?Yon are the minority, and yet I you wish to dictate te us. M Lcnati Roli.is?The Assembly had not been con- ; eulti d on the discussion. A Voice?it bus been accepted. jvi . tr.i av ni)i.i.in? w aw u or war it not wi.ilicd to bring the incident to an cud ? A v o < k (B the right?Wo will not giro way to you. (Agitation ) M l.i.i Hr JIollin raid, tliat a great assembly eoald net y!i Id tn rucli a * ? >. He thought that, if tho hnriHiiwcirricallPd.it would only be an act of justice. If .hat. were not done lie should unit? with the m ercfarice In raying that the trlbtiur w.'o< not free btarshal Bti.rslu snld that throughout tho reunion be wirltcd to proceed in unison with >1 Lcdru ll'illla, or rather with the cilixen Ledru Itollin. ? (Laughter) I'e should support the proposition of that gentleman ; . i majorities were, he raid bound to use more modcratiin than irlnrr!tle?. T.et things. therefore, resume ihelr ifnhit qro. and let the secretaries return to their 1 lace*.?(Hear, hear.) Tho AFsemMy on being consulted, decided that tho <Id M'eretntlvH eh on Id rtrttmo their places. A Voice on the right?Now let us proceed to the order if the day. M Lkdhi jIoli 1* again a ended the tribune, amidst erics of 'Oh < b." and ' Knough. enough."?He should, lie raid, only n.ake a few ohservaticus on tho principal ^notion. llu bad before ? bserved that, lu tho order w lileh changed the military conuoand of the Assembly, there wax a ijuerlion ot prerogative. He had also remarked tliut on re vcrwI occasions the general commanding the troops and tt e National (iuard had put foiw.it d the prelci alon that t e orders oauir from him, t>ni v In n they had coma from the I'resident of the j Asrniihly He liod raid that, three days before the foiistltticiit Assembly had closed. a warm debate had tskeu place, and that even mi inquiry had been demanded. (Laughter ) The (.'anstituent A senibly had hi en ninrii agitated, and its President when he had in aid of the reuioTal of Colonel tauvin. had written to { uiv iiiiuiurr 01 ? ar, who rrpm a mat llio Colonel would remain at bin post for Homo days longer. The samo general hud suddenly confided the superior command at the A ssemhly to Oeueral Korea, to that nemo I general who had enjoined on the colonel to obey no order* hut hie. and to reply that he knew no other law than the orileia of General ClianKurnicr All the old mem hi r* of the Constituent Assembly eouldt?*tify to these feet*. h?t. he would auk. had been the remit? 'J hat the troop* appointed to defend the Ast< mbly hud been placed under the eoniniand of an officer who had declared that be would enly obey the cider* of the General-in-Chief. IVa* that, he would ark. a question to which the Assembly could be Indifferent? \\ a* it indifferent to them that the constitution should he violated ? for that wit* the real question It had been replied that It had been a misunderstanding. and should be excused; but that he raid, was a puce of tactics to which the Assembly had bet u too much accu.-foined '1 hat ??< not. however, the course that should henceforth lie followed It wav necessary to tau.-e right and the constitution to be 1 respect! d. lie had a letter which stated that the replacement of Colonel ( auvin had taken place on the ibtb; whereas the notification only dutad the 30th. He would therefore ray that the command of the AsMinhly could not h<' left to a strange authority lie should therefore demaud an ltuiuiiy. (Noise.) The 1 President and the bureau had not, bo said, been consult! d ou the change. A Voice?That was not nessssary. (Murmurs on the left) M. Lxosc Rolliw- It bad always besn to up to the ??? ???? ?MK4?mm LD. TWO CENTS. present time, and lie repented that an liuji iry ought to take plnoe before tliu bureau. (Violeut Interruption.) It wh*. ho raid, ncee, to return >..io the right path, and not to again deviate from It. The rery exlrt- uce of the Assembly depended on It. (Approbate n on the left ) The Pi.r .im:\T then rend the decree gMng to tb? President of the Assembly the right ot re<|Uialtloa. (I)uring thin time General ( hegarnler advanced and i poke a few wordn in alow tone to the President of the Council, who wn? iu the tTibune ) Tut: PuKaioEaT of i lie Consult.?It la true that thr lart moments of the Constituent Assembly were taken up with disoiisrious en two ijuestiona which gave rise to much tumult Whenever the power* of a great a M-mhly uiar appear to be called iu ({Ueation, it ia but proper that it should take up the matter wurtnlr and pet allow* its right to be contested Ever* legitimate reparation had therefore. been made \\'?? the Assembly. then, about to go back on those discussions, Dtid rnuoi a kind of retrospective irritation ? (Hear, liear ) We have enough to attend to without borrowrowmg anything from tire past (Renewed mnrkn of approbation ) It ia true that Colonel < auvin, who had been appointed to command the troopa destined i? protect the Assembly, had received an order to rejoin hie regiment. As noon an 1 was Intel nod ot it. i did not hesitate to declare that: to long iih the Assembly, from which Colonel Couvin had received liie mission, retained its legal powers, the Colonel i>Uirht.to hold hie command. Tilt* opinion wua concurred in. and Colonel Cauvin coutltiui d to coniuinud tlio troops until the meeting of the Legislative Assembly. Now with regard to tile present Assembly, It it was true that a commandant ot the troopa had beeu iiiipoeed 011 ita i'resldeut, it it was truo tlint he hud not been consulted; then you would have a right to demand a signal reparation. But t? it true that it in without tin* will and concurrence of the President that a couiiuiindiint has been appointed.' In it truo that a document signed on the Viwth May? M. Pin u. I.h run. holding out a paper?1 liaro hero a li tter dated the 8uth. The Psi".oidkst or the Council.?Well, sir, what have I to do with your letter ? Tlio letter which 1 li.ivo ia dated the 20th. It is addressed by your President to the Minister of War. lie acquaints the minister with tl e installation of Colonel Colt* in the place of Colonel ( auvin. and recommend* the latter to his kind attention I now ask where and in what tlio right of the Auambly had bean violated since its President baa agreed? M. K. Pyat?Has submitted. (Interruption on the right) The Pskjidht or the Cot'vcit.?I beg tho Assembly to notice to what point the question is reduced. It ia uowtoknow whether your President agreed or submitted to the appointment of Colonel Foitz. I think I need sny no more on the subject ( uiprobatton.) The I'srsinrsT?No one could make me submit to a thing to which I was opposed (Hear, bear) Voices on the right?'i tic order of the day, tho order of (be day. The order of the day was then put to the vote; and adopted by a very large inajorjgy. The Assembly rose at half past six, la considerable agitation. mdtiniaoe uv Hum Lite.?Tho marriage of Lord t 'laremorris witb Sarah Helena fourth daughterof Burton I'irsse. Ksq . D. L . Moyodo Castle, was solumnised on Thursday, the 24th lust , in the parish church of Kilcoukerue. by the Kev. It. I*. Graham, rector. Tho happy pair left Moyodo Castle iu tlio afternoon tor Fligland.?Dublin Paekrt, May -it. The Course of Foreign Exchange. 11 > m in in. ii. May 39) 1849. Amsterdam. . .2 months 06.20 stivers for 2 p. Paris 0 " lbtt1* cents for 1 p. l-" ? " ? >?* Genoa 3 " 1P0>? cents for XI. Leghorn " 212 Uru for 300 inures banee. Pari., Mat 31. Amsterdam .3 months 210 . ? cents for 1 florin. Hamburg.... " 184>? eenls for 1 p. banco. London " 26 32J4 frs. and cts. for ?1 itg. Genoa " 9<i}? cents for 1 lira nuova. Leghorn... " bl>i cunts for 1 lire. AMmr.kuam, Mat 29. Paris 2 months 60 3-10 grotrs for 3 francs. Hamburg.. " 3111-10 do. for 1 p. London.... " ll.lu la. and stivers for ?l*tg. Geaoa. ... " 45 cents of lis. for 1 lira nnora. Leghorn... " 37 do. for 1 lire. I.msnais, June 1. Amsterdam. .3 mos. 12.2X ) ?rm e1 Rotterdam... " 12.2* J and stivers for ?lstg. " 28.76 francs and cts. for do. Hamburg... " 13.13 marcs and shil. b. do. Paris " 25.66 francs and cents do. Lisbon CO ds. 631,' pence stg. for 1 mllrea. Genoa 8 mos. 20.60 [life n?", lnd wuU ,0* > ?1 stg. Leghorn.... " 80.96 lire for ?1 stg. Bullion rca Ounce. ?. d. Gold, standard 77 9 Silver, do 4 lltf South American dollars 4 10 United Slates do . noft ,v Spanish do att Spanish doubloons 76 ? ? Dogma anu.uex. ao. / ?. | i'opayau do. J J lltnri> Baring Brothers' Circular. London, Friday. June 1,1819. We confirm our last respects of tho 25th ultimo, and regret we have oa favorable change to report In th* state of afiuirs on the Continent, Tuesday waa kept as a holiday; but since then a good deal of business haa bun done in most descriptions of colonial and foreign produco. and at very lull prices. The weather continues extremely fine, and the coru trade is depressed iu consequence. Metals have experienced a further, reduction. We subjoin remarks on thoso articlea iu which transactl ***# have occurred; others may be considered nominally as lest q??tL'dMonkv continues abundant for l?*ns tot short pari' ds. No alteration in the rates of disv'UJaf. American Stocks.?There has been a steady demand during the past week tor L'nitcd States Stocks, at 110 >. for small Bonds with Coupons, and 108j? for Certificates of Inscriptions. Somo Massachusetts have been done at 101 % a 102; Pennsylvania at 80; Marylaud at 88; i'enuesseo at 81; Illinois at 40 per cent. Very little Ohio ti s in the market for which 00 a 100 ia asked, ex div. New tork 5 per Cents nominally 05 a 10, City, 82 a 03. Asuts.?232 barrels New York pots were offered at auction this utternoon, and bought in at 30s., 32s was tbe highest bid. and bO Canadian pearls were taken ia at 36s. ltd. Cocoa.?We notice fairs of 200 hags Trinidad froaa 41 h. od for middling, to -las fid. for superior red, being rather dtarer. Cor hinkal.?60 bag* Honduras silver have been sold frtm 3s Od. a 4s. 4d , or very full prices; and 30 bags Mexican blark from 3s. llu to 4s Id for good, being Id cbiapir Slock this day, 3,615 bags against 2.0U?J bags last yi a'. vwrrr.r, ? .m CUBils S,OUU l"lg<. ! VarlOllS kind), llsvb I)**) d tiered ar auction, when price) of plantation sorts Jiavi* 1)4 en woil supported; l>ut uatlve Ceylon lias Rona latin i cheaper. good bringing .ills. Od. to 31s , and superior 62s od to 36s ; tiin only transaction in foreign Is the rale nt a cargo of it bull bags "ordinary Urals" Brazil, at 27s Od alloat tor Trieste. In Holland tba riiicIi* is at length beginning to attract inoro attention. bufg in other ports of the Continent, thougta holders an* Mtrnusljr iirni, transactions continue On it Tery limited scale ( orri n ? 'J lie prici 8 hare been reduced ?9 10s. per tou on cuke una tile, ui.d id. per ib. on sheathiug. i're.'eut rates are cske Jk7V?. tile X7H. sheathing Oil. per lb; yellow met at 7 per lb The Coats luaiket, ibliueuci d by the flno weather, and large annals from abroad, continues much depressed and prices of wheal and Hour are again rather tower, 'i hu beet Western canal llour does not coiUu.ai.d over 26s . while very good red wheal can rca iuy be bought at doe. per *jr Indian corn, on the oilier band, coutiiiuis in active request, and is Is ilearer. t aigoi-s i'f 1 aunbe corn arrived, liud ready buyers at lbs id a 37a. bd according to quality aua c niditiou. Tiie Cotton market has ruled iiuiel through Ilia week, buyers, from the ample selection. having pcrha.m thi advantage, but Hot sulttcleiit to alter ((notations I iileh whli us comprise 3.bb0 bail s 8ur.it fr*>ai il 'i I a 6,'td ; 2.<0 .oadia- 3,',d. a 4d , and tSoO howeds. Imua s;'4d a 4\d p r lb. lit Vos, tsC.? At the public sales yesterday, very Utile piogn ib was m .tie iu soling A parcel of b.'>serous lint yellow baik (not monopoly; realised tu? high prictt Of 6s bd a Cs bd ptr ib Uuui arable sold at its., hitherto in Id for 4be . aud olibanum must ho called 'Is. to Is chiaper camphor bai eager buyers at 66s . but 1? hi Id at i?7s. bd Opiuui urm at ids 3d. tguicksil vec 6s. 2d pir lb. ^ ^ IMin.o me uniimxiuui i"C lliu urn', l.i commence 10lh July, tli' ut'l Ht present exceed 7 400 cheat*. The U.aitrl i." Dim, but a* usual between sale*. not mucta ui-ii'K Stock this uay, 2n !>Jj chest* agaiusl UdJiS cl?M* la-t year Iron continue* (lull of *ale. and common l?ar? and ruili are tru ly illmtl at i't, free on board iu VV'aie*. Kvotch pig Uiiuer, at 4o?. od lur tuned number* on the Clyde. boa v.?14 ton it from Bombay hare found ready buy ere at full price*, with the excuptiou ot very large Crib, which wire 4u*. Utter. Cxlreute price*, jt'ltt o>. a ioV. lor Nt.uud teeth hxi.ii dull, at lid*. a Boa. for Weatcrn, both la kegs and barrel*. Linbki.u < xk?:*.?The stock of foreign In getting Into a email compase. and thero I* a fuir demand at our last quotation*. Du e?We bare no demand for sperm or common Bib tub at the uiciueut and quotations cannot begirc-a with exactness. \\ u call eperui X" I a jt'io Southern X-4 10* a X'di 10*., pale seal aud Cod a* before, OallU poll. x.'41 a Xi40, linseed J.'nt od . palm Jo*, per eat. Large allirat* ut the last hare takeu place. ll.t a.?We nuticu sale* of 6.000 bag* Ariarau at 8? , and about U,(H)0 hags Bengal at loruier price*. Sal irLtax.? I rice* bate ngaiu declined, and 1,500 bag* Bengal at auctiuu to duy were uuly partly sold at ati*. u 'dir. tor lihbK. to tilic reliacllou l,duU tons nitrate indu have cbangt d baud* at 11*. Oil. per ewt. bi't.LiEH dull, at X10 per lou Sheet xiuc X-li Knelt- I be sa.es have beeu contlued 10 V00 baga 1 unvote, iioiu 3,4td. a 0/, i. 'J.SOO boxes ca?*ia Uguwg