Newspaper of The New York Herald, February 17, 1851, Page 1

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated February 17, 1851 Page 1
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THE NEW YORK HERALD. WHOLE NO. 6092. MORNING EDITION ? MONDAY, FEBRUARY 17, 1881. PRICE TWO CENTS. DOUBLE SHEET. THE EUROPEAN NEWS. 1MITIMU ACCOUNTS BY Til iFUCJ. Our London, Paris and Berlin Correspondence, Melancholy Death of Mr. Arden, of the American Legation, at Berlin. CITKRESTMtt INTELLIGENCE FROH ROSE. The Accident to the Atlantic. THE CRYSTAL PALACE. AFFAIRS IN SWITZERLAND. TB D11AGE DONB IN TUB JANUARY GALES. The Prohibition of the Exportation of Silver from Russia, dec., dec., flee. All the particulars connected with the accident to the steamship Atlantic, will be found in another part of mis morning'* Herald. The galea of January have been very aeverely felt on the Atlantic. Our filea of English papers are filled with disasters to ships. Our readers wil, find, under the marine head, the detail* of the damage to American vessels. Advices have been received that a ukase, pro hibiting the exportation of silver from Russia, would be issued at St. Petersburg, on the 16th ultimo. This meaaure, it ia supposed, was re ?olved upon to calm such popular apprehensions as nnay have been excited by the discussion of the California queation in o:her countries, aince the price of silver it 5s. 1,'d. and the exchange at St. Petersburg!, 38jd., there ia no inducement to cause silver to be aent away. The decision may ?e regarded as being significant of the views of Russia as to the probable future production of gold not only in California, bnt in the Ural Mountains! JNo alteration being contemplated in the existing comparative rates at which gold and silver are re ?pectively legal tendera, one result of the ukase, if any very great ultimate disparity should arise, will be to cause the smuggling of silver across the fron tier of Russia. The King of Belgium if likely to experience, in his turn, the embarrassments of a ministerial crisis The ministry had andertakea to reduce the present ?rmy expenditure of Belgium to 25.000,000 francs ?nd had entrusted the Ministry of War to General* nalmont, who, instead of carrying out the views ?t his colleagues, announced in the chamber that he could not realise any of the reductions pro poaed. r ' The London Pott says Cafo.ul oV/1". w? wh?< manner had the them k. tbs mtuarm eubmittsd to *??t from Nov. Scotia ? W? arTnlM ?hoi ^ ^ ?'?? th. Lard G ^ 'a ^t x L b*"n brought uad?r th. iJstfJrtn^ 'ihZ u* "t" J?""ph Uomt< ?*?"? at ? ? tpl*rt' that it embraces umrtl quaatloai in EEL '????; and that It is do. unLr 'on.Y n with ovary prospsct of tarorabls result. Among the persons who were killed by the late ?ccident on the Cologne and Minden Railway, ia Mr. Arden, Secretary of the United States Leza Hon at Berlin. 6 It ia said that the Pope meana to abdicate. Car dinal AntonelH ia busy drawing up a justification of the eatabUshment of the Papal h.erarchy in I'-ngland 77, ret new Cardtmalt art to be created i?r Amerua. The Pope ia anxioua to come to an underatanding with the King of Sardinia. In Pranae, the President, finding tha' he cannot manage the Assembly, has chosen his ministry from those who have no aeat in that body. The Kmprror of Austria haa accepted the reai* natirn of M. de Schmerling He ia likely to be succeeded by M Lichtenfela, Procurator of the Coartoi Caseation. We learn from Greece that the representativea or Samoa have refused to recofniae the new Go vernor. They have preaent ed a petition of rifhts, and inaiat on a redress of their grievancea The only English papers admitted into Rome ?re the Lo*d?t Timet and CkronicU, which are ? permitted only to the English Club. The manager of the opera at Rome haa been ?rdered to cease giv ng the ballet of Fauat, be cause the devil appeara in it in tha ahape of M<*pliiato|>mle0s Our advrces from Uresden state that the German executive ia to conaist of eleven inatead of seven teen votes; of which Austria and Prussia are to nave two each; Hanover, Wertemburg, Saxony ? and Bavaria, one each; and the reat to be disposed' ? niong the minor States. Austria and Prussia to preside alternately. The object ia evidently to mediatiw the smaller Statea; and it ia hinted that the constitutions are to be got rfH of. We have no doubt that this will be the case ia Austria, but the Prutsiana will be wiaer. The London Timet of the 28ih ult. , gives the following from ita \ienna correspondent under date of the 23d It related to . ?.tfr alrs.4y ?? W . U oNlvJoa.I paesed over la slleoes Mr Bot# this gnverameat aoae?r?|,c Mr i? *"*rteaa a(*at her*. durla? the nun Sri.!*'! i ?. V th* for,,'n ?*??? takao up ??? hot aasurs that Mr. Maan has ?vary rsaaoa to be ..tl.n-d that he ,aeaaed tow* ll /mr '? ktr,.k,, ,t,ry ,?r *.?, T. ij'r V ^ ** rrmtud tk, * fr,nt,?, s. /. uk.m ?d,T, uTrt \iJ.n U??Lu f*n"''rrW " rl'lhn, Ik, Hown/,U One of the leading houae s in London, connected wuh the South American trade, received an order by the New Vork ateamer, on the 2lat ult , to effect a running insurance for X:?*) 000, to cover quick ,?lver to be exported from Mr. Forbe a mine (the New Alhmadee) in California, along the Pacific coaat. The shipment of ihia supply will probably take place dur.ng the ensuing twelve montha. and -ta it will be absorbed in South America, and will give an extraordinary impulae to the production of ?liver, it aflmrlt a further commentary on ihr folly ,?f those nations who are now a'trmpting by legia lation to regulate their future position w,t|, rrKird <o the preciana matala. The steamship Trent, at Southampton, from the Gulf of Mexico and the West Indie,, had the fol lowing amount of specie m freight : ? 8,eal? hnllloa. sad gold dust, received aerose the Jfthmus from California and the South i'anlfln ,orts. . . I'M Da froa Cart'.iSRfna * 475 Da ftoai .laaaalra. V.MI ]>a from Saata Martha ? > ",:t *o frosa other partt <f the Wsft Iadiel.... HUll ?Total M>I84) Among those who have recently left Liver?K>ol ?or Australis, is Mrs Mitchell, wife of the Irish pa triot of tl.i name, who is proceeding with her ?yovng tamily to join ber banished husband in that colony Mrs. Mitchell is said to he a very beauti ful woman, looking little more than 23 or 21 years < f age ; if highly accomplished, and greatly con tributed to inatil into the mind of her huaband .the idea of those designs, for which he is now suf fering expatriation. She was accompanied to Li verpool. and her embarkation ?nperintendad. by the defented Fukct Kenyan, who will be rrmtm bered as having sc?reatly contributed to the break ing up of the old O'Connt lli'e party ii Ireland. It is stated that beyond this escort, none ot her hus bands associates attended to pay her their sym pathy. Our LonCan Correspondence. T1IE hTATE OK KUKWPK. London, Friday, Jan. 31, 1851. The Coming Session o ?' the Britiih Parliament ? The Royal Speech ? The Papal <i&stion ? Proba ble Measures? State of Partus -- France? Louis Napoleon's New Ministry? Hit Prospects and Position? The Dotation Bill ? Germany ? Com mercial ami Political? Passports in Prussia ? The Circassians ? Turkey? Italy? Items, tf-c , 4*c. The next steamer from Liverpool will take out to you the Queen of England's si>eech on the open ing of Parliament, with the first debates of the session, which promises to be so important. As the 4th of February approaches, public curi osity and interest increases, as to what will be said ,elative to the " papal aggressions." After Lord John Russell's memorable letter, it has become im possible to " shirk the question," and this subject hsa led vo some very animated discussions in the recent cabinet councils. I have reason te believe that the paragraph in question will be couched in very moderate language. A bill of declaration will be proposed, which, if adopted, so well? if re jected, there will, in all probability, be a dissolu tion of Parliament. According to an existing law, [and this opinion was expressed by Sugden,J Car. dinal Wiseman is liable to prosecution for a misde meanor. Thia law, however, has fallen into dia use, and liberal minded men would scarcely find a verdict upon it. The law, however, will be revived, so that ignorance can no longer be pleaded inexcuse. The whig cabinet is decidedly averse to strong mea sures, as it would increase the numbersof the oppo sition, and would cause a coalition between the Peel party, a great number of the tones and the great Manchester party, headed by Cobden and Bright, under the common banner of " freedom of con science and religious toleration." It is quite clear from the speeches made at the great Manchester meeting on the 23d, that that would be the result The Cardinal shows light, and has recently ap pointed another Roman Catholic Bishop in Ireland. The whig government had hoped to get rid otf Ire land in the coming struggle, but the establishment of this new tee aroused the dormant passions of the orangemen, and the flames of religious discord have burst out with fury in the sister isle. The Queen is, moreover, indignant at these ordinations and institutions in her kingdom, made against her will and without her consent. Cardinal Wiseman as engaged the services of eminent counsel, and no steps having been taken by the government, an application was made by him as to the intentions of the government. The reply of the legal advi sers of the crown was, that the question would be reserved to the decision of the Legislature. A pro secution will, however, be commenced at the suit of some private individuals by the city solicitor, as member for Southwark. This wili avoid the ap pearance of a government prosecution. As we are so close upon the events which cast such porten tous shadows before them, I shall abstain from entering into too wide a field of conjecture. A large piece of ground has been purchased close to the new Houses of Parliament and to Westminster Abbey, for the erection of a Roman Catholic ca thedral, which is to surpass in magnificence any other ecclesiastical building in ?he kingdom. I hear from home, that the Pope is rather nervous about the whole affair, but the Esrl of Shrews bury, Lord Fielding, and a host of Roman Catho lics of the United Kingdom, are at present residing in the Holy City working for his Holiness Arch bishop Hughes has also been preaching there. The St. Barnabas affair is settled ; the Rev. Mr. | Bennett's successor has been appointed in the per son of Dr. Liddel, who to some extent shares the opinions of his predecessor. Political parties are so divided? bodies without beads-that it is impossible to state their positions. 1 he opening of the parliamentary campaign will be a nuHe. This leads me to the state of affairs ia France. The result of the memorable debate in the As sembly, which ended in the adoption of M de St. Beuve's vote of censure upon the ministry, which immediately resigned, has been a decided victory for Louis Nspoleon. He has gat rid of Changar nier, has formed a ministry of his own choice, has risen in public esteem by a display of firmness, and has kept strictly within constitutional measures. The exulting majority looks dumbfounded. To make this plain, I must take up the narrative of events where I left off in my last. The ministerial crisis, or difficulty, in forming a ministry after the resignation of Drouyn de L'lluys & i Co , continued until Friday the 24th, when Louis Napeleon astonished the Assembly by a message, in which he stated that he would always respect tbe rights of the A -tsernhly, but should maintain intact, at the same time, the pre rogatives of the power he held from the people. He stated that it was out of the question for him to take a ministry from the hostile majority, mid that the minority could not combine on<'; in that conjuncture he had resolved to form a transition ministry. The Monitor of the evening publish the nam-a of the sew ministry:? I atari* r M Vataaa >or?lnn Affairs M breonler Gsnaral Raadna. JJ * VI ? \ Admiral Lsealllaat r ublle I netructloa . ... If Wlraud (d* I Initltut) Commerce M Sahaaider hOififiM ..If Publie Wark* M Ma?ne * aaRoysr M. \ aisee ia Prefect of the Debarment of the u M|<^ to ^ >o able administrator M. Hrennier, the new Miaiater of Foreign AfTurs, iB Chef de Dirttun \n tbe iemf drpartinrnt M. ('?r?ud is a well known member of the Insti'ute, 1 and Inspector General of the University, lie was formerly Professor of the University of Aix, and was a member of the Chamber of (Vputiea in the time of M. Ouiio: M de Uerminy, the new Minister of Finance*, is a Receiver General, and son-in-law of ?M. Humann, who was Minister of Finances mtny years ago. He ia a particular friend of M Fould, and his appointment to office la, no doubt, to be attributed to that intimacy. M Msgne, the Minister of Public Works, waa Chtf df Uirinim in the I tepar'ment of the Finano *, when he waa suddenly transformed into a Minifter of Public Works in the Barofh** Cabinet, which has just broken up. He ia the only member of tbe late cabinet who retaina effice M. de Royer, the new Minister of Justice, is Procureur (General in the Court of Appeal ?f Pari*. The mesaage waa received very col.ily l.y ihe Aasembly In the sitting of the next day < S itur day), M. IVamourreaux de Oiar* declared that, aa the message waa not countersigned by a minister, it waa, in hi* eyes, null and void lie, moreover, declartd that he believed it to he apocryphal. This caused a regular turn ilt, and the A?sem ily ultirnately |as<ed to the order of the day M i llowyn T ran here announced his intention of putting interpellanona to Ihe new Ministry on Monday, and it was rxpeod that another violent j debate would ensue. In a S|?ech remarkable lor its quiet and moderate language, M Howvn Trait rb. re demanded e*p|,na'?ona relative fo the origin ot ihe new r?hinrt What wns to b? it? policy ' U as it ho -undent, or wh? i: definitive ! M Kover ti e new Minuter of Justice, rei ! .1 That the esbinet ?a* one a* stated In the nsssass sf th? l'r?fl(t. nt ot tbe r-pufcil>v alfu r ol * tr*n *itory rh.ra. tsr a. ru h pnw.r ha J bm* oi>r*4 to ibe reutlemen eott the i al.tr, *tU a* ?n li ac eeptrd No resits* ol ambition hat %f.tuat?d *nv m?it)b?r of the new mini-try In aoe? /*U?u otTte* tt??y had tak-a ?o?s? for a short psr l04 tu ,wrT, ? < untry , and la doing they he' th-v ?-r? p r lar?is| thslr duty as *no4 A, lo fh? i.l lb* n?? |ntemm.?' he w r,p|y thAl lht< ael had no lof'y assiratiof,* w?. Bot , Mbln,t f? t im-d to raff y oat a?y parti. uUr pollry , |t wan oas aoaetltnUd to ?radnrt the affair* ot the eo?*try with Sraiasss ,nd prudenea. until sunti Una ?< soarthJsg sf t *?^r1Ut? charartu ihoyiiJ bs ?rtab llehrd; It waa easentislly temporary. essentially tran sitory, termed to watch over the firm execution of tbe laws, BDd prelum the blessings or good ordtr In the oountry, It intended to tot practically an J flrmir. at long aa it held offloe. and *?? ready to lay down it* burden ot government when a definitive cabinet ooutd be formed It would endeavor to act aoonrdlns to the recommendation* ot tba message of November 12. which above all things insisted ou the necessity of aaintalning calm iu the country, and upholding the just influence of the executive power If the last message of the President spoke of hia independence, It only declared what waa very poaitively eat forth In the oocatltution, whloh asserted. in ita 19th artiole, that ' the separation of the pnwera waa tb? drat condi tion of a free government." That waa the weaning cf the language at the laat meaaage, and he considered .It perfectly censtitntioual He had thua stated In what manner the preaent cabinet had been formed; he bad stated what whs the object of that formation, he bad alao declared what policy it intended lo pursue and having dene so. he believed that no furthar explana tions remained for bim to give. This statement was received with applause; and some amusement was excited by the hurry tnani ftfted i y M Dupin to pass at once to the next order of the day. Leon Faucher is the favorite candidate as the heed of (he " Definitive Cabinet;" but Louis Napo leon does not seem anxious lo lose his present cabi net, which he can manage as he likes The next struggle will he the Dotation bill, which will be presented next week. Louia Napoleon denvmd* three millions of francs ; should the Assembly re fuse, the money will, it is said, be subscribed Paris is tranquil, and trad* is nourishing. A veil of mystery still covers the Dresden conferences; but the veil is transparent enough to betray the de formities beneath it. Austria and Prussia are endeavoring to arrogate to themselves all the power in the proposed new diet, the lesser states are resolved to resist, and, in the back ground, Russia supports Austria tor her ultimate views. Meantime Austrian troops have crossed the Elbe, have entered Hanover, Lauenburg, and have gar risoned Hamburg; the war in the dutchies has ter minated, the Eider Canal has been thrown open again, and the new government formed by the Danish Commissioner, Count Criminil, has Keen duly installed It consists of M. A de Molike, a member of the mixed government of 1849; of Syn dicus Prehn of Altona; M. Malmross of Kiel; and M. KardhafT, the Mayor of Itzehoe. Three of these are Schleswig-Holateinert; and their nomination is a proof that the Danish government will try every measure to conciliate the population. The march of the Austrian troops through the States of Northern Germany, with drums beating and colors flying, has caused no small sensation in the different States The instructions given by the Austrian government to General Legeditsch, who command the troops, were evidently to make as much displav as possible; and none of the capi tals of the small States have been deprived of the honor of welcoming the Austrian standard. The receptioos given to these troops by the population must be regarded as the expression of the political ooinions, which animate and divide the populations. The democrats regard the arrival ol the federal troops with fear and dismay, and do not hesitate to declare that they are the instruments to carry out reactionary measures, which will annul all the ?berties acquired by the revolution of 1848. The conservatives attach great im|>ortance to the en trance of the Austrians into the North, as a moral check upon any revolutionary movement; and in so far it is clear, that ae long as those troopa re main, the discontented dare not move a little fin ger; but it looks very like taking military posses sion of the country. Denmark insists on occupying Rendsburg, but Austrian troope will garrison it nevertheless Haron de Bruck, the Austrian Minister of Com merce, has convoked a conference of the delegatea of the different States of Germany, to take into conaiderstion a modification in the existing cus toms tariff, with a view of the ultimate admission of Austria, and all her provinces, into the Zolve rein. Like the conferences at Dresden, this con ference will probably be attended with small re sults. The question is ably considered in the subjoined letter:? Austria proposes ? union, or rather the hipe of a unlen 8hi- first wishes a treaty of commerce concern log certain article* of ptoduce only; the wished aura dual neater approximation ot the tariff*. This to rea sonable. Ph? then withe* that In a few year* further steps rhall b<' taken; that. so to nay, a semi-union may be establish 'd. which nay become In time a oomjl?t? union This is all very well, but there ar* things which may well h? proposed in theory, bat not carried out In practice. When an essay takes plaoe. it cannot be reasonably admitted on the very day the essay is to take place tbat it will succeed and that It will lead to more important opes. The whole future of (lermaay cannot be staked upca the word ot M. de Brack and his disciples Negotiations may be set on toot with Austria, with a view to asceassry modifications In tha tariffs; but it cannot be said that It Is dona to lead to an amalgamation of custems. which can only b? the work 01 a future still far distant. The tundsmental idea ot oommerslal unions and customs Is always the lsvylng In common, and then the ditlsirn of import, export, and tranrlt duties. There is nothing more easy than to establish th* prin ciple of a just division, but to carry it out Insurmount able difficulties arise Shall the amount of population be taken ss a basis ? It Is evident that will not suffita, for in proportion to the degree of civilisation, of indus try. and ot wealth, the want* of the Inhabitant* and consequently the portion of dues they pay to the ex else very extremely. The city of Prankfort-oa tbe Maise, with a population of 00.000 souls, oonsumei at least a* great an s mount of colonial wares as the whola duchy ot Massso. whl -h has a population of 400 <100 In a great State these differs n?ea are balanced: but this would not be the case a* regards Austria united to tha rest of Germany. The millions of Croats, Slovacks. liutgarian shepherds, and Uailician peasants, have a minimum consumption, when compared to that of the arc) duchy <>t Austria nor is the comparison a whit more favorable It extended to cartain Herman province* of that empire, as the Tyrol, Jan nth a and portion* of Moravia and Bohemia It may be asserted, on a ?etiersl computation that the 30,000 000 that In habit the Austrian monarch*. d? not consume in met (.handles that ?tni<e under the custom* du tle?, mor* than the 10 000 GC0 inhabitant* of Prus*la. The rich soil of the Austrian province* is quoted in tha calculation This Is like presenting you with a Mil of exchange on an uncertain future The most fertileroll Inhabited by Wsllarhians aod Candours, does not produce r.ne quarter ef that produced by a barren soil ucder i he hand* of a Oernisn farmer. Moreover, that laaotth* question at the pia ent moment The < bj ?et I* to find a rule for sharing tta? duties In case of a cus toms union with Austria, aod it is dear tbat tiermsay weald be the loser by admitting th* cetsus as a haai* It matters of national prtds prevent \ustrl? from avowing this fact It exists csverthelees On the other baud. Austria could not aceept a dlvlaioa based upon the proposition which actually exist* between her cua t? me rev. nu?? and those of (1 ?ratny for sh* hope* to devslope her Industrv and hsr agriculture the ia labor ing bard to dn so. and after a tan year*' peace abe eg psote an enwnoui lacreasa to those iam> revenues. A great error would b? *omraltted hy both parti** by forcii g a union davcid cf the principal sl*m*n*. -eqa lit* We have had an opportunity of testing the truth af tha above r*marks 1 1 was not without an immense f sandal prejadlc* that Prussia a Jmitts i Bsvariaiato the /ollvrr* In. beraure this 8'ata coasumaa la artlcla* subject to duty a quf ntity mu-h beneath whst mi^ht be suppoe?.d by compering the number ot It* inhabi tants with that of the /.ollvereln. The inhabi'aat of the north of (iermany lor every quintal < f ? i?ar or eoffte which he eon<um?e. pays a sort of Indirect con tfibution Into th? liavartsn treasury Bsvaria then made a go< d job of It by joining the /ollvereln. aa J the 1 north of 'iMnisny would be a gainer If Ravaria latt It tojoioih' *u>tn?nunlm M th*n It would be Ba varia* turn to be the loser lier |om would be double, S h< >'an*e d'prlvlug herseit of a surplus of raislpts *ha would b* paling to Austria In ad iltloa. a *um in pro awttaa t l Mplu ?( consumption compared to : tbat of the Austrian monarchy. Alter what I h?v? said I t>*ed sear-ely add 'Bat the Austrian project has but little chance of success Prusets (-???- i . i to h, lndsp*ad*nt. at lsast on t his graund A* r?gar<t? Austria I do not believe she has j much tilth in her v*ru? Ids** of future union If she , Insisted seriously up"n it her first daty would be I , will not say to approximate b-rseit to the 7.ollver?tn. J but at Ua?i to av< id ^?iag futtw away rom it k nd | thi* latter she 1^ doing every day Fhe ha* but recent ly r terdrd to lluag*ry the tobacoo monopoly of the foveirment. whl h b?? -xlstfd far a l og time ia th* other nravia** I ikal aat ItsU opna the inteosa hat ltd thl* measare has ergs ndete.i in Hungary nor npon the In -al -ulabl* ev'l this n?ial syweu e vr.-ises upon industry In general But the monopoly In to bsr?o does not e*Ut I* (.?tm??v sod It I* utterly Ira poneiblr to intro.|n?e it The number of toha-en mer chants I* inaerse; t r*t cf the retail houses > bey>nd calrnlatbn The cultivation of the tobae-n plant bring" Into tha ralatimtte alcn" many lUitions an- I anally Judge, thin. It it I* I a possible to ruin the >a- II dustty < f a million ? t iu?n for th* b?ne.V. <.r a fl'cal nter.1 eoadsmaed I v sll economists Thi>? the mea sure re?eatly njnptrd by t i?*tria In "Teases tha barrier * tbat ftpsrstes h?r ff n us; and every man af iaig- ' Dlfl ?(|| Bljew tHat It I< tin' on tbe ?va a union. .. h .' ? st-ni ?heald be sstabl'sbcd whl-.h r?o<J?r? ?n ih a ???! :< IrnnoS'Jble. Anitila ??ust prove. ch>t?l? Ibisn by woeds. th? s'ncsiity it the inters't sl s'ehss In -he wel'are ?/ t.ernat.y II -he ?lshe? ht# ^K*s to be enter- I i?*>. A* >? t. aha* is I ITers d is oa<. ? ss.h th? ?ha>l?w ot that wl.' ?v TS have alreaJy > *t. Tht Ittluctifl ll tk>i\4lis 0( |oW h ?snt:i,.?ied tbp Atlrn't n w 'be i.ysstan aovrrnmeit. ilif Efffrfof, It tW ifliii^ibon Itf the cnntictl <vj tlie ? 11 . irf, rnrf of thi inj'f ns! ttiint, hss, hy a u'a>??f, ilittd II h rr. t.it.i 'U ?#>" s?pL>ftMi?B. fritr. sp'I i> i>' >iiW ? WM cie This ia op'.y a j>r<>vt*tnn?l nieasurp, tinttl it shall be poeaibif to lorm h cjrreot rtprpcitlina t:f tb^ cons^'jtHjfir** which the iuHii* nf koI4 m*y eg ' srritr npo? Ihp vain* of silver. I An ?if '("</? Um bee* pat li*bei ia th* si ?i journal of lWlin rela'ive to uMjpor>?. which rtmy h fleet American, us well aw English travellers. It ruus thus : ? According to the passport law* of Prussia, foreiguer* ? re only permitted to enter PrucMa eUher with p*?* porta Iron their government authorltiea. or Irom those ot Pniaaia (Id foreign countrtr* ; In oon*ideration, however of the brayy charge* ?n pa*?port* in Kng land, which can only be delivered by the toreigu of fice, exception* have hitherto been much in favor of tha Britiah eubjecti who have been enabled to eater the Prussian dominion* with passport* of foreign (that ia neither Kngliah nor Pruaaian) legationa and oonan latea Thie lavor has, however, led to auch tiumerou* abuse* that the original refutation* mult be enforoad In regard to Kngll*h traveller*.

The 24th was the anniversary of the birth-d ty ot Frederick the Great of Prussia, and wa? celebrated with dua honors at llertm. In the recent accident on the Prussian railway, M Arden, United States attache at Petlin, waa killed. The name of M Barnard had l>een erroneously given. Archduke Alhrerht, of Auatna, will, it ia said, take the command of the federal troops ia north ern Germany. A conspiracy of a revolutionary na ture haa be> n discovered at Vienna, with ramitica t ion a in other German States, Some arrests have taken place. M de Schmerlirg, Mmiaterof Juatice at Vienna, haa reaitned. and ia auceeeded by M. Krause, bro ther of the Miuialer of Finance. We have advicea from Constantinople of the 14ih, and Athena of the 18 h of January flu Austrian minister at Athena hud presented a note to the Gretk government, complaining of the protection afforded by Greece to liaiian refugees Everything remain* in ttatuy worn Italy. Rome swarms with illuatrioua converts. Th? Princesa Dona, daughter of Lord Shrewsbury, throws op- n her aalona in the Doria Palace to receive them A report waa circulated that Garibaldi waa comiug over from the United Statea aa captain of an Ame rican vessel, and that he purposed landing a body of volunteers to join Maz/.ini on the aea coaat. This latter evinces great activity, and his proclamations are widely issued by the secret press. There haa been a revolutionary outbreak at In terlacken, in Swit7?rl*nd. Trees of liberty were erected in aome diatricta, and a government officii), M. Muiler, aerioualy wounded. Order haa been re- established, but the excitement continuea. l'er hapa Austria will make this an excuse for military intervention here also Of local newa, there ia little stirring. Mrs. Sloane, who helped her hucband to starve, and who beat a servant girl, has been arrested. Mrs Fanny Kemble will shortly resume her readings of Shakespeare at St. James' Theatre. Macready'a laat performance ia to take place on Monday next, at the Haymarket. He will, how ever, doubtless have a larewell benefit. An admi rable picture of htm as Werner, by Mackae, ii now exhibiting at Hogartha, in the Haymarket. The likeness ia wonderful. The line of electic telegraph ia now open from Tnette to Oatende. Numerous meetings are held in favor of the abo lition.ol the window tax, of the duty on paper, and on advertisement*. Despatches have been received at the Admiralty of the Arctic expedition in aearch of Sir John Franklin. These despatches simply notify their plana for the winter. The Enterprise proceeds to Hong Hons, to take in provisions. The other ves sels, which are provisioned lor four years, will winter in the arctic regions, and reaume their re searches in the spring A fire of teiioua magnitude, envolving a loss of property to the amount of ?30,000, occurred on Monday, in the premicea ot Messrs Hourfield St Sons, wholesale cloihiera, Houndsditch. The busi ness employed 1,500 hands. There haa also been a fire in the so called clock tower, in the rearhouaesof Parliament. The scaf folding inside the tower, and a quantity of timber waa consumed. How the fire originated has not transpired An association haa been formed at Cork for the cultivation of tlsx. Our Prussian Corrtipond?a??< Uekun, J an 27, 1851. Melancholy Railroad Accident ? Death of Mr Ar. den, of New York ? The Ifrttdc n Confer rn^et ? TJie H'tbiter and Hu'.tema+n Carrttpcmdenct ? American Panorama. It ii with sincere regret that I have to inform jou of a distressing accident, by which an amiable and talented fellow citizen of yours has perished. On Wednesday last, a telegraphic despatch arrived here, stating that the railroad train from Hanover to Cologne had been thrown of}' the tracks, one of the cars smashed, and three persons killed, viz. : an engine driver, a fireman, and a passenger. The latter, I am sorry to aay, waa Mr. Arden, of your city, who had arrived at Merlin in the suite of Mr. Barnard, the new United States Envoy to the court of Prussia, and, after residing here for a short time, was returning to his native country via Paris and London, when his existence was terminated in so sudden and tragical a manuer. On Monday evening, he left this capital in excellent health and spirits; on Tuesday aftarnoon, he was a mutilated corpse. It appears, from the official report, that in conse quence of one of the joints near the left wheel breaking, the engine was precipitated down a steep bask, the chains that fastened it to the cars snap ped, and the latter continued ranaing on with great velocity, till the live foreim st of tiem followed the locomotive down the pmipice, the sixth was U|?et near the line, an : the tv liner stoptwd of them* Ives about one hundred ami fifty yards from where the catastrophe occurred. The unfortunate sufferer was in the fourth car. Several other pas sengers were hurt, including I'rince Frederick William of Prussia, nephew to the king, who was proceeding to Bonne, where he is prosecuting his studies at the University, and who received a slight contusion on the head Besides thi *e casual lit r, one of the guards had his arm, and another his collar bone, fractured. Mr Arden was a member of the medical pofes sion, and much respected for his scientific acquire ments cud honorable character. The chief motive for his voyage to Europe was the desire of be coming acij'iaintf d, by occular inspection, with the t-'ate of the principal medical establishments of Germany, France, and England ; and his devo'ion to science has thus, by a mysterious dispensation of Providence, been made the fatal cause of his untimely end. Considering how seldom railroad incidents are heard of in this country, wh?*re safe ty is never sacrificed to .-peed, and the natives are proverbially cautious and circumspect, it appears peculiarly unfortunate that a man lik" Mr. Arden should huve been selected for one of the nre vic tims of such an occurrence. It will, perhaps.be ' some coi solution for his friends to know that his ; death must have been instantaneous, usd, con<<e <|twntly, free from psin. lr? m? diately after receiving the lust Acco'ints of tins mt lancholy event. Mr. ray, the Secretary of legation, ?et out for the scene of the disaster, m order to iske (barge of the body, and jjvs all lh? dir* nuns requisite in such a case Mr. Barnard, in whose family the deceased has beeu an miinte ' tver since they li ft America, is deeply sHecte^ at ' the lor-s of so valued a friend A most impressive funernl sermon was pp nch"d yesterday, at the Kaglt h Clmpel, by the Kev Mr Br Neon, who ad- j verted to the religions lite o< the departed as an assurance ttitt, though the la?t awful change came up'-u him so sudd'-iiiy, he was not nnpre^a. ? d to | sptear before the throne of his Maker and Judg*. The text was frcm Ecclet-iastc* ix , v 10 ? | ?' What-oever thy hand lirtdeth to do, do it 'vi'h thy might; for there is no work, nor device, nor kiitiwbdgt, nor wisdom, in lbs grave, whither tht'U gotst As resects politics, very little !??* happened h"re, since my la?t communication vAit cau be of inte Pst ra your side it the Atlantic, w here Court in tngivs- ate ur.known, sod 'be legislative bodies <re the teal representatives of the people, wtm have no n<ty??n of allowing their fa.t tD oe decide J Hy secret diplomatic ecacKve* The Pnaeian Chambers have justified V.anteuflel*> opinion of them, and 3'l*ar anxnaato mak? op for their uuusual di# ay ol s| ni*. hy renewel i vilitv ani obs? quiPua . ness, whila 'be constitutional party, ou'n rnbep-d r sod outvoted on every ;'issti<>n, wiil soon ba?e to 1 'ollow tha t .ismple of ili? de^nocfsN. aa.i retire i *l!"g< i' r fioHi the political arena. In the mean time ihv 9rtK -a conf^fencet ar* dragging ?' tJietl ?low Wiifcth sb?ng," cart-less 4if, and nneared for l y? ii<? ptoplr; ti?>' plenlpotcMianea holding their mm ags with closed doors, #il at&riuig, lik* coti ?l4n>w s, at the sound of tneir own voices: a .<tnkit<g cos'tast to that popular assembly that met I H.iee years -ince at I- raakmrt, and to wbc ?? for 1 b? srapci- those very princes. who are now plotting tn lettroy ev? ry ves'tge of liberty, are indebted for the prcdongation of their rule It is now recog ntitd on alt hands th it the only result of thisCnn grtis will l a the restoration of the old I bet, with sorb an increase of power and authority sa shal (?aMe it rlkctatlly to ctrb fvcrj symjtctn of n' \ dictionary t-pirit The pretension* of Pruina to thare the presidency with Austria will probably be pssred over in silence: in Dresden, at least, the Austrian minister always taken the chair at* a mat Urof course. In Uct, ihe crown of the Hohen/.ol lerns has been humbled to the dust before the throne of the llH|?burgh?, which itself is but the footstool of the Romaiiofla And for this, Prussia has rained an army of live hundred thousand tnen, j exhausted the resources of her people, disorganized I society, and inflicted a blow on the prosperity of . the country which it will take years to repair. I Tlie corrmtK>ndence of Mr Webster, with the Austrian Charge d'Ariaires at Washington, was read here with intense interest. The Secretary of | State's eloquent vindication of republican ideas and i institutions, found a responsive echo in many a | bosom, and the irony with which he replied to the impotent threats of the Austrian was universally relished Of course the red reactionists are highly incensed at the representative of an emperor los ing treated so cavalierly by the public servaat of a democracy, and if they had their will, an Austriau or a Russian fleet would sooa appear of] Governor's Island, land an army on the llattery, and mike vour city acquaint* d with the sweets of martial law; but fortunately such an undertaking is a cut above Prince Schwarzenberg's means, and he will have to pocket an iusult which he is unable to resent. Metsrs Kisley and Smith have been here for the last two or three weeks exhibiting their great pa notsma of the Mits t-sippi River, at the Hotel de Hussie; while Mr Geo. W. Causidy's cyclorama of tbe Ohio and Mississippi is drawing crowded houses at Ktoll's saloons. Indeed there are so many inhabitants of this capital who have relatives or friend in the United States, that they take a peculiar mteresi in such exhibitions, apart from the natural feeling of admiration entertaiued f >r your great republic ly people who are fated to pass their lives under the enthralment of a system that contracts so unfavorably with the freedom anil in dependence enjoyed in the happier regions of th transatlantic world. A. B. Our Pari* Correspondence. , ,, , Janudry 30, 1851. ] Political Mountebank* ? The [Hmmal of Chan garner- Progren 0f the Cnn*-He,xgnatxon of the JUimttry-Aew Cabinet?Lorn, Napoleon *? Menage? Foreign Ambatsadort- -\aturali~a tion? Belgium? Spain? Vitnna, fyc. The political event, wh.ch have take* place i? Pans since my last letter was written, may be con sidered by those who have no interest in the mat ter, as the most farcical comedy which was ever Played by a gang of political puppets. I may say. and with much reason, that the National Assem )y, as well as all the members of the other politi cal parties, are the most weak anl rotten people ever found in any land. We present, indeed, a ahameful example to other nations. We French men, whose national fame was so great, fifty years aco-we, he.rs of Louis the XIV , and the contem poraries of Napoleon the Great, who mide France respected all over the world-we, who are now the ' of a"- Alail ' * ha' will he the end of it* I It may be interesting for some renders to hod 1 here a i brief narration of the political crisis through j which we have pawed, and this sketch will, per- I haps, enable them better lo understand our present situation. ( >n the l?th of January, in my letter of ' that date, 1 gave a summary of the nomination of ! a new ministry, which lia<i eiSned the dismiss*! of TlnfL c'?aD2arnier, the btte noire ot the fclisoe I bis measure was appreciated in vnrioua ways |,v the .e vera! parties of the chamber, MM LSerryer d Laste> rje, Knd a few otlu rs, ascended the tri* ?uch a"n Je,T?d"f W '^rU 'he rauJe'o i . ii Vn ? ex-Mioifiter th- Interior did wis m v?,nOWH, t" deffnd Na|.oleoa; but it which ? Wil8 to sup|K>it the blow S?d h* Ml 'lUt^d Ur,n,h1"' H'"1 collea^J ?pk ) whin M AS^lead mi1- (/"'"xallys^^: infrL.ihir ^rr i assaulted hll.l in the re. w f Vi n f"'"> ' "> th? French L hi/ k* 1 < nd*'d hi8 discourse l>y a word My A Iff X.v,Hnnn',nmrj*<'u ' fI>Ct "f>0ti the Asm ? Chant* . ? a ? P'wvpd that t|?e (i of G*n ^largsrnier haj lor its oniy cause like that of ?eneral Newmayer, the orders he hid riven to ra,TW). Dot to Utter any shout# 0f rite /' Empe ? #wr after ba^ini; furnished the evidence thai lv the very act of, be discharge o .'eCommn* wn.'i hK C f ,hr Arrn>' <" I'-"., the A?bly ^we7 he?Mid,>? \lV?UJ'a "I*'"" thr "^utive mentn HBW i V? d? "nt "*""? the uovera tTo nowlr. .J!kD? 'rn-er fhp h'ame; there.? Empire |s7;"yd!" W"' ** bUt ?nt' Tl,r (.Vneral Chiingarnier, having beon obliged to axifwer an mterpoljtion, delivered a ah?rt "'?at *|>eech, wh.bh w?s rerAv^ tah ,he m? ^ unbounded satisfaction. In abort, all the or??*. IT^hin1^ . \ rea"trkn^ sirtioif of Friday 0 vote "J""" ft u h iT-1 resolution of censure against the ministry w ho had advised ihe President to tun out General diimi5i?7,fThedaLh0 hu<1 Tnr,i lhp '* drT (,f bis jT p ft,m Wa" ?htained; the maioritv fTrnonrtedthynsHvf-i m favor of this course. V i r?ain?t (!.? l- ?,H" havp not much ,0 r_ainst the Keprese ntatives They ,fl(i th. ;r but ihertnuinderof my narrative will make mJ A f,?r ,^pret *" Mwt P?raxrrai.h of thi? letter CO, M.? il^nd'.flVCSj- ZC'ZX 1 p,' i ^hoM !T" CWK #ourc' s' ?bat hia idea was to g , 1 w in u 'l ?nd ID defy the storin I tl.nj J U "V0*1 ,nt"nat?, friend- ofthe Elysee - ^nnw h?.dar ? If r,c"ubl: H,iv"pr" of L? j neon I ia<i i?,wi r enoneh over him lo diHsumie fu t/ an!? Vt"C * *tlfficul1 hue of l>??lltiCi? Atea /arta 1 f, .1 ^eS8.rM '?,4ro(:h<*, Foulif, und tutti iminti left their hoteu to retire ,nto private life ' ** ! all ,iair "' ''her time, nor simce, to describe hrre l^we'efc"* fc'?D* Wm" h H lVe f>"rn ,m'ir ,lur">? . < t\,r rk M ?^i,,on Birrot called t ini ifrvT' ,b,U/ h' dp-,,n^ "ndenakio/auy n? im'd l h Btraqua; rt'lf ilber, wh,, had be..n nfimd in th? place of Central Chan* irni-r w.,s of P .bce^' if WHI V M 'I"*" '' rtefr" he w urf ,vt 'f eourse, Loui, N.fK.leoH refol d, and ?** Utnarune, thr ex tribune of th" provisional eovrrnment of 1H4N. There ?.< the b27//?ny/rnadr, byuM d" L" m*n,nr <? tion I r?' H i 'i / 'he hero of the revolt v*rrd "?*?? accept, Without ohimnmir the au Thi P ?i S'Jt LMt, ,IW of l,a,versal puHrnge! a.!rf \n 1 " "h,rrl not to ?r ,nt ?ueh a -hi.%, f.u,//, , If n0, " ,0 do- hr iroposed tt,e^,rf.r Z er A I .Z' I"'lUCh''r' ?nd M not be at ihl h J* W//P pUher ?*?"? "r COUld not f?e at the head of the Ministry, in the*i>re??nt i<o>itic<n. and thus nothing arranged ,l ' p""ch ?" awkward ?tate of things, what was j n ,,P the ad v tee of U rm ? n arlier acd Persijnv, who adv tc JmT'r' ?('h- '"hamlier? a miniat? of ransition, which -veuld beeom.w.t of m n. whose n the r?.ri!. Znn,t m''Pt *'"? n< or??s.t,on IiiiKi k > 1 'n ,h" *"h iost , the Aiow./rJr Lsimhl" *' Wh'Ch von,"n' the most queer m^nta *een at ihe h? ad of sucn depwt toSeteST' ^He. n awtam-satge I jotfce National .A?-embly. | iranscrb- a co, r,,| A '??h- rrud.ace Ot tb t v th^ *0T"?? h" not l-? kltrmwl iuii^r >? T ? ? ? n-?T;a-le*. t /ape- h,,ins to Inl H1"," 'fc' "ty I. to ??*?' lo to th? .U r#>ull* of th .m , \Z ?' tadla^eaaable to the Mr?r,li.v r> urn tj , hut as the ooxMtatloa JMnkuiVilk kS. ?"n(Meeea P* xlVr^^rn1* T<"*al' i , V ?'OW'r wbl 11 1 hold I, ,0, Ihe I hfi. ^ ' . 1 ' a r?lnfui di /<???. i,.? ' w.^tsa .ft., ,t. r. r?nt iet. th? a" ? h* ?L * m'"'"rr? ??leh h* 1 ,? i ?t It. I LVt r*"V Cf >M't "?*?i P'* V -a vhbli it ?k|th rli* ^5Fa ^ r?ronfitri*oi a it. t . 1 of o [^u!i B- tcht v?# etf.iT^HUU YVr' by ? 1. . UK u.1.1. T? ?>? >)?? ti f, rm ? ^ F?gf#t. ?.af tk/;? fr,r f ^ i Ki* nf . .? ""twltl^taB-Hon lis imprTtano# ./i'j'T ?ft ?ata at.eipt*, f bar# re. m.'r 1^,1 ?*"*.** ?' 'im-'Mcd.'! .p.. lei J J ! i ta no fteallen rt >he A ??>?*!? \n J tl. to ?*!?*(, * ? i- r? !k ' ' !"1 *' mm thr 1 1. i . ?" " * 'I' h??? ???!??? tn ili? ?r4ti I MtJ,? ?.?,utfy -fh* ?('Bi,at,|i?i ? r. will I'lV; ' " :??. .Ulr-wwi j>. rated I r? a l'Ht*N<bTsi\*? 1 1 llo>* leaiM aerUrallon r.r th? , 11 TU' "*? ?rlUharaeJB. , Mttn?? 4 ?inm??jf will Urevsaik'Vho i mtthont tt>* ??H'kec,n?litr.Ha!b.?t,>T.r4rfh Ft,.., h?to". a!l df?in?r?--.s tad fr>m ?fc, ?, whnm l.rJ . *?* eemfld?Tie?, eoarllta l >n Kiwi""r w'V ?' Ifteilr at A eertt M %? lrrM4*mt. t.i^ **?,1r?nP. 0? ahtih?Heeai L?>l IS MAPuLl .M 2, N.vPAtir* I rn.ytsv at rue . ? be f. itHf ?? a i |m,??fti?? ?fan!.* u'tt {WOuc-.d S) tbe Hfr.tfe very unfavorable impression on the country. Im mediatelvMr Howvu-Tranchtre roie, during the sitting of Siturday, 2dih mat., and demanded an an | awerfiom the ministiy on themessaee Thu debate wae |<o.-t(>one(l to the sitting of Monday last, and every ihing aeemed to portend a terrible storm-a vio lent temj>e?t Alan' an ancient author his aaid I'ar tununt montrt natntur ridicules mut; and this may be applied to the result of the vote of the Ataembly. M. de Hover answered the queation of Mr. Howvn Tranchi re? " Who areyou ! From where do you come!? where will you direct ua!"? which means ? "What is your origin!? what will be your politics!" He said that lie and hia colleaguea had out a trm|M>rary mission; that their politica would be of i he message delivered on the 12th of Novent ber, 1H5(? ? and to' aa if by enchantment, all the dreade*rt linger of the majority fell down, and an wtirt du jhur cave an appiobation to the apeech ml M de Hoyer " You well remember the Christian command: "II thine enemy smite thee on the right cheek, turn to him the other also." Thia haa been realized by the National Assembly. It ta believi-d that Louis Napoleon desirea the entire abolition of the constitution of 1848. He in satit tied t hut the lurk is a difficult one, but he ia ready to reach his aim by indirect tneana Then hia plan ia the* folio win# one, according to hia own worda ? " When on* desirea to get rid of a horae he may do it, either by shooting liim or by making him run so f?et and so far that he falls dead by exhaustion and fatiuue Well, 1 will use thia last system. I will act thus with the conatitution, and. before the year 1852, the charter of 1848 will he annulled aiid dead." According to thia plan, all the vices of the constitution have been unveiled, and its dangers are now known. The foreign ministers, who have been consulted by the President on the present poaition, have not favored hia views, and among them Lord Noroua by ia the inobt conspicuous. I understand that thin hinbaasador, who was, aa you know, the beat fuend of Louis NapoUon, is now, aa we My ia Fiench. r? fro \d with the Elasee Some people ?'ate that he will be recalled by Lord Palmeratoa, and, in order not to appear as having lost hia favor able ooainou, he will be made, at a compensation. Knight of the Garter. The debates of the National AseemMy have been so much occupied by all these last affairs that only a few bills have been presented and voted. A universal change is about to take place ia the prefects of the departments. Thia is a part ?< the plan of the Elyiee, which intends to renew the chiefs of the party, in order to revive their ea thusiaam. Whilst all this political atruggle takea place ia the capital, the socialists are not looking at the tight It * brat irout$ A new plot, or ratker a secret society, has again been discovered. Oa Saturday last, in the very heart of Paria, thia red republican association, entitled L' Unto* det Com munet, was detected. About forty individuals were captured, and in their possession was found a proclamation, which contains the following paa aage s? ' " We muat observe, arma in hand, all tk? phases of the political crista, and ita dentmnntnt. Then w<- will interfere, and tnta monarchical gang will fall us a Hock of piratea." The anniveraary of the 21st of January, or rather that of the beheading of Louis XVI during the revolution of 17H3, was celebrated in Pahs, and ia the provinces, with the greatest mark* of respect. Is not this a significant fact, and ia it not a proof that the people remember the martyrs of France 1 In Belgium, the miniatry has keen shaken by a misunderstanding between the King and the Miaa ster of War, hut the |>o)itical agent gave ia his resig nation, and hia colleague, the Secretary of the In terior, having tilled the interim, good order waa 1 preserved. In Spnin, Queen Isabella haachanged her raiain ' ters She wished to make her prtmunriament*, and she *ucceeded General Narvaez ia decidedly gone. Some journalists attribute hia diamtssal to a t-orf of pique, for he and his colleaguea had not bees invited to a party given by the mother- queea. Christina. This is not the cause. You lemrmher well that j'he widow of the late king ot Spaia married Munoz, and had several children by hina. She desired to have her sons elevated to the rmk ol princes of the royal family, and demanded Nar va r-L ?o pre* nt the demand to the Chamber But ' he refused to do ao, saying that he wnnld never be ! such a coward hs to intuit his queen and the coaa ; try M. Bravo Munlla was not so disdainful. He and Christina have succeeded to Narvaez'a place. A dispatch arried hist night in Paria. annouoc ir.g that a plot has also been discovered at Vienna I The Emperor Nicholas ia said to be expected at i Warsaw in the beginning of March. The object ol | bis visit is not yet known The C/.ar has lately prohibited. tinder the most severe punishment, the 1 txportation of silver out of his dominions. Decid J edly , the discovery of California will produce an ua expe-cud e fleet on the monetary system of Europe. PS? I understand, from ?Mi authority, that the President snd hia ministers have decided te present tomorrow, at the National Assembly, the bill for a new dotation of three millions ot franoa. This news had some effect on the public fuada. It is thought that the law will be passed B. H R. oobsir or rARts. Paris, January 30, lri&l. The H'<?i tuer ? Fog in l'u>i?--Liu/ui at the N*? tvma! AmmNy ? The Lou it of C'atteUan and kit Prxrate Theatre? Ball* tit Ike E!y?et?Tne Prtnr* of Capua ? Eugene Sue ? Funcrat of M Ptrrie ? Ihmuern at Sea ? Fniire OJfirer llayi ? TKt Theatre i ? dmentam in Pant, 4*<\ The umul course of the Brawns is disturbed in France, and our astronomers, and those who study nature, are at a loss to discover the cause of this confusion. Whilst, at Marseilles, the ^rees are covered with buds, the meadows of jerinc th? Ir green rarpet of plants to the pro meuaders, ? I th< bou in?'t -makers K?ih<-rin* lilies, tuli, -, nd yacinths, to sell to the ami 'eurs, the north ol kn nee is enveloped it a dense fog In the centre of la belle Franre, the winter is raging, ustl w- have received the news that the mnuBtsin* ot I>a I ?<tere and Auvergneare covered with three fret of snow. ??u Thursday evening, 23d insuni, Paris seemed to be built on the shores ef the Thames, so thick was the fog which covered the wheh city. The police bad much to do to prevent accidents, and, despite all their care, seve ral unfc ttunate ones took place. It was ipute a new eight for the Panamas tr? see people walking in the stri > ts by torchlight. Fortunately, the sua rose bright and hot on the following morniag, snd we have sot had another vi?it of the " l<ady of the Mist " This unusual wearer has cnueed a very curioas pht nom< kon in the south ot France, ntnaely? a errih'e drouch', the results of which are much dreaded hy all th?> ajnculimisu. If the end of the eaioa * not more wet th?n the co?nti?encrm-BU o one can tell what will be the ?aiury to the It-pa. We may see, perhaps, in France, a second *srr;4e ot the "seven i.lajne* in Kgyp?." without linking of socialism, Koiiriertsm, and nil the tool th and tremendous sophism* of o?r epoch. The promenade at the Bow .h? Houlo/ne, the speeches of the celebrated Ahhn< f^teord lire at Hoi It church, the vishs at thf exhrtHtion of paus ing*-? nil 'he pleasures snd psstwues of the wr?h have Nen outdone by the dsMie of the ('nam ore . 1 hose who have fre >oen?ed the tribunes o'? \ho Nations! Assembly dnrmg the last fortnigh'. have reoll? been sstoni?beu H> me?* there the m ,?t fa?H ionable ladies of P*ns. dressed in theirmo ?t ?plea did t<nlette tie vtile. The lie bets for sdiiust- ,on were, it a^| ears, as tauth in ti'emand as thote # or a lirai pt itornunre at the lies mi i Vera. or a h 4'tttn htli'-n fi>r the Mierse ol Hrtn ee*? K* iMmatii, tht? Tuthcdi AnilmiHidntf This fashior ,,tn gn to the legislative palace is, asw a-davs, a rm>n>minia ? a /* '<*?? and one who goes freqner ,||y to p lTlica nt the -i*<m/te. listens ir and heir * ??pon? of the itebntes which Hive tefcen place '^ring th- <Uy, al the Assert. hfy. whispered hy the ,Wt r,?t )l(W 0f th^ Vasll riHia. .v irfu ol sll ojts have he< n r.nm- rous in Piria, desjdie our iolit.e?l strugg Among the in -at conspicuous wis the drum j'k purtv, jtve'i to his frii nJs, by the ( oiint of ( A?tr||anrte, one of our sld beaii.i, wbo is the great* f\ original in r ranee For tl.v last five years, M. ? ^ (j?a:rllanne, ?h" '? r.ree ly used to ettteitsin f ){, t r!n l m> ,lu m woh to .' or 'hree perfoto rar|, mon'h. hs? r! -*<1 bis (#tit theatre, a ift givrn ,ip ht? wrtr,h, s( VI- - P ? me lis M. de ' Jm?r llHBae? who was. fii>m KM ?o the rltr j (| Olor.r 1 Thorn, in fsns- ^as n imchfior; br" in imu, he mtrried a young wo man. who is (P he as haught) as she is witle-o Mil K me'- Tb> iievx worm was, of io>irse, ltd hy tb . ,??f; Rml, alter iiaeing spent his honey tl1 tin ' 0 the i.isbwa>s, r -t'lrned 'o I'srfs 1 ist ?, ???r, ; m he- Rit'-r ha> ing ?ii|>*ttntended 'he ?en nevna o' fits hi '? . he h?? ee?nnneil hi" former prof- ?ini ef msna^' rtit a 7W<I tre iir A -cording to , '?*? .p* ' t'Ti' g< yt p or -8 f rQw4 of

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