Newspaper of The New York Herald, July 2, 1849, Page 1

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated July 2, 1849 Page 1
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... ? _ _:~zz=i=z I T H ] ' NO. 5508 IMPORTANT DEBATES ! 'N THK I WBHCn LEGISLATIVE l^WTBLT. Tr-? tni -us Fxfitcir at on ih<* i illanQneation. h rV T i? - a ? epetition of the 1 ....t cA v. ar HlnoH hao 1 | i I ah irriet ?er? streets eleured ^ j) t h air. Kid ?h> rend. declared in a eta'e of sir p. i hip y M.n?'eBeeiii?do<'r it eternal disquiet. What I,ton. it lii t.\ to ie: i crisis was the i ?,< diti. a ? i.ii... 1 Ie us it was anc !?.< v.; |u- , . i ince at least, ^ a War n ' If i: acttoi .he French have he. I,,!, d bef. Home the yellow Tiber has ^ to.en rr re,. th the h'.ood of the Gaul, and Ondinot pt i . w i his30,000 Frenchmen, I ai th> gu i f i'his was too fine an opportune ti - ght of by the mountain, and their : f . 'ip ' hamber, and the public press were ii .1:. getting up an outbreak. That the coders .ie Arte York Herald may be kept per;ectly ou courunt of European events, we eater aomewhut into detail. The news from Rome, of losses sustained by the I French troops, led to the following important sitting in the French Legislative Assembly on Monday, r* 11 ih ujfct M. Ledru Ilollin played first fiddle, and I appealed to arms ! 1 [ Sitti.no of Mohday, .lune 11. ^ The order of the day *?? interpellations on foreign B affair*. H in.: Pn.Miir.ir?] hare to call on hon gentlemen to B praserve the deepest silence The discussion Ih a most ( B important nut-, and clamor or disorder ran only take B away (rout it* dtguity and gravity. [tjoueral mark* of . assent ] ^ M. Lkdbit Roli.in then a.ocnded (be tribune, and , said that there were moment* when a little period of j time wan of Immense importance. This was exempli- ] Y bed la the present instance A few days ago. Interpol- , wumu uwte uecu Iimumtoi UH1IIJ, uuv U JW they were useless. an e very body kun* what had taken j place at Rome. The French and Romans had been en, (aged in mora than one moat sanguinary combat, and both parties had suffered most severely. The French troops had not made the slightest impression and, at the end. an armistice, or suspension of arms, had bson applied lor by General Ondinot. M. ok Tocuuevilik, Minister of Foreign Affairs? We have not received any intelligence of the kind. M. Lkoru Roi lis said that certain intelligence had arrived of the fact, and be read a letter dated from Rome, June 6. declaring that the French troops had suffered dreadfully, and that some of the positions bad m been retaken by the Romans; that the 4Jd audtkiih reglBents bad. in particular, been remarkable for their loss That the intelligence of a suspension ot arms for twenty-four hours having been applied for by den. Oudiuot. was confirmed, principally for the purpose of taking up the wounded soldiers left on the held of com bat. (Agitation) Che honorable gentleinau then went on to say that all interpellations were useless, and that he did not intend to proceed with them. Ho blamed General Oudinot's conduct as infamous; and, after commenting severely on the conduet of the government. concluded by declaring that there was only mi way of proceeding, and that was to impeach the ministers aud the President of the republic In conse/ qui nce, he th< reby hauded In a demand for impeachrmenl of those functionaries. (Great applause oa the left?' Oh oh, on the right) The hon gentleman then left the tribune, and proceeded to bis place; then turn1? round, said:?As the case presses, I propose that I the Assembly shall at once withdraw to the bureaux , to examlue the demand which 1 just presented. (Agitation ) | M. O. Basest. the President of the Council, replied, r that no intelligence whatever of the kind brought forward by th* hon representative, bad been received by the gov suMact The b-st information was the deecalcl <f cfMensI Oudiuot, and he considered that the Wen<>: abb gentleman ought to he more cautious tn bri ig >og forwHi I nfurm at ton which was no. Justified I j *< "e " '"' s But Use objert of such teseiuiuatioii of i .... whether tr?i or false, could not b* lis 'U'O I 1 nos to excite disturbance in the puMiemiud i Murmurs on the left J 8 uch was also the 4 -L .*0vC.t'*tiou n,"r brought forward against dfc si!*" r''iilCBi 4?f 4ut Jtepnhllc and his ministers. But Jfrgrnvnt of the country did net respond to the de'? of the honorable gentleman as it would be admitted that the government bed done all for the protection af liberty in the Roman States Tbs honorable minister then went back on some of the circumstances connected with the intervention In Italy, maintaining that the government bad antsd altogether In conformity with the will of the Assembly ; that It had done all that could be effected by means of negotiations ; and that it was not until after all means of negotiation bed been 5 exhausted that France had seat orders to her envoy plenipotentiary to return and bad determined to vindicate the honor of the country, by directing General , Oudiuot tn act lie referred te the manner in which ( the Republic of Rr me had been commenced?by the assassination of \t. Rossi-and the joy expressed at Rome j on aeeoutit of that act : and then u.-ked enulJ mi one suppose Ihtt the Freoch government had acted contrary to the constitution ?bn it had d- termined not to reeognine the Roman Republic. or consider it as a nationait; * Mo maintained, that looking at the state of political affair* in Italy, with the Cathode potxri determined to intervene for the purpose of restoring tbe Pope. Franc* could not remain Inactive. Auetria bad declared her Intention to intervene fur the pnrpoee of aecunug her own interest* in Italy. Naples *u aleo dciertniu- d. for ber own safety. to act with energy How, then, ernld F ranee remain with arm* croused, when ber dignity called on her. a.* one of the lirst I athollc power*, to he present when tbe other dtate* Interfered' But the ease had been most clearly set forth In the .National Ae cmbly lie had over and over again refused to art if tbe Assembly had any idea of recogniling the Homan reSubtle M. l.edru lioliln had hlioaeli ascended the triune. and called on the Assembly by a formal vote, to recognize what be called the sister republic. Tbe A?*c to lily by an immense majority, pronounced against that course The government in sending ont an expedition to Italy, bad acted perfectly in accordance with the wdl of tbe Assembly; the expedition Went there with every desire for peace, but without any reason whatever, either of good sense or interest, the French troops had been received with canaon balls Kven then ? even alt- r such a reception- the greatest forbearance had been shown by the officer In command of the expedition and it was only after every other means had been tried in vain, that France had acted as her honor and dignity railed for Was Franc* to wait until Austria. Spain and Naplee had entered Rome by force of arms' Had such a course been determined on. what clamor* Would not be raised agamst the government tor Its neglect, for its inattention to the honor of France' Weil, that MM had not been resolved on And what was the I . consequence? The assertion that tbs ministers had vlo- I 'at. d Ho- constitution But the facts were in direct t contradiction to that affirmation The honorable Minister here entered into n detail- d necount of the landing of the French tr?ops nt I vita Vecehla, their advance nnd their hostile reception nt Rome lie depicted tbe indignation wttb which that intelligence had been received, referred to tbe vote of the National Assembly on the occasion and then reminded them that M Dmuyn de I.buys bad twice ascended the tribune. ^ nnd demanded In formal t? rm*. whether the Assembly desired that a retrograde movement should be ordered ^ to the eipedllh nary norpe, hut M Nenard replied that the commute# of y or. i?n Affair# did not think that otrp? uThe n?iaui?n?? of th# t renrh * troop- before Homo *t> consequently euthnvlied by tbo I Aaeembly Negotiation# w-re Fnlrrrd Into, and an er ? mlMlce agreed to The negotiation# wont on but withK out ff> ct, end nil thin .im? the troop* of the other 1 power# W.re >d>tnrinn The point, t hro, to b? decided I we# lie.l thr trench |OT?rnmr?t e\hibtl"d mifhcimt f fi.rb. ?r?nrr particularly nfUr th# nnturr of th# negoI Mation# which hnd marked th# duration of tha arml#W b?' Th? bonorahl# gentleman h#r# reed th# flrnt nf two Irrattr# which har# been lately publi?b#d nod K wblrb he ob?ervrd had k##n r#e#lr#d by th# Koman A#..u.hly with iroairal laughter. *n#rr*. and eno| trni|ft M da L##eep? bad declared that if thia I convention wa? not accepted. b# ?h >uld ronaidor .III# ,mi?#ion a# terminated Vat notwtthatandtng I ' ?u#h a drrlaratmn. h? aft#rward* pmpoaad a eauoud treaty which run thu> ?(fb# honarahl# gentleman har* r#ad th# arrond treaty, which haa et?n been published l b# part# d* ciartug that th# trench K#puhltn would defend th# territory of the Roman Republic and that th# trench troop# ?hould occupy eautonment# wuUld# th# wall# of Ham# Were received by tb# Meruibly with laughter | Thia aeaoud treaty h id been rejected by fteneral Oudlnot aa contrary to the honor ad franc#, and ranet properly, nntwithetanditig all the alamar# raieed agHin-t that (ten ral f<r how could any anidiar. any man who had patrt ?tle blond in hi# rein#, and. r that hie troop# #honld remain lik# #n#mi#a, matI' aid# tb# wail# nf Home, when the An#trian# and Nonno. ? Ittan# forced their way in' [l.oud cheertnd ) Bnt what f wa# th# key to all tht* conduct of the K im tn govern < meat - thi# iMoicht propneal loth# t'renrh amhorlllea' J It waa, that th# triumvirate knew wall that franc# .. w ... .w- i-.. . r u*t arartthing Would h? *ndnrad hvfora an attai-k *a* *' Mdf nw a panpla wh<>m tha t'ranrh troop* had gnan for * th* a?pra?* purpo** of ilVrrtng? of d?fni ling fr.nn tha pmhnht* a fTi-al* of a rlolant r? ?*t.ion Hot *npp**lng that tha f rrneh wara to > ? thidr Interfnrwaa*, what would ha t ha rranlt' Tha mw? of sirily and of l.otahardy wnald raaily anahla any nn* to jn lg* Mad not to* n fma?t rafn?d nd?antng?oun t*rm? Irom th* King of f Napla* and yat *a< ah* not ohligad afterward* to yi?ld 1 nnoorilitlonally' In l,oqihardy too whan \n?trtah?l f | nffarad tarui* that cmld htro Urn Md'plrd With dignity, wa* ant a rtfu-ai glran and had *0* ant b-an * ' far**d aftarward* tn yiald to tba will of th* aonqimr " | Wall. than, thara wa* arary raa-mn to h?ll??* that Tnma though now rrfaalnff tM lnt?rrantlon of t ran*.- * ' wrwild b* forcad to araadr totha mora daapotl* ra<jtiiraWiaatanftha *th*r powar* whan thay antarod tVa* * Franaa la ordar to prarant that att*alt on llharty. l?? | larar tha abanoa of engaging la a war with Aartria' * i B NE1 No. France, whan once engaged In an intervention in Italy, when supported as it bad been by the National Assembly. could not aet otherwise than aha bad done. She bad shown great patieaee and long-suffering in pretence of a city which bad received ber troop* eo treacherously; *be could not allow the other power* to take po**e**ion of Kome, when her troop* remained ontaide. He and the other member* of the government felt con- j vinoed that they had done their duty, and they looked 1 with confidence to the judgmeut of the Aaaembly and of the country. [Loud cheer*.] The honorable gentleman waa warmly congratulated by hU friend* on reeuming hi* aeat. The utmoet decorum aud calm were manifested by all parte of the Assembly; it waa impossible to witneas more orderly proceedings up to this point ot the dlaouaeion. M. Lbdbu Kollik observed, that it was a melancholy thing to see how public acts could be misrepresented. An examination of the several votes of the Assembly would shew how muoh M. O. Bar rot had mistaken the views of that body, and that the constitution had been violated by the government. Thus, with respect to the struggle between Pisdmont and Austria, the Assembly had passed an order of the day declaring that if Piedmont, in order to insure its independence, required it, it would hnd the National Assembly ready to support it. Then came the battle of Novara ; but the government'did nothing to oarrv out the order of the day of the Assembly. Afterwards, on August 17, the government proposed a bill demanding 1-00,OOOf. to send an expedition to Italy for the purpose of enabling France to exercise her legitimate influence in that oountry. The reporter (M. J Kavre) in his report, declared that the intentiou of the National Assembly was not that France should inturfeA in the government of Rome, but should merely preserve her influence in the sight of the events which might occur in that country. Yet, in the face of suoh urtininuuu, uia r rvncu u?u auucneu lvouio, iqi bad endeavored to subvert her government?to destroy ber nationality. That was altogether against article & of the constitution, which declared that "the French republic would respect all nationalities." It was for such conduct that be and his friends now demanded an account from the ministry. There were moments in life when discouragement seised on a man's mind on seeing acts so strangely performed?so strangely accounted for. Yet this was one of them Still, the will of the Constituent Assembly was so clear, that he did not despair that the Assembly and the country would judge this matter as it deserved in conclusion, be had to delare that it was false that the Constituent Assembly had ever authorised the government to act as it had done - false that it had sanctioned an attack on Home, when all that it desired was to see the troops remain in observation, to prevent Austria from gaining too much ascendancy?false that the constitution was cot respected by the mluistry. There was a stain of blood on the forehead of the ministry ; and, said th# honorable gentleman in termination, "when the cenititutisn is violated, I have to inform you that we are prepared to defend it by every means?even with arms u eur hands." [it is impossible to conceive the burst if cheering that arose here from the left. They all ose with the loudest arelamations and clapping of lands, and repeated their applause over and over igain. Meanwhile, on the right arose loud cries of ' order, order." though at tirst scarcely heard amidst he cheering of the left. M. O Barret ascended the :ribune; but the President intimating that he was ibout to speak, the honorable gentleman left the tribune.] The Prksidkwt?There cannot be a more scandalous violation of all that is contained in the constitution ban the present conduct of the representative who las just spoken [Loud uproar on the left] What 'ould be more illegal than ior any member to announce n that assembly. that he and his party are prepared to lave recourse to arms, in place of deciding their matter of complaint by law? [Renewed uproar, which prevented the honorable President from being heard ] ? rie repeated that this appeal to violence, and disinclination to submit to the law, was most reprehensible, and t was his duty to object to such conduct. [Loud apjilause on the right.] M. Lvnau Root in (from his place) ?I said, and I repeat it, that as Art MO of the constitution declares hat the defence of the constitution is oonbded to the :are of every Frenchman, I say that if the constitution s violated. I am prepared to defend it by arms. [Immense cheering on the left ] lien UtDtti expressed his surprise that any member of a minority should presume to speak of violence ind arms, in place of submitting to the will of the mai rlty. lie had, on a former occasion, expressed, with ibe applause of the country, that he was determined n Miii.i.firt thi> cfinat tf t tnvi in .ll/.?..u il,?- it mltrhl t>? attacked But he of course spoke of such con- I iurt on his part being according to thu will of the me- ' >>1117 [Hear, hi ar] I M V A - -? s-nended the tribune and maintained 1 hat vie* {ueetton. < M Thu . MI.1 tha. after eueh an appeal to arm*, < further discuss' n ? d be beneath the dignity of the 1 Assembly 1 After a few word* from M. abaoo, the Assembly desided that the discussion should go on. The disenssien on the affairs of Italy went on. The ruEsincnT. - The following is the order of the day notief presented by the honorable M Segur d'Agunssaa ' The National Assembly, accepting the explanations >f the Ministry, and animated with the most lively ivmpathy for our brave soldiers, paases to the order of ihe day ' (Loud applause). 1 The sense of the Assembly was then taken, a great ! najoiity rising in favor of the order of the day. At the noment when those who were agaiust it Were called on, 1 he Moutagnards loudly protested 1 M. Chassis (with great warmth)?The close of the 1 llseusslon hat nut been pronounced. 'J he discukeion was then declared to be closed. 1 M Slot * d'Ai.iessau?As I consider the order of he day, pure and simple, well expresses the strong die- < lain ol the Assembly for the proposition for the tin- 1 jiarbmeut of the President of the Republic and of the < ministers?a proposition both audacious and senseless, ' shall concur in that suggestion [Loud applause). 1 M. Cahtaobal said that the Assembly ought to be 1 nade acquainted with each of the propositions that tad been presented. One order of the day mvUi i had > >e?n proponed. I A Voice?It has been withdrawn I M. cakvaubal-The order of the day pure and)slmple, ' tad been demanded, but that had been done in connecion with an important document which be demanded < bould be first read to the Assembly. < The Pssaid*!st?That reading may be ordered by the 1 Isai inbly but it is nut obligatory If it is decided on, < will confide It to some hon gentleman. M OlIU | have only one word to say on the pnal- ' linn of the question It Is not possible that the order I >f the day ran have the effect of tatting aside the pro- I position, which must take its course. 1 M Csimiii i- The order of the day, pure and simple, | nust always have priority ; but before hnowlug If It le .0 be adopted, the Assembly should be made acquainted 1 vitb tbs orders of the day mot art which may have t pcen proposed, and wbieh might be preferred to it: i I be following is what I have proposed (marks of Imps- 1 ience) ? The Legislative National Assembly, in 1 rndering homage to the bravery of our army, declaree I bat the order given on the 'iVth May la contrary to < be decision of the Constituent Assembly proclaimed 1 in the 16th at May. and orders that the hostilities t igalnst Home shall Immediately cease " [Laughter I idu murnun | The CiMiMaT-The following order of the day he* c if en propoeed by M d'Adrlewaerd ' The l.eglalntive ? lattonal Aaeenibly, adopting the policy of the I on- < diluent Aeeembly, Invitee the Mlnietry to conform it- I elf to It " I A dlvlelon then took place on the order of the day, I mie and etmple, when the number* weres umber of voter* 614 theolut* majority 2S.1 I The order of the day. pure and elmple... Mi i Againat It 201 1 Majority 16> I The order of the day, pare and *itnple, vat conae- 4 luently declared to be adopted. A Voice?And the pmpoeitlon ef impeachment' > The PaaeinaeT?It will follow It* eouree, agreeably to <1 he regulation* of the Aeeembly The titling waa brought to a clove amidst eonaidemile agitation, at a quarter pact *1* Sirriee or dew a It. ' A good deal of agitation wav perceptible In the neigh- J lorbood of the l bamber Oronp* of workmen were ' nlleeted about, particularly on the quay* near Um j 'lace de la I oneorde A vaet namber of Hergene-de- ' 'lU* were In attendane*, and the poet* at the Aaeem- ' >1* were doubled. Inatde the attendance of repreaentatlvee wae eon*l- * stable. from the commencement of buelnee* M Rrwoiev, one of the Vice I'realdent*, took the thalr . t a quarter part three. After the reading of the preeft rerkeJ. M. Lacauaea, the Miniater of Pabite Work*, aaeended F he tribune, and aaid M Ledru Kollln having yea- J erday prevented, io hi* own name and that of hi* ? riende a propovltlon to impeach the fre-ld-nt of the lepublic an I the Miniater* and having demanded nr- ' ency on the aame, the government, too, being aa ' aalon* a* the honorable gentleman ran be. that the latter ehall be derided at nnr*. I have to propoee that , be Avrembly do forthwith withdraw to the bureau*, * lid appoint a committee to conelder the aaid propoalion, In order that a report may be preeeuted during . ha eittlng. (Hear ) TbefnnHiM I proceed to pat the fropoaltinn of r he hull nilnlotor to th? vote The Aerembly being conoaltod, derlJel on It unaimr nrly in the affirmative 1 k? nprnNintitliM lh?n withdrew to the bnreaui, ho public ?il tlnjf being ?n#pended At bell-pa?t flto the lilting ?u r??nnio<|. 1 ho riiiiuii r? Wbtlo oMuni for the opening of tho 1 liciinlin on the port of ibo roinnilioo, tho tribune l? !j loon to M Oroodln , M Omivntw told that, before tho dlvctimion on tho oport om commenced ho beffil permi??lnn to put one qooitlon* to oomo hnnornhlo mom bore on that Ido of the ( bomber-(pointing to tho Mountain). A Votoo to Uio l oft - Ab ah ' A Voice on tho Might ?(to on. go on : hi Oaa ime?And nmbahly afterward* to tho Mlnlo- I cr of tho Interior Tho government ha I boon arrueed . f having violated the eoaetltntlon. and It had boon rotonded that thneo who f Mowed in tho way It had c raced out for ttrelf had ronderad them-ilve# aceum lice# In that violation flo oiebed to a h that part of ho A#?embly ho hail pointed to what wa? It# opinion f certain document# which ha I been published, and rhothor It would tune upon IUelf the reap 'nobmty of hem ' (The h'>n-oable gentleman here reel the dlaratlon# and proclamalI >u? of the Mooo'aio and hat of the member# of the republican pr..a. ) Cher- ' herald a |e?rl of tho tm-mnlf wb? p" tended the' he couatli uti'oi had he.-n eu. a' d eo l In itI ti.. retro! eurh violation, or to pnrilati it proclaimed to ^ utontion of bavmg raeour.o to arm# , while ao>tt>-r j The Minister or the Interior did not consider that the Hon. M. Urandin, in bringing forward the article* l published in the journals, bad acted in any way like a bad citizen. (Cries of No ! no !) If nothing else re- 1 tulted from it than to briDg the hon gentleman who I bad last spoken to declare from the tribune that he did ' not wish for an appeal to arms, M. Urandin would have acted well. (Hear, hear.) It was true, as the last hon. speaker had declared, that the national sovereignty which had sent the representatives to the Assembly, by the votes of eight millions cf men, might always make itelf heard by petitions and by the press. The government fully recegnieed the rignt of pacitic disoussion; but nothing could be allowed to go beyond that. If puople sere so far led away as to make an appeal to arms?if they should fail in their duties as citizens, they must be stopped in their career or society would fall into a tate of anarchy from which It could never recover (Loud applause ) He had no wish to embitter the present discussion; but he must observe that the Hon. M. l.eroux had not been the faithful interpreter of the publications which bad been made, aud of the projects which they contained. He should confine himsulf by replying to the lion. M. Urandin. that the circumstances he had alluded to bad awakened the just solicitude of the government. The government was desided to defend the republic and the constitution, aud, it under the influence of some detectable idea, and I fri m a dictatorial or demagogical interest, projects contrary to the republic aud the constitution should be attempted, it would resist such audacious aud criminal attempts with all the force at Its command. (Applause ) ' Who,'* said the hon miuister in conclusion. " could not but tremble in thinkiug of the moment that has been cbosen lor such 1 provocations ' What! was it a time to thus endeavor to shake the republic and the constitution, when our brelhreu of the army were eugaged in a san(uinary struggle, or when our brethren of I'arts were laboring under the scourge of a frightful disease? Is it a time whn the attention of the government is occupied will) such considerations, tliut should be cbosen to make an appeal to arms aud to incite to insurrection? Could it be believed that the government thus occupied. is not aware that it is fer it to defend society. which has been so audaciously threatened? It is unnecessary for me to say that we have adopted all the measures imposed on us by oircumstaaoes. These measures you will bet informed of at a future time; at present 1 shall confine myself to saying that the government knows ft* duties, and that it will fulfil theiu (Prolonged applause on the right, and profound silence on the left.) The Pbesiuent?1 am just informed that the report is ready. The tribune is. therefore, to the reporter. M.N. Dsru?The urgency of the proposition which was yesterday made to you does nut require tube pointed out. The question itself, the manner in whioh It bas been put, and the circumstances under which it tia* been produced, sufficiently show its urgency, yesterday. lor the first time since representative assemblies bave existed in S ranee, a member of the < hsiober put forth a threat to have recourse to arms Ttiut mouace, which is the most Hagrant violation 6f the con btitution, gives to the proposition a special character 1'he committee, therefore, proposes to you to declare tuairdiate urgency. As to the value of the prnpo-i lion in its groundwork, the committee is of opinion that the constitution has not been violated either in l* letter er in its spirit The expedition did not take place for the purpose of sliding itoman liberty; but sben Italy, drlivered up to deuiagoguical fury, was threatened with invasion. It was important for Trance, end for Italy herself, that Trance should be there Lince the expedition had beeu determined on, It was neccesarV to carry it out, even. If necessary, by force. The last Assembly understood that, < - V,O a.i,| ?V,.? i I,,,, V 1.1. ,... . | ?ven by force WheD the Assembly wa< afterwards ' sailed on to sire a rote on the affaire of Italy, it would aot recall the expedition, but attempt new negotia- < iione That ohjoct. pointed out to the government, ' wae faithfully accomplished ; froeh negotiations took place, which had not the reeult which wae expected I from them Hence, It wae necessary to attain the oh- ' ject of (he expedition as proa.ptly a? poaetble. not only < for the honor of our flag, but even for the interact of | Italy herself I ndrr all n rcumataDces. the last facte bare been accomplished in prueence of the new Assetsbly; it le to it that it belnnge to pronounee an opinion 1 on them; andeo long aa that hae not been pronounced. 1 It cannot be alleged that the executive U at variance < with the representative power From these consider*- I lions, the committee unanimously propones the ituine- I liate rejection of the proposition (Approbetionou the ' right ) I 'J he Assembly, on being consulted on the question of I urgency, declared lor it immediately. M. Cistr (du Tarn) said that the question was who- < Hit or not there had been a violation of the eunstitu- I lion and he wished to know whit would be the ulte- I rlor conduct of the government on the subject, an 1 ? shether. if the t rench army had euterrd Home, or ' >h<>uld soon enter it. It was the intention of the govern- 1 meut to confine itself to the terms of the treaty con- 4 rluded between the triumvirs and M de l.esseps (mur- ( mure,) nr. in other words, whether It will continue not * to lose its influence at Home as to the ehoiee of ths 1 'orni of government which the itomane wished to give ' lh? mselvee The PassiDCnv or vsi Coram. was surprised at ths > iuestion Just pat to him. for he considered himself uncr accusation, lis declared that. In spite of the sense- * ess resistance which the French troops had net with. 4 .he intentions of the government were always the 4 ianie; it could not abaudon its policy; (bear, bear ) It 1 vould continue, as far as possible, to guaranty Homau 1 iberty, it would, therefore, return good for evil ( Vppro- 1 >all<u ) The government had duties to perform I shlrh it could uot neglect without renouncing Its 4 >rluclples. (Loud approbation ) 1 M l.iiLooi'Si said the question was not to know hat the government would do whsn the I- renoh troops sere In Rome, but whether the government was guilty 1 n having ordered the attack on that city. The eooinlttee bad justified the government, and said that It ' lad acted In conformity with the wishes of the As?erally A report had been made but, In his opinion, It * ugbt to be printed end distributed (Murmurs) The * toman republic had It was knowa. been attaokrd by ' .he soldiers of the Freneh republic, but no sufficient " iroof of the facts had been furnished (Interruption), 1 mil without thgui It wae Impossible to judge of tb* ' ondort of the ministry. Whsn these facts had beeu ' istablishid the only question would then he to contemn tne ministry: but it was not wished to do that on 1 ight grounds (Laughter ) lie could not. for his ' art. conscientiously pass a judgment without the J iroofs he alluded to " A Voice on the right? Why do you accuse then t ' M Lsn om sr. said It was not an uoo-usl thing to ircuse when n crime had been committed and then to 1 alt to procure proofs The despatches were In the ' land of the government .let them be communicated, " n order that the country mtght not say, " You eon- ' lemn without proofs ' (Loud Interruption ) He was * icrfectlj convinced ef the gntlt of the ministry, hut, 1 ? fore any definitive resolution was come to, he must I lemand ths communication of all the documents con- j lertwd with the affair M TncncnviLLn, Minister of Foreign Affairs, said, 4 hat ha should hnve no objection to the communiea- 1 ion of ths documents, for tbey would eootain the hole justification of the government A at her reason I as that on questions of such a sorioas character as bat now under consideration, no adjournment could " i# demanded (Hear, hear ) Aery of war had been I aised from the tribune and certain journals had re- 1 ieated it To demand an adjournment was to prolong * i dangerous agitation and to seek to work on the pub- i le mind A telegrapMo despatch had been received ' rhlch proved that on the day when It was said so many r renrh soldiers had fallen, there had scarcely beeu coy 1 Igbtlng at all. and the operations had been confined to reparations for the capture of the city Thus there * ad been but little bloodshed, and yet reports of the f oet'serions kind had been read from thai tribune ? > be adjournment hail now been demanded, but it wae or the interest of all that it should be refused, (fee. ? ') J A Vfict- RHd tho iHfttebw. Tho MiKntu or Kuor.mn ArroiM?Thoy or* ao 1 Mow : ? > llr?r> qt'?OT?m, VlLLK S*?ITt rrl, Jono 5, 7 P M. " Tbo uponlng of tho tri-neho* t"<>fc plaoo turn o*oo- 11 ng at nil orWek At fl*o o rlock in tiic morning two ' rrioging hottorto* n?m?l thotr flro Tho onoiny "0 '' nptod by o oortnu* di*or*t<>n whioh I hod nrdor.-d on ll ho oido <pf tho Villa* I orolnt and V ah-nllnl did nut " iro oinglo ohot un nnr workmon During tho do* it? 11 Iro on thi* oido woo wrll kopt np, but without enuring io any !? ? Th? Md ri-gtmont of tho lino whioh land " d throo doyo olnro arrived here yootorday. ou4 un A nodtotoly took poi t in tho oorviao rka nmt* M<dl* i rntlroly r* ootahll-hod and carriage* ran paoo over " t In tIto mint? IM? kil"gr*.nm"< 'f powdrr woro u r und proparod to blow it np " " Jnnod. 3*4. M " ' Tho night ha* paoood rdf tranquilly, tho work* at " ho tronohfo aro carried on with activity l.a?t night *' i?w battorlo* woro eon* true tod I'neoarlng e*?r- J" inn? oro holng mado to enn?<>li<lato tho dofrno.' ..f -Ian onrrooio and tho *illaa Coroini and Vaiontini '' M. I,man Moi.tio raid that an odjonrnniont wao not l' omandod; It ??> only tho enminuiiioallon of tho do- " utnonto that wag aokod for A Voirk ow tho Riont?That amount* to th* ? ? M b,"? 10 tl f ... T? - - . ? * *k ' '* * * - - > i.puwi' ivm i i" rrpp?ipu in?i in?j witn.'.j ror no djoornin* of. rvr for any agitation (Ironical langhtar ti tha right ) It wa? niroatary that the dooamnta P4 Itnuld be roninnininatad If?.r?- any dariainn mini to" < m? in a dlff?r?tiM of opinion had arl?i M?mo 11 ??n*ral Oudia t and *1 d? l,a?aa(i? and U w?? n"?' " ary to know which of th? two ?< In tha right It Bl ma pioiort that tha country thonld ha wiada a? * minted with the (arret inatrMMI which had h-?n P4 mcii f r if a m<l<inent were to h com.' In tt would " >ald that tha Atimbly had decided ad traf Tfca 14 W YO MORNING EDITION?MC part vara of a quite different opinion. Ha would, I therefore demand of his colleagues of tha former oatajory, what state of thing* tbay wished to bring about ? tud. to the Minister of tha Interior, what ha intended < lo do. under such serious circumstance*, and whether tie was prepared for all eventualities ? M PirBB* I.rBoiii Sffid that thii hon 1 peered desirous of playing a port which hehad frequent- I >v taken in the preceding Assembly Did he then think i that the whole nation was comprised in that A Meat- < bly T Did he not know that in a republio the sort reigntj of the people wa? permanent ? It was clear that those who feel a persuasion that the constitution bad been violated, might make an appeal to the ooun try, to ascertain its opinion, and to bring those to rea- I ton who had acted unconstitutionally. The document which had been read, said that the Mountain had I made an appeal to the national sovereignty, but that I sovereignty may be exercised in other ways than by I irms?by petitions, and by the press. He considered, that just as the Assembly was about to pass a judgment, it was not the act of a wood oitisen to envenom i [he debate. I Marks of dsnial on the rlirht I RK H )NDAY, JULY 2, 1849. government had a majority, but ao bad M. Ouiaot. a (Murmur*) i A V oicb?That majority van not, like the preaant o

ana, the result of universal suffrage. Will you, or will ( you not. accept universal suffrage' e M. Lkdbu Koi.lin said that if his interruptor had a been present on the 24th February, he would have ( known that he had proclaimed universal suffrage on a tbe barricades. It was his faith; but there was some- ii thing superior to it (Murmurs.) t A Voice?It is yourself. (Laughter.) a M. Ledhu Rolliiv? It was eternal right and justice. 1 (Interruption.) The human conscience could not be t violated with impunity. He would not retraotaay- t thing of what he bad said at the last sitting; but he s would explain that the meaning of his words were that, t after having employed all pacllio means to maintain g the constitution, they would, if it were violated, defend It in arms (Murmurs ) That was the meaning of l what he bad said. A discussion here arose as to whether the Assembly < should Immediately vote on the groundwork of the question, or only on the urgency. I M Uaboche oontended that the Assembly might immediately vote on the grouudwork of the question. I M.Cohalli maintained that, after having voted the urgency, tbe Assembly should refer it to the bureaux, 1 and have a report made on the principle of the question The discussion was then declared to be closed. Tux Pbesident?1 shall now oonsult the Assembly on the groundwork of the question i A Voice on the Lett? We demand that the report be printed and distributed. On the Eight?No. no I Divide, divide! The Pbksidewt?If the Assembly decides immediately on the grouudwork of the proposition, it is evident lhat it will, by sodoiDg reject the demand fur the communication of the documents. M. 1,aci oiji he? We formally demand their production. The Pmesideist?There are two propositions before the Assembly ?oue to pass at oucu to the immediate iiscussiou. and the ether to adjourn that course uulll certain documents are preduced i'he adoption of one iuvolves the rejection of the other. I now put to the vote the question? Will the Assembly pass at ouce to Ibe discussion ? (No, no! on tbe left?Ureat agitaiion.) The division then took place, the members of the left abstaining from voting, wheu the numbers were? Number ot voters . .384 Absolute majority 1U3 Ayes 377 N oes 7 Majority ? 870 In consequence, it was decided that the discussion on the main question should be at once prooeeded to. M. Pascal Dcskat said lhat he ascended the tribune to again demand that all tbe documents relaling tnatlairsof Home be produced in the tribune. (Interruption ) A Voice on the righ^?You did not apply for them in lime. M. Pascal Dt'rsAT?We demand these documents from tlie good faith of the government and the justice ol the majority [Murmurs) The I'kksiulist of tbeCocacii said that this was undoubtedly a question of good laith 'I'he question proposed was that the government, by refuting to recoguise the couveutiou of M. de Lesseps. had viulated the ^institution. The committee had uot demauded any ttkrr documents than those already published The soiuniittee had without any further production, desideel unanimously that the government was not culpable He must, therefore, decline produeiug any thing elm ax he believed moot sincerely that Bulbing more wax rt quired to enable any one to form a judgment. M. Tint km. (from his place)?I demand, in the name of the committee, that the dixruxxion be cloxed '1 he Pa?eii>r.xt of the Council? I only add that if new docuinentx were necexxary. I xhould hare produced Ihem. The question being a* already said, one ol goad latth I hare no other document to lay before the As cBibly (Hear, hear ] M Caiismx could not admit the cogency of the honorable gentleman's reaxouing K or hie own part, he eould afttrm that he wauled to aee how the order of V ay '211 bad been giren [Ob' oh !] Vea, he aud hix frirnde bad nerd ol receiving information M.I'Hiaaa obxerred that ax a number of the comnittee. he could declare that the documenta. already published, bad fully satisfied the uiembera who composed it He could not aee why the representatives who had algned the act ot impeaciment xhould at pre>enl be in more doubt aboat the ueceaxlty of seeing the locumenta than they had been the day before [Viornt interruption J M. Kii.ii I'tai xaid aomething from his placo, which the none pn rented our catching M Tmikrs?i hare not a voice atrong enough to itand againxt your clamora. (Renewed interruption ] M K PvAt descended from bix place, aud went up the itepa ef the tribune, but the Axaembly refuaed to allow him to apeak MThishs went on to say that, the day before, the gentlemen bad been an ceriaiu that the constitution bad been violated, that they spoke of a recourse to arms (Hear, hear ) Yex. they bad declared that the government had brst violated the constitution, aud aext acted In contradiction to the will of the Assembly. What! the constitution was declared the day before to be violated, and now, the same persons who then made lhat grave assertion evinced an anxiety to examine the details of the various dOcumeuts aud instructions liven (Hear, bear) But the majority was of a different opinion Was It, then to be supposed Ibat the majority had less intelligence than the gentlemen who. bough they had the day before made up thc|r minds lhat the government wax guilty, now applied for docunrnta to enlighten themselves' ("No, no' to satisfy .he country.") He maintained that the documents tubllsbt d wert sufficient to satisfy any impartial man iut as to the will of the National Assembly being lighted it was foolish to say to. for when the troops si nt to < Ivtta Vecchta. every one must have Imagined hat they would advance to Rome (I ries of "Ob. h ' ) W < it. supposing lhat they were not to have tone to Rome was there any doubt that th?y were to nter on the Roman territory, which it was the fa-hlou low to endeavor to represent as sacred and lnviaabie ' A Voir r on the left?That Is not the question The natter relates to the production of documents M Tim ex ?The documents have nothing to do with he ground work of the question; for the accusation ras made without your thinking of dcinaodiag any but that bad beru already published but. it was uot to le supposed that the wild sentiments expressed the day lefoie in that Assembly could prevail K.urupean ciritation could not give way before demagogic clamors Inmrndoux upri ar on the left) ou the one side ras ordi r? on the other, anarchy. (I.nud applause on he right ) A You i on the left? Vou dare to call us demagogues' M. 'I in* as ?I want to offend no mau I speak In geicral teims. A Vou >. from the same quarter Vou are the most nsolvnt of all men. (Order, order ) M.Thuss must, then, repeat that the government iad not slighted the will of the Aaaembly. arid that It inn i>"fc 'k'ininu i un b-'ii-liiuii?u " 111**" oer" < old the honorable (rBtli-nian In conclusion, "no A*- f enibly and government That latter In determined o have the law reapt cled nod the r mnlrj ought to t ilot that nil good ctliaeua am determined to aupport t [tori applause J | M I a pm Moli ita cammtnetd by declaring that all , he lart* of till* ca?e were ao elear that It wa? evident c bat the government had violated the eonatltatlnn low had it done an' By changing it* policy after May t W Thia would he ?'n if the inatrurllona given to | rneral Ondlnot with the ar.|uie?reiice of the national | Ireemhly werv compare,I with hi* mihee.jiient acta. A hyr. then, were the document* demanded In order , 0 ahow the country on what ground* the government r ia* aecnaed > uterday be and lit* friend* had their r pinion a* firmly made up a* at preaent-but there | tere othrra concern, d in tlie <jue*tloo ((Ih. nh. on p he right ) 1 he laet apcaher bad endeavoured to die- p ilaee the <jue?tlon and had apoken of order and dema- , ogle principlee. aa In eontradiatioctioo But could 1 I hhra maintain that the Hooian Kepuhlio had aot p i-en regularly prnela med?that Ita Aa?enibly ?< aot e he off pnng of univereai ?uffrage-that all ita aete bad ivt been iieaci ahly dee ded on and carried out ' (Hear, / lear ) ? hat the hon gentlemen called demagoguiam A Home waa in reality the republic' ((treat cheering n the left ) M l.ediu Hollin then alluded to the re- ?.i t ill presented by M Menard and M J t'avre, in order 0 ahow what had been the real Intaatlona of the | > ational Aaeenibly and repeated hi* aaaerlion that the yivernment had completely ?lighted It* eIpre*ee I will. j The Human* he raid only a-krd the p'reneh troepa to (l rtnaln inactive, whilut they treated the Aualrtana a* (, hey had already the Neapolitan* (Load laughter) ? Hut. M 1 hlei*." raid the hon gentleman are you )( 1 t aware that yeur phra*e about order and deata- u oguirm la that of the Kmperor of Kneel a' ' (Hear ? H ar ) ,\i Twitaa ?No : It waa that nf one of the Inaurgenta | int., M Licai Hoi iw ?K.tatnlne the manifesto of the g mpernr of Hiiaeia. and the *ame id<a would be fouod ? lo IB (bear heai) elnce It waa aald that the cau*e at ireaent at etake in r.urnpe waa that of order again*t p| uarrliy the u*me which he had thought fit to give to n.ag' gie tendenclee (lit tba right They are the g me > Hut the kind of ord-r alluded to wi< that of w e*pot>*m - that wbi< h It waa now endeavored to eaahloh to Germany In Krueeia In tuatria It wa* the a{ rder of * oerack*. which It waa now hoped to eatabltah n k ranee (Ureal eh, ering on the |. ft ) (i| V I lie** mn*t prole*i au*in*t *urh laniriiae* a* hat nf I oeraak? to be applied to any peraoas In that j( mhly (>iiIm on the I eft ) M l.n.av Kni.no. fr?m hi? place aaid that he had n d I ha word only n? an anawer to the term demagogic til h) tha hnn icnlhman (fleer u.ar ) 111 I hii?< muM declare that If the tarm f'n?anclt? a? applied t? any ?lde of that taaembly th- country " <11 nl deride who boat merited lha appellation ('n P' rrupllnn ) flul ha would alao affirm that no una ? mid y rnt ure In doubt that there wa? an Intimata connection ' >iwiao tha man who u?< <1 tha aediii ok language the I" ?y before and the In-nrgenta of lune (Renewed In- ri ri option on tha la ft , loud applaeea on Ilia right, ** hieh ramplataly dmwned It ) Tha intention waa *' fh)< oily at pren ot to diaplace tha quratlun (Inter- 11 iptlon I " A Vnica.?It i? yon that do to with ynnr monarehieal a a# hi. Tmraa?Bat tha Aaaemhlr would not permit that n< irddinna ronrra A* to ?ba Interruption jnat made, " ? had to oheerae that ha ha<l rotad tti? a<>n?lltatlon *' iat ha had accepted the republic ('.a lighter on the '] ft) Ira aaaepted It, without any rear-V thought. l' it, hoaaiar a republic nf diem d< r, where the minority I1 aa to attempt to rule the maj ority and where an ap " ' I "a- ma la In arm* bar*am tlia enuduet of the (<>- ' rrumtvii ?ta nm wnn in# fin** of ??*rt*la ptf* I " *?. Rvi'b I r#puhii# b# l?U?ti>d ikI voiid innbti 1 I ERA rithont ceasing. (Loud applause) la the republic rhieh he had accepted. he eipeeted to find order; that I >ther to which he alluded ?u guided by anarchy. J Interruption ) Beeidee, thoee who doabted his sin- t erity erred singularly. aa if he and hie e|de were net I ineere; they would join with the opposite party, and t ireolpitate the republic into an abyss of misery (Tre- \ aendous cheering ) He theu proceeded to argue, that f Rome was to be allowed to act as the gentlemen at he opposite side deeired? namely, to wage war on her I wn account she would inevitably share the fate of 'tedmont and Lombardy. The majority of the Assern>ly he said, were anxious to avoid any such oatasrophe, they desired to see a sound system of polioy md reasonable liberty established in that city, and for .hat reason was it that tbey opposed the views of the [enUemen opposite. (Lend applause ) iroso. The PxriintNT?I pat the question of cloning the dissuasion to the vote. The question wan decided in the affirmative, by an minense majority M. 1'ixii. Dim at again applied for the documents, mi he had done bt fore (Tumult) M t rkmicux also insisted on the commnnlcation of them being necessary. M U'AanuwtiD repeated some of the arguments already brought iorwaid against that course. (" Divide ! divide ''') The President?i now put the conclusions of the rommlttee to the vote. (Loud exclamations on the Left.) The divisinu will be proceeded to. (Renewed t-xolainatiuns. amidst which doald he rupeatedly heard the pbrase. ' < est iufaine !") The Left, as hi fore, ab-tained from voting. The following was the result:? Number of voters 3R5 Abso) ute majority 103 Ayes 377 Noes 8 Majority 3t59 In eonsequeuo , the c.inclusions of the committee were declared to be adopted, and the proposition to impeach the ministers was not taken iuto consideration. 1 he Assembly, then in considerable agitation, adjourned at a quarter to ten on J'bursday During the suspension of tbe public sitting, the representatives met in the bureaux, to examine tbe proposition to impeach the President of the f-oublic and the Ministers In every bureau the majority were of the opinion that an the state ot the Italian question was perfectly well known, it would be useless to enter into any discussion on the subject ; that the question of urgency was all that was then required to be Investigated by them, the committee being left to decide on the groundwork of the proposition I he ('resident of thet cunei! declared that, to entertain the proposition, would be to furnish the elements of civil war lu all the bureaux, tbe members of the moderate party were unanimous in blaming the conduct of the representatives who had signed the proposition, lu the 13th bureau. M. 1'eau put a question to the President of the ounrtl " If the French army enters Rome, will tha Ministry allow the Roman people the right of choosing ts own form ot government M Odilon . Bgrrot re idled. " Perfectly The Roman people will do what Jbey [ boose." Another member then asked. " Why did you ' use Roue to be attacked f" The President of the cuncil replied that it was to prevent its occupation 1 < >y the Austrians. " lie candid." he added " tiie ques- 1 ' ion should be put clearly, and it should be declared 1 vithout ambiguity whether it is wished to make war 1 in Austria 'I hat question may be brought forward.; ! 1 t will arrive ; it has, in fact, arrived , let It be frankly l net " M Maugulu declared that the question would * ( ?e put in a direct manner before the Assembly on the j irst day when the intervention of Russia in Austria I ante linger discussion The Presideut of the Council i I rnninated the conversation by raying, " .d la hanttt | ruir.'?I understand it." The following were the mem- i I e rs appointed to form the committee M M. Vesius, ! hasraigne Goyen. Vltet. Grenier, General Bedeau. de t .kbnullr Baroche OH railouc. llodat, Hatu. (ieueral J Irriste "1 hlers I th> uf. Mathlcu <1* la Kadorte, Segur | I'AguesM mi. M. O. Arrlghe ?u mimed President; d t'hassaigue Uoyou, Secretary ; and M. Daru, He lorter. ! Sittiho or Jt'ar. 13. No pablie sitting *h* expected * it. at halt nt ma notice war gheu to the repri ? that li y I rere to assemble immediately. N1. Di ria, ren , the I'reaideut, tool- air at halfjast two. The ParaiDRHT explained that look t the gravity >f the ctrcumataucee then parking I* a public dlting war deemed urceaaary M. 0. Bsssoi l'rekideut of the Coi ifter adverting to the direot provocatlonn given i la<t kitting, tinted that the eventa of this mormug were very aerloua; that meanaof repression had been prepared, and the drat groupa dispersed but that the cries of " To the berriiadek!' had been proffered, and the barricadea raided Alter giving MM furtl.er particular!, the hon. gentleman moved that the Assembly do declare ttaelf in permaneuce, adding that, should the revolt aseame the character of an ioeum ction, he would apply for further power* lie bad that inetaut received a letter Ironi the Mlnikter of the Interior, dekirlng him to lay the folowlug hill before the Assembly;? " In the name mf the K re nib people the Preetdeat of the Hepubllc charger the President of the Council to prerent to the As-cmbly the following project of a aw :?Considering that au armed Inrurrection againet lb# constitutional powera of the republic bar broken rutin Parir, and may extend to other townr In France, bat It Ir important to arm the government with all be meanr Injuring the prompt and efllcacloua repreedoa of thir Insurrection. of rendering force to tha aw, and of maintaining the eonrtltutiun : Art 1. The ' illy of Partr and the whole of it a circumscription comirired in the flrit dlvtrion. are declared to be In a rtate if slige. Art 'i Thir measure may be extended to he townr in which similar iui>urrrrtinnr may break lut. and when the perfects shall have ascertained the act of a revolt against the laws llone at the LlyseeSational. this 13th June "L.N BONAPAllTK " Countersigned?O Baaaov, Minister of Justice" M Lsoatvua hoped a question of euchgravity would lot lw decided in a secret sitting, and protested against Le criminal acts for which his colleagues had denandid the accusation of the ministry la voting for hat motion, he had obeyed his conecienee. and norody.be supposed, would lake him for a seditious person. >i. U Basso*?Certainly not. M I.anaaai.s said he believed ministers to be guilty rrsterday. and be believid them guilty now. for having invoked a secret silting to propose measures calculaed to thi d blood in Paris? (murmurs) - measursa which is considered as the tomb of tbs republic. (Loud detials ) He concluded by protesting against the manure proposed M Tasini si ao addressed a few angry words to M. .agrangs. who protested against such provocation. M. Tsei Hkacsti assured him he meant no provooaii u steiioed un to his seat. and annealed to offer aatia ctory explanation*. Ou returning to till place, * ( CO Lsioit lifted bin leg a* If about to (Its him a [Irk. ( rice of ' Ordrr "'immediately resounded on all 1 ides , iimi. j members of lb- right w?nt up to the side >f the mountain and exchanged most angry Words with 1 ?. ral OiemtM r- of the left < M Da To? surTiLLB. Minister of Foreign A flairs, attmpted to pacify the parties 'I he I'tinutKT obeerTed that the honorable Oenerat < isd certainly violated the rules of parliamentary usage, I >nd he owed au apology to It. lie bad to eail him to ' itd<r. 1 ton Lsiovt observed (hat he had left his b?d to at- < end the sitting. Hearing the republie attacked, he ail wished to drfeod It. He had rerlainly erred, but ' ie had received provocation. 1 he PaisiiiKxv of the Cover it. Insisted that to ooaohe the Assembly had been most Imperative. No one * ould be responsible but for his direct acts. and. who- 1 ver they were all should be called on to that effect. 1 le bed flr?t to call on the Assembly to vote the sitting J d permanence, and nest withdraw to the bureaux to I ronounce on the urgency of the bill on the state o lege, I M Cusses* denied that sufficient Information had ' e? n (ieen to ensble the As-embly to judge If that onrse was necessary * Several voices - Let us vote at once the pcrtnanenae ' I Vee.yvs') The Assembly thea decided that It was m jwraasmri. 1 TlW fa?lasev I now coaeult the Assembly on the ' tbsr point to withdraw to the bureaux (exclamation*) A member declared that he had seen nothing outside ' o justify the course proposed 1 he Vlisima of the Initio* replied, that for some eye provocation" to revolt had been inserted In eeveal journals, and the population had been aompletely ' roubled Men were in the stra>t* crying to arm" ; tu < ultuous groups had been formed which the armed ree had been obliged to disperse i.vldeatly the force I f the law was requited to add to the fore* of arms - 1 otbing could be m< re urgent Hence the demand est mad* to tb* \seembly (Hear hear) ' 1 be question of urgency was then d? dared by an lalea** majority The Assembly next decided to with- 1 raw to the bureaux, and appoint a committee to report 1 nth* bill ileace lenenrr j The representatives then withdrew at a little after > urea. At halt part nve the anting wa* re-unit d M U. Dl lui'MRt, the reporter ?f the committee 1 Ppointed to egatnlne the hill on the lUto of alege. 1 trend* d the tribune, and declared that the committee rj <*"< d unanim. uely to adopt urgency on the bill, t d then the bill Ite* If. 1 he Aeeembly being cnnaulted, pronouneed In fltror t F the urgeii< j proposed The rki*ii>?.*T?The dleruaelau now open* on the bill M Pirnr Lvatu-* objected etrongly to tbe eniirea * eretied It wee. he raid, nothing but terror, nothing at violence, noihiug but illegality. for o?thtog could e more a?aliiet right and juaiice than a 'tele of alege a id the A?*embly wl-h to know what ea? the mode of , attmg aa end to all thle dleord* r ' Vt'n It by a atela ' eiege ' No, but by rnanaueinde; by eoaeliiation , a be arbitrary role of a etate of elege had oerer been rodnetlee of good ; what waa required ?e? to art ae- j t tiding to law. and aot to place one"* >eif ah >va It?to o !t In a despotic and arbitrary manner Wm It not to T elate the ronatltutlon to decree the etaie of lege ? 1 e. It war* true, atond there amongat hia colleague*. f b?n *o many of bla friend* were ab*?nt ? when he right to he amongat them (l.ond Interruption! He onld tell them why he waa here. A civil war waa the k o?t drearitnl ct all thing*. It waa that which he detent- 1 1 mure than all thing* I'e hat I the da> be lore dwelt t n the nreeatlty of a pacific dl-cu-eion of tbe elate of t (. Huge kl llotaure. who had ao murh Utered to make tie eon?tltulluD muat know that It had been violated li lit*, ah') Uhx a ear* like the prevent pre li mteil ileelf, waa It poaai!M'< not Ij think of the l??t c late of liege, when the garerainent which bad daterilned on it, had fallen dtagracefn'ly from pawcr a \1 nrtaura ) LD. TWO CENTS. General Ci?ww?-Wi ktn not time toah |m( ipeechee, bat 1 think It neeeeenry to reply to M. Pierre >roux. Ho protondo that, in Jane, wo won wtthoat demeney. without indulgence. I bore to remind htm hot ot thot period, it woo I?I, alone?who ooeonded be tribune, end pleaded in favor of clemency Where oere you then T Did you come forward to apeak f M Picooic Ltnovx?I woo in the tribune. General Cevaiohac?le It oo. But woe I not there, too ? W by. then, nhould an/ reproach proceed fronp you against me ? You aflrnt thot we fell froui power} you ore again In error. We deeoeoded from power? (immente opploure)? we descended from power Ae a man should do. when the will of the nation order# uiau, *v r?|ricnru HI WU1 IU 1I1W, IUU I UBI/IW. |?l Dewed applwUM ) M D* Mxncb?You descended from power nobly. UtDtril Civiiomc?You say, also, that we lived l> terror. 1 do not think it necessary to contradict that asrertion, for history is there, end it will speak. Bat whet I declare Is that If you did not succeed in inspiring Die with a feel lug ot terror you luepired us with e sentiment of grief?of the deepest grief Bat let uie add a word { you are republicans of tlM vtille. and if I a serted I be xnn ul uiysslf. per hand you would contest the exactitude of iny assertion. It is true that I did not labor for the republic befosw it* foundation?1 did uotsulferfor It I regret It. as I should consider it an bouor to hare done so; bat whan tho r> public came. I greeted it with respect anddevotcdntth I served it. aud I will not serve anything also. (Loud applause ) Write d->wu pursued the hog. General. addressing the short baud writer of the Jtfiradtfu> , write down that, word f >r word, that I will never aerve auy other thing (Renewed applause) But I did more tbhu serve the republic? I governed it; that is a depu.it of honor which I have preserved, not as a tide, but as en obligation as a doty, and which 1 will deliver pure aud without Woaknea. to the judgment of posterity. (New applausa.i But what I say here gives nie a certain right with respect to you? yas, a right? and it is for that I say to you that you inspire me with the deepest grief. Betwv eu you aud me the question Is, who serve* best the republic? VVsli. then, my oase of attlii tion is, that you serve it so ill I hope that tho republic is ui t destined to perish (No no). hut if wa Wete condemned to such a misfortune, remember that we should accuse your exs/g- rated c soducl and vlolince to# that result (Long continued applause ) M UoeTiia said that he ma t object la the strongest manner to this bill for the state of siege, he did s# both in his liumv end that ef his friends who were absent. out having hern informed iu ttuie (Oh, oh ') Me protested on the same ground- as his triend M. i'ierre Leroux. against the state of siege M I .iCLonuHi ascended tue tribune to declare that tue state of siege was uot necessary The Minister* must at the present ninnieut have received suob intelligence es showed them that there was not the slightest necessity for the derUratioii of the state of siege, lie had seen the President of the Republic had gono along the Houlevards. and had been everywhere received with the greatest enthusiasm As t* barricade* he bod not seen the shade of one Kvery point was in possession of the troops, lie therefore, called on the President of the Council, or some Minister, tu say, tf there was any rea-nu for such an extreme step The PassincsiT us- tiii ineacii. replied tuat every preparation had for silhie time heeu made to lead certain misguided men to Insuriectiou Under such elrcnnis'tHari s It was necessary to arm the government with toll power* of repression. Cries of ' La clhtur* ; la rlbture*") M. Bokcki said that, in bringing forward so graven measure as the state of siege, tlie Ministry ought to ihow that it was required lie believed that the fury Df the majority ? (Renewed cMes of " La clhtur# I la elhtare "') The I'aesKiKNT?The close of the discussion is called Tor; I put the question to the vote The Assembly being consulted, decided tka question In the affirmative M. Liuiisoi (from his place) declared that he protested. in the strongest inaurn-r against the coursa now pursued it was altogether illegal and unconstitutional. The P*r?n>K.>r? I oow proceed to pat the articles of the bill to the vote Art 1 runs thui : ?" The eity of F'eriii und circumscription of the llrst military division is declared iu a state of siege " (Adopted ) Art. 2 la ' us worded :?''Also such towns of the province* ae nay foil' w the movement of Parte." (Adopted.) The Asm ili y will now proceed to a dlrlslon on the ensemjle of the MA The division then took place in the usual manner. Whilr the. miiinatlon ot the votes was being made in the tribune by the secretaries, The 1'kKsior.nT read to the Assembly a statement [torn the mayor of the sixth arrondisseuient. announcing the arrest of M Buchet, representative of the people. who had been made prisoner at the post near the [ onservatoire des Arts et Metiers when declaring that the Mountain was holding a sitting with a view to promote a change of government. that It had declared Itself in permanence ; and that he came to excite tha National Guards to what he called a pacific demonstration The Assembly could decide after the result of I (he vote was known, what decision it would come to oa > the point. The following Is the result of the division N umber of roters 476 Absolute msjorlty 239 A yee, .194 Noee, SI Majority, 312 In consequence, the bill declaring Paris to be la a itete of siege was declared to be adopted The draft of a proclamation to the Krencb people waa jlaced on the bureau by M. Barth.demy Ht. iltlaire. The PsxaiDi.nr?The Assembly has now to deaide oa .he case of M Nuchet M. CaxMixvi presented a proposition declaring that ;here was no reason to sanction the arrest ( The hon. [rntleman then read ovgr ths pr... ca mW of the Mayir. and when be came to the part which declares that .he Mountain met to " change the government," alaud jurat of Indignation aroee ou the right ) The Pkmimsi -I havejuat received another peer 4* ee?4 >at declaring that the followieg representatives bar' been arrested at the Arte-?t Metiers : M Deville, Uoch Kargln, Payolle, Daniel. auller, and PilbrS. [Movement.) M. CbvmiboI Insisted that no member of the Assembly could be arrested unless when taken in jtaraair 4elic to He denied that the mem fact of M. Sue bet (jg ? War) could be said to be in that poeitlon, when meraly lemandlngt'ol Korretler and asking the national guard to join the members of the Mouutain assembled at the A rte-et-Metiers M Bsaot Hr aald that If the person so arrested was as ordinary cltlsen. justice would tahe Its course , bat beng a representative of tbe people the band of justice was held back until the will of the Assembly was de lared Hut could anyone doubt of tha guilt of M. iushct (du Var). when he avewrd that ha va< one of a band of lbs Mountain assembled Cn permanence at tha Atte st Metiers to change ths government ' f'ha ease see so clear, that no hesitation ought for one moment to be felt In authorising his arrest M. Ovnit* maintained that nothing hod appeared w yet bat bar* arrertloD to criminate M Hurhet (da far). In eoneoquen' #, be rhould propone that a committee be Domed to lnraetigate Into tbe elrcumiUoiel at tbe care A member aeked could any ooe douht that when a certain number of repreeantatlree oeeemhUd rn peeruv?f it the t onrerratolre dee t rte-et-Metier* for an avowedly ran lone purpoee and that one nf theai had baen arreeted when attempting to carry oat eaeb purpoaae, bt* arreet ought to be authorlied * lie eouridared tbe rare ae perfectly el ear Oeneral Ltno (In fall anlforin) aeeeadad tbe tri?une and raid that tbe following were tbe clrcuiattanser ef the ceee- Tbe rmemmt ef tbe Cornell. raid that thte en tbe 'are when a repreoontatlve hed been arretted la what eaa to coaeldered a flagrant off nee The Araemb y bad nt examine the elreometaoee* with a view to paaa udgmeot. bat elm ply to eee if ble arreet eboald be an tborteed tieaeral Lrri.o. eaylng that he thoaght there woe loubl and that be bad deelred to rtate what be knew, eft tbe tribune M Nrroieoe Boeirnra maintained that, when the irreet concerned one of their colleague* and when that erren could be judged hy a eowaell of war. more atention rbould be paid to ble loctolebility of repraeeaatlre lie rbould propw that M Suchet (da Var) b* leard on tbe faclr before th? A trembly M. UoaiMi wtrbedto knew at what boar the arreet ad taken pleee T 1 be Pexeioeer ? At two o'eloek M Lena race raid that rueh being ehe naee the hotioeble reprerenlailee could not be tried by a rnaoell of rer rlnee at tbat time tbe Kate of rtege had not been eelared M Vi< roe I.ererer thought that the beet mode o< roeeedlng would be to name a committee at oaoe to neeetlgate tbe elreumrtencea With the AceemMy till ro new. and the regulaiionr ae yat undecided, tbat le thought Would be tbe n.oel ju?t eoarre I rlee of ' The prerloue .jiie.ti.o ' ' baring arleen. the ! r?embly proceeded to a dleMtoa. wh.-n the member* >l le Camber of mlrr tiff tb-<lute majority 113 ror the pretlour qiiertion , .Rt To beer V Suchet M Majority Tit Id e?nrei|uence tbe prerina* queellon being adapted, he proportion to bcnr M Suchet ?< negatired I n? raaemawT ?? r 'nail now aijnrn to tea o'eioeg, o go mi with Ibf dlirnnlnn 'I h? alttlng ??? reautneil at half paat ten The PiiniinT-l fomiiII the i??embly ?? ?? tht n?>tloa uf eutborlung tbe arrant of M Suehat (49 1 he authertiatlon waaacoorded aim oat nnanlmnaolf. 1 he Pettier*! ? I now pat lb? qurallen for tba otbeg nibrn arnitrd. The author!ration wait aiao (ranUd A mi-mhar U< mati.l. d of tba gorernmeat to atato thai >a* tba it nation of Pari* The Miaietra or Pi olu InrntTioi replied, that bara vara atlll motlr?a for diagoletwde Tba I'reoMenfe fthai onnril and tba Mlnlator of tba Interior aa<t utile Wotka ware at praaant repairing tba laot doolie* whan they relurnrd Iba tea, mhly eould bo laDrmedof the praalaa poaliloo of tba rapital >i m*aot a \ ui< r?- I.at ua wait' lot wait! The alttlng waa again euapended. unul tba arrival of 1.(1 Parrot aud M l.aeroaaa, 1 be Miaiarra or Prauc laatat'criow then aawondod ho tribune, and r> ad the following report from t>on. bangornlrr ? ' Moaalanr. tha rreeldeat of the 1'oaaotll Tbo followeg general order. rhlrb I hare diata od withiwt her. ng had time to reed It orer will It,font yoa of tba < mnionrt'iiirni "I 'no proro?linf? ' At ? q?*rt?r in 1>>?r ?.im? fn?'l??o inoa latro??b?4 t tho < vnorroatotro 4m Art* it M oil or* lh?iffruMkI to *hi?h tboy bad eatorod by barrWadoo, mm ItI A

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