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From Nicaragua we learn, that on the 19th of sailed from the several ports at which government November General Munoz, his officers, and twenty- emigration agents are stationed. This is at the seven Americans, were captured by General Cha- rate of nearly 1,000 persons a day. It is probmorro, and committed to prison. If this intelli- able that one-half of the total number were Irish. gence is true, there is an end of the war in that Of the 85,603, 68,960 sailed for the Atlantie quarter.
ports of the Union; and the remaining 16,643 From South America intelligence is as usual | were distributed in the proportions of 9,268 to confused and unsatisfactory. By way of England British North America, 6,097 to the Australian we have dates from Montevideo to the 12th Oct. colonies, and 1,278 to other places. So far, the The war in the Banda Oriental was terminated. total emigration of 1851 exceeded that of the Oribe had retreated to his country house at Rinton. corresponding period of 1850, and the emigration The Argentine forces were reported to have joined of 1850 exceeded that of any former year. The Urquiza. The Orientals had joined Gen. Garzon. Ecclesiastical Titles Bill remains a dead letter. A Provisional Government was talked of. The The Roman Catholic prelates assume and are chief results had been effected without bloodshed. called by the prohibited titles, and no steps are
In Chili, the rebel army of 13,000 men, com- taken to enforce the law. The attendance of manded by Carrera and Arteaga, was met by 850 Roman Catholics on the “Godless Colleges” does Government troops at Petorca, about forty leagues not appear to have abated, and the Roman from Santiago, on the 14th of October. They Catholic journals complain of the extent of fought three hours, and the result was the total proselytism from their Church. The Submarine defeat of the former, with a loss of 70 killed, 200 telegraph between England and France has been wounded, and 400 prisoners, including 36 officers. completed, and messages between Paris and LonCarrera and Arteaga have not been taken. The don have been transmitted in half an hour. The Government army, under Colonel Vidaure, lost 15 event was celebrated by the firing of cannon killed and 15 wounded. 400 of the Government alternately at Calais and Dover, the fire for each troops had gone by sea to join Bulnes's army; the explosion being communicated by the electric remainder had sailed for Coquimbo, so that the af- current from the side of the channel opposite the fair in the North may be considered quelled. In gun. An announcement is made by the Times the South, General Cruz had an army of 400 re- of the intended creation of a fourth Presidency in gulars, and 2,500 militia, the latter badly armed India, and a proposal to remove the seat of and clothed. He had not left the Province of government from Calcutta to Lahore. The new Conception. Bulnes was expected on the frontier province is to be constituted by the spacious proof that province with 1,000 troops of the line and vince of the Punjab, to which, on the east, it will 300 militiamen, all well armed, clothed, and paid. annex the broad districts of Agra and Bengal, up He appeared determined to run no risks, and it was to the banks of the Sone, embracing the populous generally supposed he would soon restore order and important cities of Allahabad and Benares. and quietness. In Ecuador, the Presidency of To the southwest it will include our anomalous General Urbina has been acceptable, and it is appendage of Scinde, and will thus extend itself probable that peace will be maintained for some from the Hindoo Kosh to the mouths of the Indus, time. Peru is in perfect tranquillity, and this and from the mountains of Beloochistan to the peaceable state is greatly contributing to its ad- plains of the Ganges. vancement. Bolivia is also in peace, although the On the 24th November, about seventy of the Congress has not fulfilled the promises with which principal merchants and gentlemen in Liverpool, it began its meetings. At first, some of the mem- and the members of the American Chamber of bers dared to claim reforms in the Government, Commerce, entertained R. J. Walker, late Secre but they were silenced, and that body will close tary to the Treasury of the United States, at its session without having done any thing except dinner at the Adelphi Hotel abolishing Quina Bank, a measure which Govern- The French Legislative Assembly was opened ment had resolved.
on the 4th of November with a long message from Throughout all parts of Europe there seems President Bonaparte. A disorderly and excited to be a well grounded apprehension of an extra- discussion took place on the 18th, on the proposiordinary effort to put down every species of tion of the Questors of the Assembly to put the despotism during the coming year. An impres- army in Paris directly under the orders of that sion prevails that the occasion of the presidential body, thereby removing it from the control of the election in France will be seized on for a general Minister of War and the President. The final rising, not only in that country, but in Italy, Ger- vote was 300 for the proposition to 408 against it. many, and Hungary, and the Revolutionary Con- The mass of the Republicans opposed it, though gress, in London, of which the presiding genius General Cavaignac and some of his immediate is Mazzini, will predetermine affairs for all the friends voted in the affirmative. The principal States, so that each shall have the greatest pos- topic of discussion in the Assembly has been the sible advantage. Governor Kossuth will be back Communal Electoral law. After long discussion, in time to assume the general leadership in a clause has been adopted, making the time of reporthern and eastern Europe.
sidence necessary to qualify a citizen to vote in From England we have intelligence of no im- the communal or township elections, only two portant movement since the departure of Kos- years instead of three as in the general electoral suth. No subject attracts more attention than law. This is regarded as a departure from the that of the extensive and systematic emigration rigor of that law and a step toward universal which is taking place to America and Australia. suffrage. It is thus a triumph for the President, We learn from the report of the Registrar-Gene- who seems, on the whole, decidedly to have gained ral, for the three months ended 30th September ground lately. Yet no real progress appears to last, that during those months 85,603 emigrants I have been yet made to a settlementof French difficulties, except in so far as every month added to have again raised their rents 20 and 25 per cent., the existence of a new government, the result of a and the seniors begin to talk of the Bancozettel revolution, consolidates it, and enlists in its favor period, when 100 florins in silver sold for 700 flothe conservative sentiment.
rins in paper, and a pair of boots cost 75 paper The prizes of the lottery of L'Ingots d'Or were florins. Government itself has indirectly countedrawn in the Champs Elysées on the 16th. An nanced the depreciation of the currency: the Fiimmense crowd attended. A journeyman hair nance Minister by the conditions of the loan, and dresser obtained the prize of 200,000 francs, and the Director of the Imperial theatre by raising the an engine-driver on a railway the first prize of price of admittance from 1fl. 24k, to lfl. 48k, al400,000 francs.
though the salaries of the actors are less than forGeneral Narvaez has returned to Spain, and is merly, as they have to pay the income tax. again in favor with the queen.
| The Russians have discovered four important The new King of Hanover, George the Fifth, veins of silver ore in the Caucasus—one in the dehas published a proclamation, in wbich he pledges file of Sadon, another in that of Ordona, a third his royal word for the inviolable maintenance of in that of Degorsk, and the fourth near Paltchick, the constitution of the country." Yet he has The veins are rich in the yield of silver. The abandoned the policy of the late king by appoint- working of them has already been commenced. ing a reactionist ministry.
| The Emperor of Russia has just ordered 6000 The Austrian currency appears to be in a worse carriages to be built for the different railways in condition than even our own continental" at the his empire, in order to facilitate the conveyance of close of the Revolution. The proprietors of houses | troops.
Scientific Discoveries and Proceedings of Learned Societies.
TEN pages of the last Compte Rendu of the , RESPECTING the African Exploring ExpediParis Academy of Sciences, Mr. Walsh says, in a tions, Miss Overweg (daughter of one of the letter to the Journal of Commerce, are allotted to travellers) and the Chevalier Bunson, have rean elaborate report from an able committee, on ceived in London interesting letters, stating the Mr. Gratiolet's Memoir concerning the cerebral continued success of the adventurous scholars. protuberances and furrows of man and the PriPrevious to the 6th of August Dr. Overweg had mates, the firet order of animals in the class safely joined his companion, Dr. Barth, at Kuka. Mammalia, which include the Ape. The inequali- The latter started on a highly interesting excursion ties on the brain of man and most of the mam to the kingdom of Adamowa, while the former was mifers were denominated by the celebrated Willis, exploring Lake Tsad. The boat, which had been gyri, -convolutiones,plice; the French use the taken to pieces in Tripoli, and during a journey phrase-plis cerebraux. The theories of Willis of twelve months bad with immense trouble been gave birth to the whole system of Dr. Gall: the carried on camels across the burning sands of the plicæ are found in the class of mammifers alone; Sahrá, had been put together and launched on they are rarer and less marked in the lower than the lake ; and the English colors were hoisted in in the higher species of the great family of monk- the presence, and to the great delight, of numereys and baboons. They have been regarded as ous natives. Dr. Overweg, in exploring the indicia or exponents of more or less perfection in islands of Lake Tsad, had been every where rethe organ of intelligence, by their number, their ceived with kindness by their Pagan inbabitants. projection, and their measure of separation hy the furrows. The Report puts these two ques- THE Courrier de la Gironde states that a civil tions-among the numerous differences of the ce- engineer of Bordeaux, named De Vignernon, has rebral plicce, in number, disposition and propor- | discovered the perpetual motion. His theory is tion. Is it possible to discriminate, in man, and said to be to find in a mass of water, at rest, and among the mammifers that have them, constant contained within a certain space, a continual force characters of particular types, of families, gene- able to replace all other moving powers. The ra, and even of species ? 2d. Do some of those above journal declares that this has been effected, types exclusively distinguish such or such a fami- and that the machine invented by M. de Vignerly, and are they more or less marked or impaired, non works admirably. A model of the machine but still recognizable, according to the genera was to be exposed at Bordeaux for three days, The Report adds—These questions are solved in before the inventor's departure with it for London. the affirmative by the results of Mr. Gratiolet's researches relatively to the great family of Apes. The British Government has granted 15001. to The importance of these results for the zoologiet Colonel Rawlinson, to assist him in his researches and the phrenologist is then signalized, and the among the Assyrian antiquities; and 12001. for insertion of the Memoir in the volume of Trans- the publication of the zoology and botany collectactions emphatically recommended. According ed during the Australian expedition of H.M.S. to the author, it is with the brain of the Orang- Rattlesnake, commanded by the late Captain Outang that the brain of man has the most Stanley, son of the late Bishop of Norwich. points of resemblance. The distinguishing points in regard to all the Apes of the superior class are The Museum of Berlin says that a Prussian has designated, and they correspond to the physical discovered in the ruins of Nineveh, a basso-relievo, indications which denote å higher intellectual representing a fleet of balloons-another proof power.
| that “there is nothing new under the sun,"
An invention by Captain Groetaers of the Bel- | prising extent, in preserving animal matter from gian engineers has been lately tested at Woolwich decay without resorting to any known process It is a simple means of ascertaining the distance for that purpose. Specimens are shown by him of any object against which operations may have of portions of the human body which, without to be directed, and is composed of a staff about any alteration in their natural appearance, have an inch square and three feet in length, with a been exposed to the action of the atmosphere for brass scale on the upper side, and a slide, to six and seven years; and he states that, at a which is attached a plate of tin six inches long trifling cost, he can keep meat for any length of and three wide, painted red, with a white stripe time in such a way that it can be eaten quite fresh across its centre. A similar plate is held by an assistant, and is connected with the instrument by Count CASTELNAU, a French Savant who is well a fine wire. When an observation is to be taken, known in the Uuited States, has lately communithe observer looks at the distant object through a cated to the Geographical Society of Paris the glass fixed on the left of the scale, and adjusts result of some personal inquiries at Bahia, in the striped plate by means of the slide; the South America, respecting a race of human beings assistant also looks through his glass, standing a with tails. We suppose there is not a particle of few feet in advance of his principal at the end of truth in the information he received, but he is so the wire, and as soon as the two adjustments are respectable a person that his report deserves effected and declared, the distance is read off on some notice. “ I found myself in Bahia," he says, the scale. In the three trials made at Woolwich,“ in the midst of a host of negro slaves, and the distance in one case, although more than 1000 thought it possible to obtain from them joformayards, was determined within two inches; and in |tion of the unknown parts of the African contitwo other attempts, within a foot. It is obvious | Dent. I soon discovered that the Mohammedan that such an instrument, if to be depended on, natives of Soudan were much farther advanced will adınit of being applied to other than military in mind, than the idolatrous inhabitants of the surveys and operations, and may be made useful coast.-Several blacks of Haoussa and Adamavah in the civil service.
related to me that they had taken part in expe
ditions against a nation called Niam Niams, who Signor Gorini, of the University of Lodi, has had tails. They traced their route, on which they recently made some important discoveries which encountered tigers, giraffes, elephants, and wild have been much discussed in the scientific journals. camels. Nine days were consumed in traversing His experiments to illustrate the origin of moun- an immense forest. They reached at length a tains are most interesting. He melts some sub- numerous people of the same complexion and stances, known only to himself, in a vessel, and frame as themselves, but with tails from twelve allows the liquid to cool. At first it presents an to fifteen inches long, &c., &c. even surface, but a portion continues to ooze up from beneath, and gradually elevations are form- The Paris journals announce that M. Vallée, one ed, until at length ranges and chains of hills are of the officials of the Jardin des Plantes, has sucformed, exactly corresponding in shape with ceeded in hatching a turtle by artificial means. On those which are found on the earth. Even to the the 14th of July last, he found some turtles' eggs stratification the resemblance is complete, and M. on the sand in the inclosure reserved for the turtles, Gorini can produce on a small scale the phenom- and placed three of them under his apparatus in the ena of volcanoes and earthquakes. He contends, reptile department. On the 14th of this month he therefore, “ that the inequalities on the face of the examined the eggs, and found a turtle, about as globe are the result of certain materials, first re. big as a walnut, in full life. He hopes to be able duced by the application of heat to a liquid state to rear it. This is the first case on record of and then allowed gradually to consolidate.” The one of these creatures having been produced artiprofessor, has also, it is said, succeeded, to a sur- | ficially.
Rrrent Deaths. The Brussels Herald announces that the aged, lumes of the Natural History of the State of Newnaturalist, Savigny, has lately died in Paris. Lit. York, published by the Government. He was intle has been heard of him for some time in the sci- timate with Cooper, Irving, Halleck, Paulding, entific world. He was for thirty years a member Dr. Francis, and all the old set of litterateurs in of the Academy of Sciences, and was among the the city. Dr. Manley (father of the distinguished savants who accompanied Bonaparte to Egypt. authoress, Mrs. Emma C. Embury), was known at
the beginning of this century, for certain political We noticed in the last International, the decease relations, for his connection with Thomas Paine in of Professor Pattison and Dr. Kearney Rodgers, the last days of that famous infidel, and ever since two of the most eminent physicians and surgeons as a conspicuous physician and higb-toned gentleof New-York. Their deaths were succeeded in a man--foremost especially in all proceedings which few days by those of Dr. J. E. De Kar (a bro- had the special stamp of New-York upon them, ther of the lato Commodore De Kay), and Dr. but not at all inclined to second any movement MaxLEY. Dr. De Kay was eminent as a naturalist originating in New England. He had lately acand as an author. He wrote a brace of volumes companied his accomplished and distinguished about Turkey, many years ago, which were pub- daughter to Paris, for the benefit of her health, lished by the Harpers, and two of the quarto vo- / which has suffered for three or four years.
Ernest, King of Hanover, died at his palace at received were inflicted by himself. These accuHerrenhausen, on the 11th of November. The sations were negatived by evidence produced at deceased prince—the fifth and last surviving son the inquest; still the force of that evidence, and of George the Third, was born at Kew, on the 5th even the lapse of three-and-twenty years, did not of June, 1771. In 1786, he accompanied his broth- prevent a revival of the imputation, and the Duke ers, the Dukes of Sussex and Cambridge, to the in 1833 thought it necessary to institute a proseUniversity of Gottingen. In 1790, he entered the cution in the Court of King's Bench, where the dearmy, and served in the 9th Hanoverian Light fendants were found guilty. On that occasion he Dragoons from that period until 1793, when he ob- himself was examined as a witness, and exhibited tained the command of the Regiment. During to the whole court, the marks of the wounds the following year he took an active part in the which he had received in the head, from the inwar which raged on the continent, and in a ren- spection of which it was inferred that they could contre near Tournay lost an eye, and was wound never have been inflicted by his own hand. His ed in the arm. In 1799, he was created Duke of titles were: Prince Ernest Augustus, Duke of CumCumberland, Earl of Armagh, and Duke of Tevi- berland, and Teviotdale in Great Britain, and Earl otdale, with a Parliamentary grant of £12,000 per of Armagh in Ireland, and King of Hanover. He ampum. In the latter part of 1807, he joined the was a Knight of the Garter, a Knight of St. Patrick, Prussian army, engaged in the struggle against the G.C.B.; and G.C.H. He was also a Knight of the encroaching power of Napoleon. On the defeat Prussian orders of the Black and Red Eagle, a of the French by the allied forces, he proceeded Field-Marshal in the British army, Chancellor and to Hanover, and took possession of that kingdom | Visitor of the University of Dublin, a Commison behalf of the English crown. In 1810, when sioner of the Royal Military College and Asylum, the Regency question formed the subject of much a Fellow of the Royal Society and of the Society public excitement, he entered into its discussion, of Arts. and vehemently opposed the government on every George Frederick, his only son, and only survivpoint, as he opposed the claims of the Roman ing child, succeeds to the throne of Hanover, but his Catholics, the repeal of the Test and Corporation blindness has suggested the precaution of swearing Acts, and the Reform Bill. He uniformly sup- in twelve councillors, who, to attend in rotation, ported in Parliament the opinions which guided two at a time, will witness and verify all state the Pitt, Perceval, and Liverpool Administrations; documents to be signed by the king. ** The new while he was a warm patron of the Brunswick king," says the Morning Post, “entirely lacks the Clubs, and also held the office of Grand Master of Parliamentary experience by which his father so the Orangemen of Ireland. In reference to his largely profited; and we greatly fear that his educatransactions with this body, many reports were cir- tion in the strictest school of English High Churchculated, imputing to him political designs and ob- manship is more calculated to insure bis blameless jects of personal ambition connected with the suc- life in a private station, than to fit him for the arcession to the crown. On the vight of the 31st of duous career of a king in the nineteenth century." May, 1810, an extraordinary attempt was made The Times sketches the character of the deceason his life. While asleep, he was attacked by a ed in dark colors, declaring that he “never conman armed with a sabre, who inflicted several cerned himself to disguise his sentiments, to rewounds on his head. He sprang out of bed to strain his passions, or to conciliate the affections of give an alarm, but was followed in the dark by those who might possibly have been one day his his assailant, and cut across the thighs. On as- subjects. Relying on the victory which bad been sistance arriving, Sellis, an Italian valet, who, apparently declared for absolutism, inflexible in his it is alleged-had thus attacked the Duke, was persuasions, and unbending in his demeanor, the found locked in his own room with his throat cut; Duke treated popular opinion with a ferocity of and spots of blood were found on the floor of the contempt which could scarcely be surpassed at St. passage leading to the apartment which Sellis oc- Petersburgh or Warsaw. In his pleasures he ascupied. The next day a coroner's inquest was held, serted the license of an Orleans or a Stuart, and and returned a verdict of felo de se. The Duke of although in this respect he wanted not for patCumberland soon recovered from his wounds, but terns, yet rumor persisted in attaching to his exthis event gave rise to much suspicion. In May, cesses a certain criminal blackness below the stan1815, he was married to the third daughter of the dard dye of aristocratic debauchery It is but late reigning Duke of Mecklenburgh-Strelitz, a lady reasonable to presume, that a man so universally who had been married twice previously, first to obnoxious should have suffered, to some extent, Prince Frederick Louis Charles of Prussia; and from that calumny which the best find it difficult secondly, to Prince Frederick William of Solms- to repel, and practical evidence was furnished in Braunfels. The issue of this union was a prince, certain public suits, that the probabilities against born at Berlin (where the Duke resided from 1818 him fell short of legal proof. The impartial histoto 1828), May 27, 1817-the present King of Han- rian, however, will be likely to decide, that there wer, known in England as Prince George of Cum- was little in the known character of Prince Erberland. The Duke continued to reside in Eng- nest to exempt him from sore suspicions touching land from 1828 until the death of William IV., by what remained concealed.” which the Salique Law alienated the Crown of Hanover from that of Great Britain-bestowing it The Chevalier Lavy, Member of the Council of on the Duke at the same time. At the time of the Mines in Sardinia and of the Academy of Sciences suicide of Sellis, a statement was circulated to the in Turin, and described as being one of the most effect that the Duke had murdered his valet; that, I learned of Italian numismatists, died early in Noin order to conceal this crime, he had invented the vember. He had created at great cost a Museum story of a suicide, preceded by an attempt at as- of Medals, which he presented to his country, and sassination, and that the wounds which the Duke which bears his name.
VOL. V.-20. 1.-10
The Hon. Augusta MARY BYRON, better known LIEUTENANT-GENERAL Count Jean GABRIEL MARas the Hon. Augusta Leigh, died near the end of Chant, grand Cross of the Legion of Honor, CheOctober, at her apartments in St. James's Palace, valier of St. Louis, &c., &c., was born at Solbene, in the sixty-eighth year of her age. She was the in the department of the Isere, in 1764, and in half-sister of the author of Childe Harold. Her 1789 became an advocate at Grenoble. In 1791. mother was Amelia Darcy, Baroness Conyers, the he entered the army as commander of a company divorced Duchess of Leeds, whose future happi- in the fourth battalion of his district, and in the ness was thought to be foretold in some homely long and illustrious period of the wars of the emrhymes which Dr. Johnson loved to repeat: pire he served with eminent distinction. He was “ When the Duke of Leeds shall married be
made a colonel on the 14th June, 1797, general To a fine young lady of high quality,
of brigade in 1804, and general of division on the How happy will that gentlewoman be
31st December, 1805, after a series of brilliant serIn his Grace of Leeds' good company. She shall have all that's tine and fair,
vices under Marshal Ney. He was in the battles And the best of silk and satin shall wear;
of Jena, Magdeburg, Friedland, &c., and after the And ride in a coach to take the air,
latter received the title of Count, and a dotation And have a horse in St. James's-square."
of 80,000f. He won new honors in Russia and The poet was not, in this instance, a prophet; for Spain, but after the overthrow of his master, so the young lady proved any thing but happy in his commended himself to Louis XVIII., as to be conGrace of Leeds's good company. She was di- firmed by him in the command of the 7th military vorced in 1779, and married immediately to Cap- division. After abandoning Grenoble to Napoleon, tain John Byron, by whom she had one child, the he was tried by a council of war for unfaithfulness subject of the present notice. She survived the to the royal authority, but acquitted, and from birth a year, dying 26th January, 1784. Her son 1816 he lived principally in retirement at his chaby her former marriage became the sixth Duke of teau of St. Ismier, near Grenoble, where he died Leeds. On the 17th August, 1807, the Hon. Au- the 12th of November, in the 86th year of his age. gusta Byron was married at St. George's, Hanover-square, to her cousin, Lieut.-Colonel George Matthias ATTWOop, long well known in Parlia. Leigh, of the 10th, or Prince of Wales's Light Dra- ment, died at his house, in Dulwich-park, on the goons, son of General Charles Leigh, by Frances, 11th of November. He was in his seventy-second daughter of Admiral Lord Byron and aunt of Au- year, and had for some time been in feeble health, gusta. By this marriage Augusta had several which induced him to retire from Parliament at children, some of whom survive her. She had the last general election, but he still occasionally been a widow for some time. Lord Byron is attended to business in London till within a short known to have entertained for his sister a higher period of his decease. Mr. Attwood entered Parand sincerer affection than for any other person. liament in 1819, and from that time till 1847, conHis best friends in his worst moments fell under tinued to have a seat in the House of Commons. the vindictive stroke of his pen, or the bitter de Mr. Attwood was one of the bankers of London, nunciation of his tongue. His sister escaped at all of the firm of Spooners and Atwood, and the times. “No one," he writes, “except Augusta, founder of several successful joint-stock companies. cares for me. Augusta wants me to make it up to Carlisle: I have refused every body else, but CARDINAL D’Astrs, Archbishop of Toulouse, can't deny her any thing." One of the first pre- died near the end of September, at an advanced sentation copies of Childe Harold was sent to his age. He was, it is said, the person who caused sister with this inscription :-" To Augusta, my the bull of excommunication, pronounced by Pius dearest sister, and my best friend, who has ever VII. against Napoleon, in 1809, to be posted up loved me much better than I deserved, this volume on the walls of Paris. The bull was issued in is presented by her father's son, and her most af-consequence of the seizure by Napoleon of the fectionate brother.” This attachment he has him- States of the Pope, and their annexation to the self chosen to account for, but wholly without rea- French empire. The act of excommunication was son. “My sister is in town,” he writes, “ which is followed by the arrest of Pius VII. through the a great comfort; for, never having been much to-instrumentality of General Radet. gether, we are naturally more attached to each other." One of the last evenings of Byron's Eng- THE SERASKIER Emir Pasha, commanding the lish life was spent with his sister, and to her his Turkish army in Syria, has just died, and his heart turned when, in the midst of his domestic death has caused a great sensation at Constantiafflictions, it sought for refuge in song. Those nople. He was highly esteemed for his prudence, tender, beautiful verses, " Though the day of my energy, and incorruptibility. The rapidity with destiny's over,” were his parting tribute to her, which he succeeded, 'in October, 1850, in suppresand were followed by a poem in the Spenserian sing the revolution created by the Emir of Balstanza, of equal beauty, beginning
| bek, the care and skill with which he introduced “My sister, my sweet sister! if a name
the Tanzimaut and the Conscription into the Sy. Dearer and purer were, it should be thine."
rian provinces, had procured him great credit with His will evinces in another way his affection for his the government. No successor has been appointed. sister. Nor was Augusta forgetful of her brother. She remembered him with tbat tender The French papers report the death, at Moscow, warmth of affection which women only feel, and of M. ALEXIS DE SAint Priest, a member of the publicly evinced her regard for him, by the mo- French Academy, formerly a Peer of France, and nument which she erected over his remains in the the author of several historical works,-of which little church of Hucknall. She bore, it may be the most celebrated are his History of the Fall of added, no personal resemblance to her illustrious the Jesuits, first published in 1844, and Histoire kinsman.
| de la Royauté, 1846.