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0 / 75
Wn--T1?l.-5-;-l I . 4 hk.
ir ttktt tvrTTnr .-irvrrt nrr
' "' i Is
i 3 :
- s. a
lwMfcfl&rtWy' hereafter be bad for
new .subscribers who wil!
same class shall
cancel the? isum of
satno terms shad continue,
-be charged as other subscri
1-5 i U -
do not pay duiingtJie year
SeeMhtee Dollars in all cases. ;
'jofefil0 W be recriTed for Iess tlia
lfetm&,M)M.: arrearges are paid
i '-f.il '. -.s i !-:'. 1 .. -I i-' ' ; ' " ' i -
n!V 7? er midre for thejirslinsertion
"ikT' lisiU ...ill Ka ohariroil 9!i nF rnfj
i:.fcii ililtMtne aSoeira'tes. A' tdeduetion of
i ' m iiWa ' rami la r nrifftO Will h
,tKMithat adferiise by the year, j r -
v . iA ikh me me irtlw ill. be inserted for less
y $rti8itOMtjS w 11 f pa conn nuea a nil i oruers
tcf.-H.afop: vw: wtiere :no JirBcuQns
-r-'i rr- "
55 a 60
8s a 9
25 a 30
Branfyfap,65 a 70
Pork i $6
;i " loaf,
10 a 12
8 a 20
10a 12 i
8 a 20
Tow-linen,' 16 a 20
I Liasee3 0Urf
Whiskey, :45 a 00
If Wool, (clean) 40
! f IMYiiTTEVlLLE.
7 4 8
8 a 2f
Wr It- I1 1 4 ".a! 1
5 a 00
CottOQ , bag.i 6 a 20
Bale rope, '8a 12
Wheat 1 25 a 135
Whiskey T 00 a 60
-r ; f,i iff -f
25 a 30
CI V XT
S KiiU cut assor
fa si i
wrought i 6 a ,18
1)15 i25 Oats tmslie I
1 I0,a 1 25
olee lb !12 j!a ork jOOIbs
taf ; ali7i Rice 1 001 bs
G a 8
Sugar lb 10 a 12i
our toil 04:8;
40i- bush -i::; : - Ci
iOOb3Ifa!5?teel mer JlO Tj2
Jbnglisli; ., T 14
n 12 a 14
I IWjUUPEDbabouVthe Hat
r S?Pj?r :fw itbe UsubscribeKat
llotsmgiin;Ciokes lUoonty, XN
. .i f. .1 i .- .
IRltogt iWs- li t- kt-i.!
aiti Just :below the! elbow oc
? Hiselshavebeen frosted,
riW' ciii' pon menu A0ie
t&iltfeM,mau t.ear Blakely.
17;"' anq it l3 j,r,itible that, he my be
lltr-llsW :y Persons relieve
awdeepved off by a white "man, named
4w W the neighborhood abou
-' ofFMlvr UJT-Br-iw,,t
give a re-
ho . will ds-
vai;! BinnPkAi 1 .,1 11 1 j
1: . :'-v
l?umr iost! i desirous iof enjlgra.
r KW MH the Mgiresl pjd-J
tLmmmt 1339, (if not sold
SIS iv TT ritfin
SM&5f P. Jit is Pleas:
tf 4:Sfir?i vyi uouse, anai wen
hir cash, the bail
;s ;V !?3afsorEe, and of a rery bright
JihUft6iaker'iy- traded has
M of - ftirjla thin visage, is
O S m mWimt Nea! in Camp-
I Li-. all 1
'':ri',i:'B if S-r;iU '
mif Hi M ! r
. ,1 iV v . ..- ,
JUL. M J4
- iliSl II?
f qwLoiv spjmts.
IT O Wtptrfts is a certain state of the mind.
atwuimcu ojr inuitjtsuon, wnerein ine
greatest eviI4 are apprehended upon the flight
grounds, andithe Iworst consequences iaiagined.
Ancient medical writers suppced this disease
f be confined to? those par'icolar regions of the
aodomen, technically called hypochondria which
are situated on the rig b t or left side of that cat-
itj, whence comes the name bypbchondrjasis.l
' , 8TMPT0M3. - ' ' I - ij
I 1 ne common corporeal symptoms are flatoleo
ey in Jhe stoaiach 6r bowels, acrid eructatinns;
eosiienessf Fpamoiic pains, giddiness, dimness
if sight, palpitations, and often an otter inability
fluxing tne attention opon any subject of im
portance, or engaging in any .thing that de
mands vigor, tr ; courage. Also languid ness4-
the rcind becomes irritable, thuughtful, despondv
ng meiancno!y,and dejected, accompanied with
i total derangement of the nervous svstem.
The mental fee lines and peculiar train of ideas
that haunt the! imagination - and . oTervheltnb
the judgment exhibit an infinite diversity. The
wisest and bes of men are as open to this afHic
tion as the weakestl ' I .
- ' J ;'Jcauses..;: !"
A sedentarv life of acv kind, esoeeiallr
vere study protlacted to a late hour in the oighti
and rarely relieved by social intercourse, or ez4
ercise, a dissolute habit, great excess, in eating
and drinking, ibje immoderate use of mercuryf
violent purgatives the suppression of some haf
biloal discharge, (asi the obstruction of ike men!
,) or loner oouiinual eruption ; relaxation ol
bttbiliiy of one orj more important organs fvilhin
me aoaomen,4s a irfqueni causes j
THjEATMENT. - ' . ''
pbj0cts of treatment are; to re;
to strengthen the body, and
rits, which may be promoted
to enliven the sp
by exercise, early hours, regular meals, and
pleasant convrsalioa. The bowels (if costive)
being carefully regulated by the occasional . use
of a mild aperient jWe. know nothing better
calculated to obtain this end, than Dr. vy illiacQ
Evans' Aperient Pilfe being riild and certain
n theft operation; 1 I he buwels being once
cleansed, his inestimable Camomile Pills.fwhich
are tame, anotfynei and anti -spasmodic; are an
infallible reined jr, land without -dispute1, have
proved a great blessirig o the numerous public.
dome physicians have recommended a free
use of mercury but it 'should not be resorted to ;
as in many cases it will greatly aggravate thu
symptoms. 1 -
Mead the- following interesting and as
1 V ! tonish'mg fads,
EOhASTli M A -fliREE Y EAHS STAND
IN(j. Mr Robert Mjm roe, Schuylkill, afflicted
with the above distressing malady; Symptoms:
Great langour, flatttlency, disturbed rest, ner
r.uus headache dii&cully of breathing, tightness
nd stricture across tt e breast, dizzinesss, ner
vous irritability and 1 estUssnessl Could nof lie
jn a horizontal position without the sensation. of
impending suffocation , palpitation of the bear!,
2 stressing cough , crs ivenesa, pain of thestom
ch, drowsiness, groa , debility and de ficiency of
tne nervous energy j Mr R. Monroe gave up
every thought of redo rery, and.dire despair sat
on the coutiteuance if every person interested in
bis existence or happiness,! till by accident he
noticed ia a public paper nome rdres effected by
Dr Vm. EVANS' KlEOlClNE in his com
plaint, which induced! hini Ui parcltase a pack
age j( the Pills, vhch tesulted in completely
rerjfving every symptom of his disease. He
wishes to say his inoiiire for this 'declaration, is,
that those afflicted with the same or auy symp
toms similar to those
from which he is , happily
restored, may likewise, receive the inestimable
A CASE OF
T O DOLORKUX.
Airs.j. n,. Jubns
oU,. u ite ol "unpt Josepn
Johnson, of Lv nr.. Ma$3 was seveielv.afiltrtcd
for jten yearsr with Tiq Uoiereus, violent pjun
in her head, and vomiting, with a burning deal
in the stomach, and bubble to leave . her room
She could find, no reljer from the advice f sev
eral physimans, nor ftoin' medicines of any kind,
anlil after she hadj cuminHnced usipi Dr Evans'
medicine of 100 Chatham sireei, and ftom that
lime she began to aoierid, and feels satisfied if
ho continue the mejJtcine a few days longer,
will be perfectly -euredl. . Reference can be had
as to the truth ufHh'ej above, by calling at Mrs
Johnson's daughter's Store, SpO Grand street,
enny, No 115 Lewis
street between Stanton
and Houston sis., afflic-
ted for ten years with thefollowing disiressingj
symptoms: acio erociauon, aauy -spasmooic
pains in the bead, loss juf appetite, palpitation vt
of her heart, giddiness itid dimness ol sight, could
not lie on her right Isidjej, disturbed rest, uiter in
ability or engaging; in, any thing that demanded
visror er courage, sometimes a visionarv idea ol
an aggravation of her isease a w himsical aver
sion to particular persons and places, groundless
appreheosions of personal danger and povetty,
an irksomeness and: weariness of life, disconten
ted; disquietude on 'every flight : occasionr she
conceived she could neitjherdjenorlivejshe wept,
lamented, desponded,! and thought she led a
most miserable life. never was one so bad, with
fieqoent mental hallucinations. : ,1 '
Mr Kenny bad the advice of several eminent
physicians , and had recourse to numerous .medi
cines, bul could not 'obtain even temporary ajle-
viation of her distress
ng stats, till her husband
persuaded her to make
trial of my mode of treat-
I - "v "" - - !
She is now quite iel
eved,. and finds herself
hot only cajable of attending to her domestic af-
atrs, but avows that she enjoys as good health
at present as sh'ejdid at
any period of her exis-
lenee. ,,N J ; -., j
J, Kenny husband
Kenoy. : it-'. ;U-
of the ' aforesaid Anne
Sworn before me, ithts 14th day of Pecember,
Peter Putckbet, Com. of Deeds.
5C7REMARKABLE CASE OF ACUTE
RHEUMATISM, Mth an Affection of the
Lnogs-cQred under the treatment of Doctor
Wm. EVANS' 100 Chatham street. New
York. Mr Benjamin .Jarris, 13 Centre st.
Newark, N. J.i afflicted for four years with
severe pains in all bis joints, which were always
increased on ibe slightest motion, tha . tonrna
preserved a steady whiteness ; loss of appetite,
dizziness in his head, the bowels commonly ve
ty costive, the urine high coloured, ?aod often
profuse sweating, unattended by relief. ;.iaea
bovesvmntoms were also attended 1 with consid
erable difficult v of breathing, with la; sense' of
tightness across ihe chest, like wis a great waot
of due energy in the nervous system; :i ' j
I The above symptoms were entirely! removed,!
apd a perfect cure effected by ur wm L.vans.
'-I : m - i ' 'i ' f BENJ. J-JARVIS.
I CitvofJVevf York, ss. -, V - I -
Benjamin 8 Jarvid being duly sworn,? dothjde-
i pose and say, that the facts staled ! in the a
bdve certificate, subscribed by hirn ar 1 in; ail
respects true, j ; KENJ. S JAHYISfr
Sworn before me. this 25t h of November 1 636.
1 hVILUAM SAlJL, Noury Pabljc 9$ "nK
i J I-;:;:; Sold by the-foUo wing Jlgetysl i
JpHJSTJl JJYGLtS (Bookstore) iterate 8.
JiH.'JJSDEHSOJV, Carnden, $& -M
JOHJyiiUGGIJrS9 Colurnbfa sic.
M.. MSOJY,&.. Co.Maleighi&2 C.
jr ' FAIRFEILD RACES.
' . i . ?, - First Day. , j !
fThe race over the Fairfield ( Wj
commenced on Tuesday, 7th iu:s., With a
sweepstakes, miler heits, tor 3 ypar olds r jit
was won in three heats byi Mr S JSijCtkr
birl b e by Laoguar. Mr PuckttV brjc
Fyle, out of the dam of Portsniauth,! won
th4 first heat, and was second loathe -two
last. C61 Johnson's ch c by G'iliah, da0
bvfCharles. was distanced the seebnt! heat.
an Mr. Chapman1 br c by: Goliarlj ! ws
drawn in the third heal. Time, T 50 1-34-1
4l t 50 Ohe RichmondiCdmpiilr
aWa tiln Imib nxa I ha 44r- ir nn i t rt tw t fna?'
were taken in. Uoi Jonnson's f con was
col8," anu tne pelting was ma.nry on
them. The running was very j rettyj ami
the": time. gpod. The second race, 'a match
ior auu asice.neiweeii mi c iwara's vhns
tjjairs horse Marshall, and Mr "VaiigSiaf
horse March-away, did not co:uie
Marshall paying forfeit.
t m - .
that never brought
i winter, $150 entrance, $100 forfeit, fifr
Wn L White's b h by Goliah,
Davd McDaniel's b c by
1 jAlhale, 'dam byJTiinileon '
John M Botts' br o by Tranby
1 dm by Chariest f
jJno"S Covin's ch c by Goli-
at), dam by Carolinian, the
jp progeny of Mr Holder Hujd-
Time, 1 541 50-1
Second Race Wm L White eh
Goliah. dam by, R a v e ns woods
s! . 1 .
Uosweit's f eter DpiKf
by ! Sir
lii which Spike received forfeit
Third I Day.!
1 wo mile heals for the Proprietors
purse, $300, five entries, and won
heats, as follows
ifl W Mnrgac7s b I Vir
inta Robison,bv Loz-
barouge. dam by M4rqus,
Johijl S CorbmV b e B lmiitt
by Luzborongh, da'in by
' Virginian, 4 years old,
Co1. Vini R, Johnson's- ch
m'Julia Burton by Gohan
naj dam by-Toni To ugh, 5
years old,. ; ; .
WmllMcCaig's ch ni Bet
sy White, by Goiiah.dam
by? Charles, 4 years old,
Williamson fit Towneal ch c
n dam by Rpanoke, 4 years
., old. ' J '
2 16 5
Thomas Doswell's b f Emi- -
1 1 1 yl IjBooker by Standard,
H darh by Contention, four
; .years old,
2 '12U tlisii
tiditl and Julia Burton were second
i . :.- ...... . i . i . r . i i i t
third -heat, making a dead
iichi. v . v . ; ; . .i
Time 3 503 52-3 49
! 1 2d jpace A sweepstake, mile heats, for
100 bushels of wheat entrance, lor three
years (old, two started ; . "
'js ! h i. j
WrrK t White's c c by I Goliaji, ;
! Dam hy FiorizeU '!
Thoa jDosweU'ab h by Pamun- m
Time 2 32 6. j j
: "' ' " ' 'j i-?.f-
ONAIi JOCKEY CLUB SPRLVG
!. i - . ':
. First Pay. h
Btveftnstxke. i nh-rintinn 1 nnn
lorieii, jsuu, was woo oy 3ir. j amea ) Longa
aorreljtjolt, by Eclipse, out of FlirtillJ; Jf!
leatiiy Mr. W, H. Tayloe's filly, hy Cha
teau Uargaux. Time, 1 52; 57 If !
!ThjBace Course jwas toot very jnqmejr
onsly Attended, probably owing to fact
of its being known !ihere were only two
Proprietor's ipurse, $5Q0, 3 mills
heats Jwas won by-Edward J. Wilson' b
. and was freely taken the oqus
im. . Mr Puckett's colli Iwasl sl
ice. The first two weriei 'ilcNck
e rortmoatrv The j race was excellent.
mo cuqicbi lyiug oeiweeo rortf rnouiri anu
nwuuti, iuic mat ucat j taz seconu
beat 5 50.
. t i .- : i w 7 .
Betting twenty to one in favcr of
r Injustice to the renowned iPortaWouthJ
nd his admirable competitor, f Vflonder
Sempronius, and Suflerer, : the erroneous
renort of the time ot the second das race
correct. r Notwithstanding ; the track
was onosuajlj heavy the three milej fieats
tere'ron quicker than on any former oc
sion, according to the records of oar
course. a , ;f. ..;.. :; - : ! -':"-
,1 The time, as reported by the Judges. tvas5m
47s'; the second in lm 50s., as fast a ! mile as
as ever run upon the jpourse j making 'ii two
miles jn Sra- 47a.; three seends jquicke ithao
Eclipse's first and second miles;, by far the; best
two in his race, on tfie garnet course, I with Sir
Charles. Portsmouth and Wonder eodd ,ihe
two miles head and head : but the former woa
each heat so much in hand as to lead to the
opinion he had several seconds to spare. llxcep
ting Omega's four ciile .heat iin 7m 40s. this
as the best race
as been rua upotf our
course. JYaf. Int.
Jockey Club Purse, &S00,j four! mile heats,
The race was won in handsome style by, ;Col
Jyhrt son's horse Boston,; in two Heats, besting
four, others, lietung- ten to ooe in favor of lies-
f Time First heat, 7 50 j second heat.
Fovrth! Dat 4 ii'- I i i
The Ladies' Purse of 200, two mije ; heats,
was won by Col. F Thompson's ch.c Antjclpa-
ter. . - . : s Mi :
Second Race Same i)au--Three year; old
Sweepstakes, $100 each, between theget ofAu-
ocrai, ujkb or urieans.ana ivannoe,rane peats
was won by Col. F. Thbmpsdos' bay fillyi by
Autocrat, out of Laura, beating Mr Stocktt's
bay filly Fanny Selden.lby the Diike of Or
gans, i . ; !, . j. ,1 y
Time, Im. 54s. After the first heat
Slnoknlt ftrctur hie fill ir ' !i - 1
M UNION COURSE
I :j First Day
Sweepstakes, mile heats entrance $1000,
forfeit $250 ;l 3 subscribers' I :m It";
R L Steven' b f by Emetius, out of !
Polly Hopkins, I
Bathgate's ch c by Barefoot, out of
Highland Mary, I ! I
R Ti lesion's ch f by Barefoot, outbf
Polly Jones, j
i r Time, U3t-153.
f-:- - .1 r
2 I d
Second Race. Sweepstakes, mile heats
Entrance $1000, forfeit $250-four sUb
scqbers.: ' ' - - )t-. : j .
Wm Gibbon' b c bySrlarp,
but of Bonnets of Bliie, 3 -'.years
old,cik!'J f "'0.
II L Stevens hi c by Sljark,
out of Celeste. 3 years
2 J 1
2 I 2
! ' " '' I !. 0
, TimeV 2 1 53J; 2
Tho nurse fr the. huodrod (MlarsJtwo
mile heats, was won ipJwo heals by! Mr
Van Mater's brown horsk Hom-blwer, ;iu
Sml 46s. and 3 !51, the trae considering ibe
state of ihe track, being unprecedently'good.
Horp blower was the favpnte from (he stall,
and barked against the held.; The folloti
ing s th result j I
Jts U-Van Mater's br c ilorn-blow j , , !
j; I ij . i I
cr, by Monmouth Eclipse, 4 years -. $
r old. . : i; 1 . ( ; ij ti,
James Bathgate's b.c Waterloo, by V j
- victory, ou oi iijio qi me iiitii.a
D H Branch's bh Suffolk by Andrew j
it.! L .; ij i ,. i !..'' : a s
R L Stevens' s c Tornaddby Eclipse,
, 4! years old. j y
O P H are's c m Caradon, by Tonson,
, 4 years old.
Cou. fy Enq
Third Day. Purse $500.
Three mile heats.
: 1 it
O P Hare's! Black Princel by Fylde,
b years qld,- j ; . 'I - '
D Abbott's Manalopan, by Medley,
4 years od,
Win ijiUUoas' black Shadow, by E
rlipse LighTfbot, !
R F Stockton's gr b Bergen by Med-
. lei( 5 yeaisldj J I 1
IE 1 . s - 1 i Mww ww.. u
I Time,5 50-i5 52
Sweepstakes Mile heats.
R L Stevens' be by Rirbard, out of
Celeste's sister. 11 t
p Wlkea ch cy Barefoot, but of ij i I
. J;, j 2 bolted
: I abddisUncedl
Time, 2 2 no time taken, j. I
ForjRTH D4y. : :
perse $1000, (if four horses start, otberi
' Wise S300 V Four mile beats. . h 1 I
0 P Hare's ch b WiHw by Sit Charles
1 5 years old, l . . IJ
Capt B F Stockton's Iropt Jf b Lang-
1 fortl by Starch,' 6 years old, P 2 2 i
S Laird's (Sam'l M Neili's)ch b De j M
I calur, by Henry, 6 year blda r 3 dist:.
Time, 7:47-8:02 1st heat won by ahead.
ttammfpayl Second Raci. Match $30Q
?': ;-!aside. '
I .'' ' ! - : I Mile faeatst 1 - ' - -R
L Stevens' ch Tornado, by E-
f clipse 4 years old, V'Vf 1
Wm Gibbons' b c Saracen, by E-i j
rlirwfl. A inn old. - - I t 1 "
! Time 1:53 1-2 1:54 1 2.
v. r t: .- f !'- , .t
rom ht United States Service Journal
THE LAST MOMENTS OF PRINCJE
jTowards the middle of the day the Prince
began to grow more restless and feverish. J
could not resist the temptation of seeking
rejieF from the? attfledl air fof that close
chamhert and passed through to the draw
in rooha lll way vriily astounded at the
scqe which there met my eyes Neter
ahll I fprget the impressiou produced by the
transit! -a fioto that silent room th iV bed
of ! suffering to the crowded apartment
wtjere "troops of friends", all the elite ot
id society at f ans were assembled. 1 hejre
was a 4t not of busy politicians, with ribands
at iheiL button botes some with powder
edjheadg, some with bald heads gathered
around the blazing fire; their animated con
verpationalthough conducted in a low tone
by the good taste and feeling of him who
directed it, filled the apartment with its un
ceasing inurmut.' 1 observed, too, some of
the diplomatist's oddest j friends, who had
corpe hither from real and sincere attach
mept,'and who took no part in the eager de
bates of jthese political champions..
Lmoag others the Count De .M he whom
I-have never seen but as the prime wit of
all ioyous re-onions whose pungent Joke
ana biting, sarcasm have become the bores &,
twa-dJler, for they cling forever like burrs to
thole against whom the prince himself dared
not; upon all occasions, to measure himself
in me Keen SKirmtsn ot intellect, now ' sat
silent and sorrowful apart
from the rest, ap
parintly lost in thought,
nor heeding the
various details ot toe scene which was en
acting around htm, and which, had it been
elsewhere, wonld not have failed to call
forth soma of the sharp and hitler traits
i or wmcn oejs so murn treaded, in one
corner was seated a coterie of ladies, dis
eussng topics entirely foreign to the time
and place. Sometimes a low burst of licht
taugmer would issue1 from among them, id
spite of the reprimanding chut' which, up-
ma sjich occasions, rose from - the further
end pf the room, On a sofa near the win
do lay extended, at full length, the youth
ful apd Dutchess de V. with a bevy of young
beaux -all robber like and "jeune France,"
kneeling on the carpet besido her, or sit
ting low at her feet on the cushions of the
divaLJJ''- j '.. ; .!
'Niej scene was altogether one of other
tirnef, it seemed as though the lapse of
cntrieij might f be forgotten r and that
we ere 'carried back at a bound to days of
Louis Quatorze, and to the death bed of
Mazirine. There was the same t?tsouciance,
weariness of expectation. "Some
tiered there from courtesy for the
rest of the family, many from cunostty,and
some few from real, friendshio ; while none
seemjed.to remember that a mighty spirit
was passing from the world, or that they
Wereithere assembled tO) behold a great roan
dia. Presently however, the conversation
ceased .he hum of voices was at an end
tere was i a solemn pause; aad every eye
was Jurned towarrTs the slowly opening door
of the princes chamber. A domestic en
tcredjwith downcast looks and-swollen eyes,
and advancing towards DC. who, hke my
self, had just then sought an instant's relief
in the drawing room, whispeied a few words
in his earl. He arose instantly and entered
the clumber. The natural -precipitation
with fviitih Ills movement was executed,
hut too plainly revealed its cause, ft was fol
lowed by j the whole assembly. In an in
stant Jbvcry one iv is on the-alert, and there
wis afsirnullaneous rush to the door of the
apaitment.' M.'de. 'Pallcyrand was at that
ruomchi. seated on the side of the bed, sup
ported! in the arms of bis secretary. It was
cvjderft trial deattt bad set liis seal upon
that rrarbe biow, yet was f struck with the
still existing visor of the countenance It
seemed as if all the life which had once
sufficed to furnish forth the whole being
ere now centered in the brain. From time to
time he raised his head, with a sudden move
ment, shaking back the long, grey locks,
which mpeded his sight, and gazed around;
and then, satisfied with the result of his ex
amination of that crowded room, a trium
phant mile would pass across his features,
and ht bead would again fall upon his bo-
som, f -.' ;-'' , :i' l '-- ; .,.
From my profession, and the circumstan
ces in which ! have been placed, it has fall
en to my lot to be witness of more than one
death scene, but never in any case did the
sentiments displayed at that awful hour ap
pear so tit erly consistent with the character
borne by any individual during life, as the
cafeofjtbe Prince de Talleyrand. He saw
death app oach neither with shrinking nor
with fear, nor yet with any affectation of
gcbrn cr .of defiance, but rather with cool
and steady courage, as a well-matched hon
orable foe1 with whom he bad wrestled long
and bravely, and to whom, now tfjat he was
fairly vanquished, be deemed it no shame
to yield, nor blushed to lay.down bis arms
aofdj surrender. It 4here be truth in the as
sertion that it is a satisfaction to die -amid
the tears and lamentations of multitudes of
friends Ind hosts of relatives,' theo, indeed,
must his last feeling towards the world be
was forever quitting have been one of the
entire approbation and content, for he ex
pired amid regal pomp' and reverence ; and
of all those whora he, perhaps, would him
self tfcate called together, oone were want
ing. jThe aged frieod of his maturity, the
fair t oups idol of his age, were gatnerea on
bended ! knee beside bis bed. and if the
words of comfort, whispered from t!. '
failed to reach his ear, it was beciuj j !
sound was stifled f the louder wa.h..
those whom, m life he had Jovcd so .
j Scarcely, however, were t',oe eyes.i,'
aery gUnce had been watched so loir-,
with such deep interest, forever closed,
a sudden change came over the seen?. I
would have thought that a flight cf c.
had suddenly taken wing, so great. t
precipitation with which each on h. rr
from the hotel, in the hope of hem X :
spread the news among the particular t ;
coterie of which he cr she h j pc r
be oracle. Ere nightfall -that c!.:
which all the day had been crowded to
cess; wa$ "abandoned to the servants ft
tomb ; and when 1 entered in tho en:;
I found the very arm chair, from wht:.;
had so often heard the prince launch t
courtly jest or stinging epigram, now c
pied by a hired priest, whispering j r:;
for the repose of his departed soul. '
' - - , ... m
Paris March S I .
ARE WE TO HAVE A REVOLUT10:
, OR A GOVERNMENT ?
The following very interesting convcr -tibn
passed between one of ihe leading c';
tors in the revolution of July, 1830, t:
mj self, yesterday afternoon. The indif it! :1
in question took VTer? leading part in t!
revision of the charter, is a cool, calm.lo;
headed man, without passion sod with ' :
prejudice I met him yesterday at a rettdt--vousiof
politicians and authors. 1 ti '
the questions, and he replid as follows :
Q,. Well, and what do you think of p I
that is passing ? You have seen wither:
accuracy and have predicted events as th.
have taken place. What is your 'opinion ?
Are we to have a ministry, or a: revolu
tion ? ? ;'. "
A Both. You will have a ministry f r
the moment but a revolution for tho fu
ture. . . ' i, : .. . ! '
Q But what do you mean by a rcvc!
A.' Why, I mean, that Louis Philip
must abdicate, or his throne will be dec! tr
ed vacant, and ! do not .think that his j-::
wil) stand a better chance than himself Wc
may take the Count do Pans, bul not t!.
Duke of Orleans. .-.--v '. ,-v m
w ' "--
. Q, But why should you lake the' 'Count
de Parisian infant with all ihe trouble
expense of a monarchy, without the ur.it
and force of one. ;
A. Because we have not yet got over r .:r
apprehensions of a republic ; I speak of ll.a
mass of the people and provided we h:vc
a nominal monarchy, that will be suiacicnt
to satisfy he timid. '
Q. And if to-morrow you could Iiavo
your Count de Paris, would you bo saiij-
tied? . iyj--y-i
A. Yes, I think we should for a time; frr
webhould have a total revision of all our
electoral system, and this is the secret of &!!.
We ; want a government of the majority.
At present we should be . satisfied with a
parliamentary majority. What we rni-t
require later I cannot tell, but the hi,
thing we require is a monarchy.
Q Bat surely, when you come to find
out that a regency is asexpensite as a mon
archy, and open to more intrigues, you wiil
be for getting rid of that also, and corcir.j
to a republic? - , " j
A. That. is possible but for the moment
the programme is a nominal monarchy, sr.;I
a parliamentary majority. Out electoral
system is radically bad, that it must 1 3
changed. The country feels this. It istf.3
only thing ithhorougbly understands. .With
Louis Philippe or the Duke of Orleans, via
shall not get the electoral system we re
quire, and therefore wc want a nomin si co-
Q. And if you had jour Count de Puiz
as the nominal monarchy, arid your electo
ral system wholly changed so ss to let in Mi. z
capacities,' as y ou call them, would 'you 13
satisfied theu? - v.
A. In all cases we must have war. Tl : 1
is' indispensable. ' If Louis , Philippe 1:1
made war five years ago, he would not hats
been in these embarrassments now. War
is essential to us. We shall tear each ctl cr
to pieces some of these days if we do net
have war. We are all sick of each ether.
Our public men do not inspire us with con
fidence. We must war, to bring forth rcr?
men and new, energies. With war, we sbcuM
see a new generation of men entirely, and
the country would have chiefs in whom ilz
would trust. If any man of genius and
courage should rise up in the midst of the: 2
events, who Would ciy Cross the Alps la
Italy! 'Cross the Rhine to Germany! 1.2
would have 500.000 men at his back ta cr.
hour's time. We must have war. !
Q, Do you think Louis Napoleon h:3
any chance, of success in sucb anevent?
A His chances are excellent on account
of the name he bears. You must remem
ber that the army is all Bonapartist bow
officers and men, to ibe last, demand war ,
and the name of Napoleon would be etcry
thins for them. We do not want liberty ia
France we, want equality.
Q. What an avowal ! So, after a revo
lution of 50 years.vou do not want liberty I
A. No : and never dii. D not deccna
yourself. The more revolutionary we shculd
become, the less we should giro cf hbcrtj
to private citizens. v , T