Cuddio Rhestr Erthyglau

3 erthygl ar y dudalen hon



FRANCE. PARlI, MONDAY MORNING.-General Oudinot's aide-de-camp, M. Espivent, has left for Rome with all the crosses of the legion of honour that have been given to the deserving in the Roman affair. The Siecle does not wait for the debate on the press, but gives at once the following as the list of new ministers, which, it says, was very near appearing in the Moniteur Mole, president of the council, without a portfolio Thier, minister of the inierior; Falloux, foreign affairs; Benoit D'Azy, finance; Napoleon Daru, public works; Ihroche, justice; Montalembeit, public instruction Ruliier, war Cecilie, marine Morny, commerce. All this is anything but reassuring in the present state of iffmo. St. Etienne suffered on the 12h instant a second inundation, equally as dissslrous as the first. The unfortunates who had been drowned but two days before, had scarcely been buried be- fore the river Furens again broke its b3nks and overflowed the town, destroying flourishing manufactures, and carrying away furniture and goods of 611 kinds. A subscription has been opened on behalf of the sufferers. The minister ol finance has presented a project of law relative to the budget of 1850, on the subject of direct taxes and the service of the departments. This project is entirely independent of the main portion of the budget, but involves a sum ot 429,000,OOOf. The proceeds of the direct tuxes specially devoted to general expenditure, amounts to 291,792,000f. There is therefore a diminution on that branch of public income of more than a million of francs. The deficiency is most visible in the retorns from the shop-tax. This item displays a falling off of 2,000,000f. The furniture and personal tax has yielded about a million more this year than it did iest year. Priva e letters state that the Pope does not at all approve of the aggressive conduct of Oudinot and his soldiery against the eternal city. ITALY. Intelligence has been received from Rome to the 6th. No Roman will speak to the French, and if a Frenchman enters a cafe it is immediately deserted. Hatred of their in- vaders is painted on every face. The French are obliged to be on their guard—many have already been found dead. On the 6th, Pellegrini and Avezzano arrived by steamer at Leghorn, on their way to France. Mazzini, it is said, intends coming to England and it was reported that Garibaldi was anxious to go to America. Safi is not wilh the otLer Triumvirs. Oudinot has caused all tile Roman troops to take the oath of lubmission to the French authorities. General Iievaillant is appointed piovisional commander of Rome, with Colonel Pon- tero as second in commisod. The sute of siege is sllll suictly enforced. The Roman deputy, Cerausciii, has been arrested by The French authorities. The' arrest took place at the time that Cernuschi was walking arm-in-arm with M. Bonaparte, the cousin of the President of the French Republic. The Opinions states that the American consul has left Rome in consequence of differences with the French authorities. Several of the French soldiers have been assassinated. Mon- lignor Savelli, the Pontifical legate in the legations, has pub- lished a decree, awarding one fourth of the property of every person convicted of a political offence to the informer. This is one of the first fruit. of the restoration of the priests to power. We have DO newsfrom Rome to the 7th iaatant. Corcelles and de Rayneval has arrived there. The national guard of the city has been dissolved. The gates St. Lorenza Salara and Angelica had been closed. It was said that the Neapolitan and Spanish forces bad re-entered the territory of the former. A new journal, under the auspices of the French, had commenced its publication at Rome. An order of the dary of Gen. Oudinot, published oo the 5th, Itates that the regular tioops in Rome, that have offered to sub- mit, are henceforward considered as a lies. French officers are to lecognise them. The other corps have been disbanded. GERMANY. The German Gazette ofthe Empire of the 121h instant, under date of Bremen, July 6th, gives the following note "The Senate of our city has this day received from Lord Palmerston a declaration to the effect that his lordship having no knowledge of the German lfag of our vessels of war, England must, as a consequence, treat them as piratical vessels." THE DANISH WAR.—Accounts from Hamburgh, under date of July 2, state that the sortie of the Danes from Fredericia took place, with about eighteen battalions. They advanced in strong columns on the centre of the Schleswig-Holstein army, separated the left wing, which consisted of the 4th Rifles and the 5th and 6th battalions, from the centre, and completely routed this left wing, as it was unsupported. Indeed, to complete was the defeat, that it is reported that only 50 men and one captain had appeared at ten in the morning, and another battalion suffered almost at severely. The 9ih battalion and 1st Rifles formed the right wing, but did not suffer so much in proportion. The loss of the Danes was also considerable. They fought with great bravery. Their columns, advancing from the fortress, were mowed down by the Schleswig-Holstein artillery, but stilllbey pressed on, and at last, when they came man to man against their enemy, no quarter was asked or given on either side. The combatants shot at each othet at no more than five paces distance and tben-rushed at each other bayonet in hand. fhe details and positions of the remnant of the Schleswig- Holstein forces are not jet made knowo, but reports say that the affair has tlillbeen more disastrous than any published accounts have staled them to be. The Danish post from Copenhagen has just arrived, and it was believed in that city, where only imperfect accounts had been received, that 1,800 prisoners had been taken, and the loss in killed and wounded experienced by the besieging army is calcu- lated at 1,500 men. CONCLUSION OF PEACE BETWEEN GERM ANY AND DENMARK. BERLIN, JULY 11.—The negotiations lor a peace, which have so long been pending between the Prussians and Danish pleni- potentiaries, were concluded yesterday; the general conditions were drawn up on Saturday, the 7th, and the initials ol the con- tracting parties affixed to the several paragraphs but in its complete form the treaty was not definitely signed till last evening. The term* are honourable to both parties. From communi- cations reeetved from Copenhagen there is no doubt the condi- tions will be ratified hy the Danish government. An armistice and general suspension of hostiliiies are to be eitablished within eight days from the date of signature. A period of twenty days is allowed for tie two armies to take up the positions appointed to them by the treaty. The negociations were conducted by NI. ie Reedtz on the part of Denmark, and by -11. de Setileiniiz for Paussia that they have been brought to a conclusion so soon is to be attributed to the mediation of the English ambassador, the Euil of West morlaod. BADEN. We have received intelligence of the bombardment of Rastadt having been commenced on the 7th ult, the Prussians abstaining for Ibe preaentJr se of the most destructive kind of rhell, from a wish t* «rl», but threateniog the besieged red-hot fe tbey continued holdout. Ttffe JottrrtM 111, the foilo-r-ing .-W-a have just received isiuhe of the 5th, which says The tombardii* dt commenced the evening before last; and from the4, t, very heavy artillery must be used. The fortress was vigorously bombarded last night. It is impossi- bld it can hold out long. It is commanded by an officer of the Hilden dragoons, named Tiedemann. The French government has caused the arrest of Dr. Kuchling, the civil commi-sary of Kehl, who bad fled to Strashurg, and who was the principal author of the arrest of the courier of the embassy of W ell, who was, it is said, taken to Radstadt and assassinated. The French government wish to bring Dr. Kuchling before a couit-martial, which is generally approved of, as he has exercised a frightful terlortsm 10 the country." Radstadt still holds out.