Newspaper of The New York Herald, April 3, 1856, Page 1

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated April 3, 1856 Page 1
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THE NEW YORK HERALD. WHOLE NO. 7157. PRICE TWO CENTS. AWIWISEHEtro RENEWED STBti DAT. new pcbuoatiovb. ?T U THR BMT KNOLISH NOVEL Of ?OOI1TT, D4I tad low. I ever read-Henry W. Herbert. JV9T rVBLIHtD: ABPEN COUBf ; A stout or ova own num. m . , BiHuuir Bsooej. la 1 vol. Of (04 pages nsetly bound la elett. Pnoe II tS. It la bla oaasterwork ? umdon Atkto?um. It to a MM success ? boodoa tibm. Written wtth positive power.? The Criterion It baa male a great hit.? Loodoe G:obe. Tbe work abounds with latere*. -Homo Jouroa 4 rerr remarkable wort? London Pram. it baa bad a groat run.- Hsmlton Spectator. Full of Intense interest ?London Examiner. Published by STRINGER * TOWHSEND. SB Broadway. Mew f?, And tor sale by all bookseller*. TINKT MARHH -%l Has written a book, which aba calls toiling and Hoping; O*. TBI STOUT or UTTUt HUNCHBACK. It to a pleasing and touohing story. Sajathe Mew York Sunday Times:? "we found a tear standing upon oar cheek before wo had read twenty parts; and wo pity the head or the heart that can peruse it through and set teal chastened by the expert meat" Sara the Auburn Daily Advertiser: ? "The book to a decided hit. Tbe author oomes before the i>ubllc in a modeat and unassuming garb, and offers tor twj adj acent her Brat book. ? he holds which the work will grad ually 'gain upon Ifae public are:? "1st. It to interesting "3d. It to beautifully written. "8d. Its Influence will be good, as It to based upon 'he pur* spirit ot religion, although the eaat of the work to not sober ? 4th. The changes of scene, while natural, are sufficiently ?uddeo and exciting not to allow the Interest to Hag." Toiling and Hoping makes one beautiful volume, limo., prtoe 91 , aad to for sale at tbe bookstores. DERBY A JACKSON, Publishers. Hew Tort. /\L? BOOKS AND KNOB AVISOS BOUGHT. IN ANT \J quantity, at tbe Old Curiosity Shop, 107 Nassau street, where the highest cash price will be&lven; also, novels, maga zines, paintings, autographs, or anything appertaining to lite rature or the fine arts. Constantly on hand, a large assort ment ot old and modern engravings, lor sale cheap. JOHN PYN?, 107 Nasiau street. NEWSPAPERS. A NUT TO CRACK. Why to tbe expected King of Algiers Uke the resui; of the late divorce oasef see ? ^ YOUNG ASEaiOA, For this week, and be enlightened. Only 6V4 cents a number, or %i to per /ear. Young America Is an independent, illustrated and satirical Paper, devoted to no party or ollque. For sale by all news agents, aad by T. W. STRONG, 96 Nassau street, N J. Herald papsr wanted? back number dated July 3d or 3d, 136-4. The undersigned will pay a libera', reward for the use of the paper for a fe * days, and ieel under mam Obligations for the lavor. II on die a safe return of lira We guaranteed. H. B- MELVILLE, 12? Amity street. The churchman. Published thk morning, and for sale at the office. Trinity Buildings, 111 Broadway, and at the ne<vs depots in this city, Brooklyn and Williamsburg. The following are among its most prominent contents. EwroHULa.-I.ife and Dea'h in the Church Marriage oon ' tracts aid ordination vowt. Harbingers of Peace. Notes or the Wkek. ?Bam lies over the Battle Field ot Unitarian Con trovers;. The Episcopate, a ctaUe of Unity. The, Parson's Bute of Life. 'The Church for Bse." Confir mation of Afncani by the Assistant Bishop of Connecticut. Overture of Ihe Inglish Church to the Methodists. None and Comments. - More abuse in place of argument. Heotarian misappreheni ions. Tbe proposed tampering with the Bible. Pari urn witticism. LirEBAar Reviews.? Recollections of the table talk of Samuel Rogers. H amotoas Poems ot Thomas Hood. Men aad Times of the Revolution Le*lon or framed excuses. Ac., Ac. Communications. Poetry lor the Young. Church at Home, (contain icg Dews from the different Dioceses) Church Abroad. World at Home World Abroad. Miscellaneous article*. Notices, acknowledgment*, Ac., Ac. The Churchman to notonlv an or^an of the Church, but a family Christian journal, its position, is respects t&e Church, to one of perfect lnlepeniPLCe, and its great object to to work out the principles in its being professedly "devoted to the in terest or the Gospel at d the Ciurcb ," and thereby seeking to promote the highest welfare of society. A large space to give., to the department of literary criticism, which to conducted on the same independent principles; and its general contribu Urns Include those of some of tbe first literary characters ot the day. Publication office, Triiity Buildings, 111 Broadway, New York. Terns ot subscription, S3 per annum. Single copies, 4%c. each. Artists? see another batct of illustrated 'criticism in the National Academy of Design, in this week's IaYUNK. Man 7 hit, but none hurt. Douglas Jerrold's ?new story, written expressly for the Picayune, U oommenced In lu Price Scents, BKECHERITKS AND ANTI BBECHEBITES-SEE THE celebrated case "Beeeherand Sctnaps and Sharp's Bitles," tried In this week's New York PICaYUME Price 3 oents. Douglas Jerrola's new s'ory, written expressly for this paper, m commenced in It. LADIES-8EE THE FOUB FASHION PLATES ON THE spring fashions, and read the commencement ot Douglas Jenwd's cellghtful new story, "The Dogged Steps." (written Bigness ly lor this paper), in this week's PICAYUNE. Pries BLEEOKER 8TRF.ET KR8-SEE COMMENTS ON "Co lored People's Hall," in the New York PICAYUNE of this week. The new story, written expressly for this paper, by Douglas Jerrold. to commenced in this number. Price 3 oents. Issued to-morrow morning. PRCFESSOR JULIUS C.KSAR HANNIBAL. THE Or eat Original Darkey Lecturer, on "Klmmlstrr,'' in the New York PfCAYUIiKof this week, issued to morro v morn Ing. The first chapter of ''Dogged Steps," an orUinal story, written expressly for this paper by Douglts Jerrold, is com menced in it. Price 3 cents, SPECIAL NOTICES. American institute.- a stated monthly meeting of this last ttute will be beld this day, Thurs day, April 3. at Its room, 361 Broadway, at ~X o'clock P. M. Members are requested to be punctual. H. MKI08, Recording Secretary. CENTRAL PARK.? PUBLIC NOTICE.? THE ASSES3 ment mi propertv liable for the cost and expenses for tak ing toad for the public place, known as Central Park, was coo tinned by the Supreme Court on the 6th day ot February, 18S6, aad bras me a lien 00 the property on that day. The sixty days allowed far the payment o( said assessment, without interest expenses on the 6th of the prevent m >nth, (April.) and Interest most be paid on all assessments remaining unpaid after Mob. dij ncJtt,7th Icat JOSEPH E. TAYLOR, 6treet Commissioner, Bisect Dkfaktmbm r. April 2, 1866. IRISH AID SOCIETY. ? A MEETING OF THK ABOVE association will beheid on Monday, 7th Inst., at7H o'clock, at 126 urtnd street. A punctual attendance of the members to particularly requeued. By order 01 J AM Ed MULLIGAN, President. Wm. T. WoaBAiL, Secretary. M IN l-RALMINIBOCOMPANYOF NORTH CAROLINA. A meeting of the stockholders ot this company will be ?at the offloe of Grcsbeck A Co., No. 1 Hanover street, on rsday, April 3, at 2 o'clock. All parties interested are particularly requested to attend, as business of lmportanss will be presented FRANKLIN OSGOOD. Secretary. Notice? thk creditors of tkxas abe re quested to meet the subcnber, on business of the utmost importance to their interests, on the Urit Monaay in May next, at meridian, at WUlara'e Hotel, In the city of Washington. Oa aad alter the 16th April next, ooples of the circular waich the subscriber has issued simultaneously with this ad rerUjemetit, tog ether wtth a letter addressed to the delegation In Congress fram the State ot Texas, will be delivered to such of the credi tars as may apply for tbem, at theoflioe of Messrs. H . Brower A Co., of this city . J. HAMILTON. Austin, Texas, March 18, 1866. * XJOTICE TO GAS CONSUMES*.? THE MANHATTAN Gaa light Company respectfnlly notify their customers who Intend to remove on or about tbe Qist ot May, that It will be to tbelr Interest to give tlme'y notice thereof at the office, in Irving place, oornerof Fifteenth street. Those who wish to beeomecoasMtersaie required to make application at the office before lighting the gas. These rules are necessary to enable the oomptny to know who Its customers are. Those who mealy with them will thereby avoid all liability for gas sonsumed ey ether parties. Customers will please observe the rules printed on the back of the gaa bills, the office l< open from 8 o'oloct A. M. to 6 o'clock P M. From the first or October next the price of gas will be reduced from three dol lars to two and a half dollars per cubic feet. S. H. HOWARD, Secretary. ?VJ EW YORK MUSICAL MUTUAL PROTECTION AS80 elation. slecti oir or orriCEBS. At an annual meeting, held at the above named ?&clety'? rooms, oa Friday, March 28, 1866, tbe following gentlemen were elected to serve as offioers for the ensuing year:? Edwakd Woolf, President. Joseph Fretoisg Vice President Charles FMsaua Treasurer Can? 0 Trqjsl i Trusiees Peter A. Koehlar. $ lrU4,?9* Dav d Bshaad secretary It allOrds the Directors great pleasure to announce that the ?hove named society U in a most prosperous condition; and that, notwIthstaodW lbs heavy expenditure sttendlng tbe re M of their sick btemren, the satisfactory state ot their fundi eoabea them to look forward to future oontlngengies with con Odsoce i vFTICK OF THE CHIEF OF POUOE, APRIL 2, 1866.? U Owners are wanted at the First District Police Court, (Tomb*, Centre street.) for the fo'lowing property all of which to supposed to have bees stoitn:? Whips, sleigh robes, harness, sadalss, sleigh bells, horse blankets, 1 leather pouch and pistol tails, table lnen, shirts, 1 basket oontataln* My nets anl sun dries, 1 small wood box. 1 1 ron vice,P double barrelled gun, 1 pair Aeara, 1 pair nippers, 2 waiters 1 bread basket, 2 com moa shawls, black and gray, 1 piece black figured sattn, 3 gut tars, plated forks and spoons, 1 common gold ring, 1 breastpin, 1 pair earrings, 1 yelisw wood desk or box. 1 argr black trunk, 1 pine chest, 2 champagne baskets containing e.othing, 2 pair pantaloons, t parasols 1 blaek coat, 1 trumpet 1 sabte, 1 large sirs Alias's revolver, lpair old single barrelled pistols, 2 wa gon shtisls Also, at ine Police Court, Mayor's Office, a gold wateh aad chain. OHO. W. MATSSLL, Chief of Poles. KEMOTAL. CfalLDB A SMITH HAVE REMOVED Oram 449 to the spac ious store 462 Pearl street, directly op posite their old suks, where may be found the mo t desirable assort isnf o< deooraUvsand plain paper hangings border and curtala papers, with every other ardsie in the line, suitable for city or oonairj dealer*. Also, the largest assortment ef Wtedew cerntces, bands, pins, loons, Ac., that can Be found in Nsw Tork. ('HILDS A SMITH, 462 Pearl street. R|PAT SCHOOL ANMIVERSAKT.-rnK SCHOOL No. <?*' under tiie superintendence of 8. D. Vanderhey ac<i attached to tas tnxteeath street Baptto> church, Rev, Taggart pastor wiu (by request' repeat their exhibition this eveelng, at . D'elork, at ths church near Eighth avenue. Tirtts Its ceeta. rrtBACTA HATFIEf H4VE rImOVED FROM fTHRIR 1 late staod. IV Or aad street, to Ho 6 Astor plass. near Broadway, where Ihey will be prepared to rurntok aew and eleffsat peiteree of picture framsa. nMilLAraoii. SS ABHINUTON PARK -FOB BALE, Ot OXFORD street, Brooklyn, between Ltfhyette and TeKaikave . ? a.*Z thift* storv brick hcisa with hloh himiui gala aad two thirds ena Titird tunse north t* lb* -? mr??K UnvM fi near the forty IMPORTANT FROM EUROPE. ABKIViL OP THE ATLANTIC, ron DATS LATA STBWS. Accouchement of the Empress of France. BIRTH OF A "KING OF ALGIERS," PBACK CONSIDERED CERTAIN. ? ir m out moruii war. 8TATB OF THE MARKETS. Might Improvement in Consols, OUR LONDON AND PARIS CORRESPONDENCE, *o., 4c., Ao. The Collins steamship Atlantic, Captain Oliver Eidridge, arrived at tbla port at half-part ton o'clock yesterday morninf, broflog Liverpool dates to March It. Tbe impression appear* to be general that the Con ference at Parte will very rpeedily be brought to a ter mination, and in a satisfactory manner. The admission of Prusrta is regarded as a favorable omen that the terms qf a Peace have already been apreed upon ; and Count Orloff he* telegraphed to St. Petersburg that the " Fifth Point" has been definitively settled. An official an nouncement ef the conclusion ot peace may .be looked for at no distant period? -perhaps by the next steamer. It is stated In a despatch from Kiel that despatches from the English government have been received by Com modoie Watson, instructing biin not to commenoe hos tilities in the Baltic- the gnat A'ur?p<an war it at an end. The Empress of the French gave birth to a prince shortly after 3 o'clock on the moraine of the 10th ult. The bulletins published state that the health of her Majesty w satisfactory, and that the infant was all that could be desired ? plump and promising. The bap tism of the young 1'rince was performed in the course of the day, the name given him being Napoleon Kugene Louis Jean Joseph. The Bii ish Parliament was not in session, owing to the Easter recess. Nothing had transpired respesting American affairs. Nothing has been heard of the Pacific. The following letter was reeeived on Saturday, 16th ult., from Messrs Brown and Shipley, the agents at Liverpool, the particu lars of which were immediately communicated to the un derwriters' teems at Lloyds:? We have to state that ws do not consider the case of the Pacific hopeless nor shall we give her up until we have had a fortnight's westerly winds. In case she broke down, it is quite impossible she sould have made, under sail, any port in time to hear of her at last dates from America. The winds have been against her for some time, and the latest dates for Bailing ships from New York are February 2, and from Newfoundland February 8. it is quite clear, unless a steamer had fallen in with her, that we could not by any possibility have heard of her yet. Advices from Odessa of February 20 say A terrible complaint? the typhus? prevails in our city, and it is particularly violent among < he troop*. A oove 20,000 aie now in the boepitals, and thousands have al ready died. Despite the greatest exertions, it is ex tremely difficult to find accommodation for so many pa tieiisa. Hospitals have bsen established in the very midst of that part of the city which is inhabited by the better classes, and thousands of patterns occupy them, but physicians and proper nurses are wanting. In oae week twelve military physicians and four medical men in private practice died. Among them were two American* who were about to return home. The typhus had committed terrible ravages in the whole or Souther^ Russia, and particularly in those places which are near the theatre of war. Bakshiserai. bimpheropol, Kherson and Nicko laieffare almost empty. It is estimated that this pesti lence has already carried off 100,000 men. His gradually fcprtading oveiBessarabia. Advices from Paris of 16th of Mirch, say:? The Charixsiii, which is rsally about the beat political journal now in Paris, observes that the very same news papers which throughout the war have been doing their utmcet to promote Russian interests, are now trying to f. meat the differenoee between England and America, in the hope that a serious quarrel may come out of them. Till lately, no expressions in the vocabulary of vitupera tion were toe stroDff for these journals, when speaking of the citizens of the United States. They were in the habit of calling then Infamous Know Nothings, ferocious demagtgues, sotdid shopkeepers, greedy higglers, and so forth. But now that they fancy there is a prospect of a war between the two great nations, whose greatness Is indissolubly associated with the practice of tree lnstitu tions, these journals neglect nothing to insure the coming of a spectacle which would be so delightful in their eyes aa that of the peoples of Great Britain and the United S'ates setting to to out one another's throata. Therefore it is, says the Charivari, that the Russian journals at l'aris, which are always so astute, have every Interest at this moment to represent the Americans as harmless sheep, innocent lambs that the English are trying to shear, and would fain devour, like wolves, tigers, and crocodiles, as they are. The London Standard of March 17th, says: ? Mr. James Buchanan had an audience, and delivered to her Majesty his letter of recall, as Envoy Extraordinary and Minister Plenipotentiary from the United S'atei of America. Hif Excellency was introduced by Visoount Pa roeriton, G. C. B., First Lord of the Treasury (officiat ing for the Earl of Clarendon, Secre'ary ot State for Foreign Affairs), and conducted by Major-General the Hon. Sir Edward Cust, K. C. H., her Majesty's Master ot the Ceremonies. Tbe London News of 18th ultimo, says:? General Prim arrived at Bayonne on the 13th, from Madrid, on hi? way to Paris, where he la about to marry a rich American lady. The cotton market was dull and rather easier, especial ly for the lower qualities, but the quotations were not changed . The business of (he three days amounted to 19,000 bales, including 3,600 on speculation, and 2,600 to ex porter*. Breadstuffs were wholly unchanged, although a dull tone pervaded the market. Sugars were active and buoyant. Co Site dull. Consols (or money were rather weak, closing at 91 a Money was in steady demand at former rates. Tbe Manchester market was quiet but firm. Our London Correspondence. Loin>ojr, Tuesday, March 18, I860. Acamchement of the Empress of the trench ? Birth of a Prince? England and Die United States ? Opinions of the Press on the Marcy Correspondence? The Sound Dues ? The Peace Conferences at Paris?Miscellaneous. The great event of the day is, of course, the birth of an imperial prince ? an heir to the throne of the Napoleon dynasty. The Empress Eugenie was c onfined, after hard labor, on Sunday morning, 16th March, at a quarter past three o'clock in the morning, of a healthy boy, who has received the names of Napoleon Eagene Louie Jean Joseph, fit dt France. I will spare your readers a detailed aocount of the event, every phase of which, without much regard to de licacy, U given in the Paris papers, and simply state that up to the moment I write the mother and ehiid were doing well. In former days, the imperial astrologer would have drawn the horoscope, consulted the stars, end pjp dieted the future fame and glory of this young scion of the house of Napoleon. All that sensible? men can say is that thla hoy has a good ohanee, if he lives, and at all events as much ehaace and as much right to the throne aa the other candidates. It is a ourious fact that for the last 200 years, no son has suc ceeded h i father on the throne ot Franoe. From the accession of Louis XIV. to.the present time not a single King or Governor of France, though none of them, with the exception of I<culs XVIII., have been childless, has been succeeded at his demise by his son. I /mis XIV. sur vived his son, hie grandson, and several of his great grandchildren, and was succeeded at last by oae of the younger ohlldren ef his grandson, the Duke of Burgundy. Loals XV. survived his son, and was succeeded by his frandson, Louis XVI. Louts XVI. left a ion behind him, nt that son perished In the filthy dungeon to whioh the cmeltiefi of tne terrorists had confined him. The King ?f Rome, to whom Napoleon fondly hoped to bequeath the boundless empire be bad won, died a Colonel in the A nstrian service. I<cuii XVIII. was, as we have said, chlldleee. The Duke de Berri Ml by the hand of an as sassin in the lifetime cf Charles X.; and his son, the Duke de Bordeaux, is in exile from the land which his ancestors regarded as their own estate. The eldest son of Louis Philippe perished by an untimely accident, and hiii granXM>s and ueir does not sit upou the throne of his grandfather. The lift of a tuaa u in itself a lottery, but when the ohaness of reigning depend upon the eovereign will of so fi.kie a people a* tne French, all that out M Mid U that tbU m bora imperial oolt U the favorite for the imperial Derby. On the 20th of Maroh, 1811, tbere ware similar rejoic ings at Paris. Onr hundred and one guns oa that da/ alao announced to Pari* that an heir had been bora to Napoleon, and that child wu oalled the King of Rone. Slnoe that day Fiance ha* had again toe legitimist dyaesty, the heir of which la an exile, called the Duke of Boideeux, by some Henri V.; the King of Rome la in hi* grave; the Orleenist dynasty, so firmly seated, to all ap pearance, on the throne of Fraaoe, by the modern Ulywes? the cralty Loula Philippe? waa blown away liKe chaff, in one day, Mad the Orleanist heir, the young Count of l'aria, is an exile. The prvsent Emperor, long a pruoeerand an exile. haa seated himse t also, t> all appear an oe, firmly on the French throne, after shooting down the sovereign people, aad gagging the republic. But the lift of man Is but a spaa long, aad should he die suddenly, who can say what would happen? The Louoon journals all hare their word upon the oorreepondenoe between Mr. Marcy, Mr. Buchanan and Mr. Criunpton. 1 enoloae you the obeervations of the Times aad Globe, leaving roe to make your own com ments upon these, simply observing that there is not the slightest wish in England to go to war with the United States. A te<egfapbio despatch from Copenhagen annouaee < that the Danish Minister, N. Scheele, haa officially an nounced the prolongation of the treaty relative to the Sound dues with the United States, for two months. Tm treaty would have expired on the 14th of April next. The proposition came from Washington. Aa regards the Peace Conferences of Paris, I have al ready informed you that Prussia has be?n invited to join, aad ifhe ha* sent her Miaister of Foreign Affaire, Baron Meateoffel, who. with Count Hetz'eldt, the Prosslen Am bassador at Paris, wilt be her representative. The Cast of Prussia being admitted is regarded as conclusive that pesos will thortly be declared. The a r> no on cement ot the concha Ion of a treaty of peace Is daily expected. The roj al mail steamship Asia is just telegraphed as having arrived at Liverpool. No news of the Paoinc. The Pope is certainly to be godfather "to the young im perial pilace. A verdict has been given against Palmer, aad he will be tried for wilful murdtr. A similar verdict has been given against a Mr. Dove, at Leeds, for poisoning his wile. P E 1 ? I II III 10 P E . The Plate Conference e?Cloee of tile War. [From the London Post (official), March 15.] W e believe the Conferences of Paris are drawing rapid ly to a close, aad that u* shall shortly have to record the twnalwe of a definitive treaty of pexot. The Pleaipoten tiartes, there is every reason to suppose, have proceeded aeoordlng to the plaa which, it may be remembered, was h?t forth ia these columns oa the occasion of their meet ing. Having oome to a distinct understa ndlng upon ihe Vienna protocol, the representatives of the Powers in terested attached their signatures formally to that docu ment, constituting the stipulations therein contained pre liminaries of peaoe. This important step taken, the five points have been proceeded with, as we believe, In inverse order, and have been duly weighed and debated in detail. Difficulties have caturally arisen, but none that have not been suroeptible of satisfactory adjustment. It was ex plained in the House of Commons last night that the Con ference which la Hitting in Paris assembled for the dis tinct purpose of oonciuding a peace between certain belllgeren's, and that therefore the necessary parties to the proceeding were England. France, Sardinia and Turkey on one hand, and Russia on the other. To the representatives of these States were joined the Plenipo tentiaries of Austria representing her ia her double oapacity of defensive ally of Turkey and of mediator be tween the belligerents. We are justified in supposing that the C< nference haa row succeeded in its mission, and has arranged the final terms of peace. The proof o; this is that Prussia has at length been formally invited to the Ceaference, " aot to negotiate a treaty, but to ac cede to the result of the negotiations bet veen the Powers which are interested in the matter." Prussia having assumtd a strictly neutral position, it was impossible to allow her any part in the settlement ot matter* in which she refused to take an aetive interest; but an arrangement having bean now brought about between the parties concerned, Prussia is admitted to sign that arrangement aa a witness. Moreover, as oae of the ob jects of the Conference is the terlAioa of the treaties of 1M? and 1841, it has been thooght expedient, just and due to Prussia to invite her to participate in toe revi sion of acta to which she was a party. With the terms of the treaty which is about to be signed we shall soon be acquainted. In the meantime we have but to refer to the reoent tpeech of the Emperor Napoleon and to the precedents of Lords Palmer itou and Clarendon ? we have bat to look at the relative positions of the Western Powers aad of Russia? to feel a perfect confidence that the peace oi Parts will be not only honorable but abun dantly satisfactory la its provlhions, and permanent in its effects. [From the Post, of March 18 ] The piblic naturally regards with satisfaction the pro gress which the diplomatists ot Europe are evidently making towards the oonclusien of negotiations, aud iOi>ks with snxtefy on tfce gradual diminution dally effected by the Congress in the i-pace which separates us from peace We i-ynpathise with the public, aad shall rejoice most siccertly aad heartily when the moment arrives la which the allies shall be eaabltd to present to the nor Id, as results of the war aud the fruit of their victories, tieatiee which shall secure, at far as tieatlea can secure, the peace of Europe. The object of these i-hould be to give to the peoples of the Kist a fair ehance to develcpe the capabilities of the fine countries wbich they inhabit, and to oreate, in ad dition, such a social and political organisation ai shall give teem a better title than can be bestowed by any treaties, to be regarded in truth as members of the great K.uropean family. We have every confidence that we shall complete such a peace. We know, aad all the na tions of the world? those against whom we have been arrayed in battle, no less than th:se who have been mere spectators of the struggle ? know that the allies have conquered the right to such a peace. And when it is cot eluded, there will be rejoicing among the victors no tf ss than among the vanquished; for, although we have not yet quite arrived at that perfect state of fraternity which was prophesied as the immediate result of the Gieat Exhibition ot 1861, yet true Christianity has so far made its way to wards subduirg the human heart, that we look at war in a very different light from that In which It was onoe upon a time regarded by the chivalry of France aad Eng land, sad we embark in it with very different feelings and very mach higher views. But at tho same we deem it cur duty to warn the public not to form extravagant ex pectations of the effects wbich can immediately follow on the cessation ot a state ot war, aor to imagine that the task of England and Franoe will have been com pleted whea they obtain from Russia the ratification of the terms of peace which tbey have proposed. Oa the contrary, the state of things which pease wi 1 es tablish will impckO upon us fresh labors, and an addi tional talk more arduous, and requiring more oare, attention, and sagacity than all the enterprise* of war, Ihe'gnvernmtnt ot Lord Paltneraton has conducted, in conjunction with our great ally the Emperor ot the Fretch, a gigantic contest to an issue at once glorious to the two allied nations, aad beneficial to the Interests of humanity, and the conclusion of peaoe will put the finishing htioke to one portion of their task. But the greater and more important por tion remain* yet to be effected, and the first years of peace most be years of anxious care and watchful ness. It will little avail to the future of Europe and of the world beyond Europe that by war we have stayed the onward march of the semi- barbarism of the races of Russia, unless we take advtatage ot the peaoe which we have conquered to erect a barrier against future ag gression, of sucb a nature that every adtltional year of peace will add to Its strerg h instead of spreading decay through its constitution. We must, in a wont, establish a social' and political organise '.ion in those rich dittrkis wAirA the fi*>lenest an- 1 corruption of Turkey UmpU'l the Russia* to prarp at, so that she may eventually develope herself Into a Power oapable of holding her position without foreign protectorate duilng peace, or the Intervention of foreign diets aad armies during war. aad able to vindicate that "inde pendence and integrity" which we are so anxious to eon mlidate. that is the great task to whleh we shall next have to turn our attention, aad we warn the public not to deceive themselves ulth regard to lie Import ante, its difficulties and its cost la moaey aa well as In labor. The picture presented to us, la tie papers lately published relating to the military affaire of Asiatic Turkey, of the utter dieorgaoUatioa of every civil, no less than of every milltarv department of that hitherto most miserably ooeAtitated empire, must suffice to convince everybody who has read those papers with oi dlnary care now abeetuteiy impossible It is that Turkey should go on for any length of time as she la; while the evi sace which is exhibitec ia every letter from oar own authorities, both at C a as taatiaople aad iaAaia.afthe corruption, the drunkenness, the ignoraneo. the dishon esty, and the oowardloe which pervade the administra tion of Turkey throughout all grades from ministers aod commanders of armiea down to collectors of revenue aad drummer beys? must satisfy all that the Hultaa of Tar key, were he tea times the man wo take him to be, oaa never by himself cleoa out sueh aa Augean stable, or, un aided, remove the incubus that prevents the development of the magnificent country whleh be In vaie at tempts to govern. Nor Is tbts all that remains lor aAUss to accomplish. He have yet, be it re mfmtwrM. to raise the Principalities from the pros trate condition into which they bars fallen, aad place them in sueh a position as shall seen re them equally from being grasped by the aggression of Rus sla upon the ons side, or Germanised by the less ostensible though equally real advaasss of Anstrle cn the other. These are great eaterprteee, aad If wa add to these the oare for soma tine to come of tke casttrn rihoree of the Black Sea, the aggregate will constitute an undertaking which it will require all the ssgaoity, all the forbearance, aad all the firmness which the Kmperor of the French aad the government ot lord Palmerstoa have already exhibited to eonduet to a suc cessful isiue. We trust that this country and its Parlia ment will have the good sease to ooatlaue t? the govern Bent in the no lose arduous labors of peaoe the sappirt which they hove hitherto generously afforded them la the struggles of war. It must be remembered that we have far more importaat matters ia head thaa tas ooo fiicls and triumphs of political eoassdsratooas. Health ef Prince Jerwas Bsasparte, Ths Paris oorrespeodoat of the London Timet, writing en 16th ultimo, iart ?I have seen a letter firom qn- of the household of Prinee Jerome which givee aa aatnectic ecc unt of his condition. I translate th? following ex tracts,? 1Mb sad nieces u* to the preeen* mvnaeat (Ititritv. twt e'olotlo Is taking iMootirse, alisraan^t bsi ease e if u* <*ttsr

viJ e uaia wocee. Ttijte u of r^eeoe le Ibar.j e, t# ?>?? pre ?at we meat, thai the Priaoe will a*t b* mnl. Iihui wonderful oonwituilec, *anl bears the rem*!** ifplMuu to?lj welL He U pert**!} mufltle aad like* to* we peopl a ?boat him, although be may eot (peak te the*. Prince Hapoleoo U ilm^ by hi* beelde *nd *how* the meet aolMtou* affeoaon? Irinwf hi* tendered** tad anxltfy ?r# *hno*t womaal/. I can only repent thai tbere la ererr bafre of the prince RniiUai through an Ulna? which I need ?cancely remind yon U very dangerous at hi* period of Ilia. KOLTfl or THE IBfl OF IMIBU. Our Parte Gerre?pond?aec. Pam h, March 17, 1866. Birth qf the Imperial Prince? Suffering* of the Ent pr l*?? Interesting Detail * Collected fr*m Private Source*? emotion and Joy of the Emperor? Peace Omdwled, <tc-, <tc. I am enabled from a source not patent to ererr one, t make wane addition* to the particular* given in th news pa pars respiting the Ktrprejw' confinement. It appear* that bar Majecty, who had retired hood afle nine o'olock on Friday night, wax taken ill at twelve, and from that hour till the moment of her delivery wa* never entirely free fram vain. About one o'olock on Saturday, a* I befog* stated, a he vat able to walk about and take gome refreshment, but it wa* mora with a view to laclll tata the natural operation than that sh* wai relieved from sufiping. After thia period It U known that her agony became almost intolerable. Towards ten o'olock tha exoitemont ot her system had been ho great that chloroform booame totally ineffective. Her shriek* were terrible to a degree. The tiding* which were spread among thegneeta at th* British Embasay were putp ieely softened. That the Empre** ww goiag on favora bly, almply meant that the labor wan a ua'.arsl oae, but the resistance from the narrow coufarma ticn of tha pelvia wax ao great that the child waa, in fact, brought into th* world by instrument*. The poor Empree*, in addition to her dreadful *uff*rit>g-i, was thoroughly taken by surprise. Everything had goto on so well with her? her general hsal'-h had beau ao exoai lent ? that forgetting all but her joy at fulfilling tbe dar ling wish of her husband, she no more dreamed of pale and tortuie than the Iamb who U pushed on to tbe Hlm ghter house. It is said her shriek* were heart out ride tha vail* by the crowd who remained on the quay throughout the night. She aent toe th* Archbishop u> put up kb prayer* by her bedside, but almost bafor* th* prelate opeoed hi* lips she raised herself, with a phren r.ied gaze, and protested she was being massacred? mur dereo. U appears tbat the Qaeen of Ergland and tbe Ducbeaa Ce Baden had throughout been exceedingly anxi ous her Majesty should have the assistance or Dr. l/isook. Tbe FtnpnsH, influenced by their opinions, ha. I shown a similar inclination, but tb? Emperor rlgotly thought it would never do to caat suoh a reflection upon th* whil* faculty at France at* to suppose It oould not produce an accouchw for the imperial bed. In the state of semi dalirium into which her Majesty waa thrown, it aeem> that she remembered her former deslgo, an!, much to the annMBpoe of all her French attendant*, exclaimed, "Bad I m had my own way, and been atten led by Dr. Locock, I am sure I should not hav* bean brought to this pa**." Tha cffisial journal announce* that every day, from U o'olock in the morning till aix in the evening, one of the Em^eror'a chamberlains will present a bulletin at tha I'alace te all persona calling to inquire after the Empresa' health. Tha nane of them will be Irgio*, for her Ma jesty baasade&red herself to all heart* by th* never fall fug benignity of her ohaiaoter. Prince Napoleon and Pilnce I.ucien Marat, a* wall ?* the Minister d'Elat and tbe Garde ties Soeaux, were in troduced Into the obamMr immediately before tha birth of the print?. All the theatres are thrown open by order of the Emperor today. The illuminations were general, but ? diiasiirg rain spoiled the effect. Tbeir M tjestis* give a sum ot 10.000 franc* to aix different sooietle* of artist* in cor sequence of the imperial birth. P. 8.? It 1* generally believed that the Congress will declare to-morrow that peace l* decided. AHMtheaarat *f the KmprMi off France, [Pari* (March 16) Correspondence of the London Time* ] Th* Emptor* was taken with the pains of childbirth at about 5 o'olock this morning. A* soon ax It became known that the accouchement was at hand due notice waa sent round to tbe Princes of the imperial family ey he Princess of Kaaling, Grand Mistress of the Empress' Household. The attendance was prompt. Among those of the family who were summoned to the Tuiteries was Pi Is OS Lueian Louis Bonaparte, who only arrived from London on Tuesday evening last. Hi* Highness had met with a st vera accident in hi* own bona* before leaving A piece of marble fell where be happened to be standing and btohe the treat tot of hi* left root. Aware of the approaching accouobement of tb* Em press, tbe Prtooe waa anxious to oome to Pari) at all rt?k?, hut th-ipnln he baa snllsrei since the journey is intense. When he received notice thil morning from the Palace be expreased Bis desire to be present, but tbe rain and inflammation in tb? foot were such that the Emperor desired he should remain quiet, and thit he should be represented on I he occasion by another Ptinee of the family, tne son of the Prince Ctsrlee of (anino. Tue summons was aent round to th* Minister*, tbe Senate Deputies, Council of State, and the high functionaries of tha government. The Se nate aeon after assembled at the Luxembourg, anil the Deputies in their Chamber. The Presidents of thise bodies ana tbe high functionaries ot State prooeeded to the Palace of tbe Tnileries, to be la attendance. The Emperor, the frincei* ot Keating, and Mad* u* Montljo, the Em pre?' mother, hate remained the wh >le ot tbe day in the Empiess' apartment. The dlgnita. we ot the Empire are assembled tn the green drawing room, close to tbe Empress' chamber. In tne apartments fur ther eff are the Emperor's aides-de-camp and tbe olUoers of the household. The first pains, it is said, wer* severe, but were Ie*a so some hour* after, and, so far as aould be known up to lour o'clock, the Empreas was going on a* well as conld be expected. The following is the offioial notice pasted up at the Bonne at a quarter past 2 o'clock P. M. Her Kajeaty the Empresa lelt the first pain* of labor about S o'clock this morning. You shall be Informed immediately ot the birth ot tbe imperial infant. - The Municipal Council ot Pari* is assembled en pcrma nmce i the Hotel de Ville. Mur - jus groups were statioaed from an early hour in Ue l'lace au Carrousel, and In the gardens and ter ra oes of the Tuileries. Preparations are made at all th* public building* tor illuminations, the firat sound of th* cannon of tbe invalid** la awaited with anxiety, and th* arliilerymen have been standing at their gun* with matches lighted the wbole of the day, expecting every moment the signal trom the Tuilerfes. It was reported this morning that at 2 o'clock the delivery might be ex pected, and again at 4; but no signal has up to the mo ment I write announced the event, and no fresh despatch baa been published. Independently of the political im portance attached to an event which makes people forget lor the moment even the Conierences, it cannot be denied that great intereat I* very general y felt and good wishe* breathed for the safe delivery of the Empress. ANNOUNCEMENT OF TH* FACT TO THE PEOPLE? EX. C1TKMK.NT IN TUE CITY? PKKPAii ATIOSS FOE A SALUTE ? APPEARANCE OF THE INFANT. [Pails (March 10) Correspondence of the London Times.] You wQl have received, I trust, long before the hour I am now writing, the despatch which announces the event so important to the .unaparte dynasty? the safe delivery cf the Empress and the birth of a Prince I inioimed yen In my letter of- yesterday that her Majesty began seriously to :eel th* pain* of childbirth about 6 o'clock yesterday morning, when notice waa aent round to the Minister* and great functionaries of State to be in attendance. She felt indisposed as early a* 1 o'clock. Her labor, which, in th* beginning, and at subsequent intervals, was very sever* ? so much so, I am assured, a* to have required the appliances of art? continued with some pertcds of tranquillity for twenty-two hours, and at a quarter past U this morning, all anxiety and danger wer* over, and the Empres* gave birth to a male child. Tbe infant is described as robust, and with every ap pearance of health; and tbe mother though, neceesarlly aeak. is, to use the formula on such occasions, "as wall as can be *xp*cted under the circumstances." At 6 o'clock the cannon of the Invalids* announced to th* city, which waa but half awakened, th* tiding* that th* Imperial throne tad an hair, but the fact wa* not generally knewu till about S o'clock. In an hour or two after the birth telegraphic despatches were sent from th* Foreign office to the various diplomatic agent* of France on the Continent: and the one transmitted to Dresden was received and an answer returned, with the usual congratulations In about an hour and a half. Notice was, of coarse, at once sent to th* r*pre*en tatlv** of foreign Power* In Paris, who, in the oouree of the morning proceeded to the Tulleric* and left their nam**. laquiifes ware male as to th* propriety of 'he I'lealpotentiarie* pieeeating in form their respects to day at this petlace, but it waa Intimated that ft wonld be t>Cit*r ' o dp so to-morrow at th* nam* time as the mem ber* ot thMMMent diplomatic corps. Preparation i were already ma?e at all the pubiii establishments for illumi nations and th* display of drapery. Many of th* hoaae* on the Boulevard* are decorated with streamers. The theatre* are profuaely hung with them, and the flag* of i ngland, France. Turkey, and Sardinia Heat united at thi* moment of rejoiatag, a* they did in th* long and diaary hour* of Mffertng aad danger. The vartoue em I a? le* have stand* M ?rc them ready for lamp*; and, act last or l*a*t among them, is tbe well known 3S Fau bourg Bt. Hoacre, aoleng vacant, but wbith, I presume, ? ill soon be ?e longer *o; It i* occupied by Count Orloff until M. K l?l iff, or *om* oth*r representative ot the tier ro*arn* te hi* quarters. KatiafoeUea I* generally exprewed, and I believ* it is itncer t?ejojiii errtrundii ? at the Emprec*' deli vary; ?nd thi* *atl* (action la in newts* dtmlni*a*d by th* Im provement In the health of tha Einp*ror'a unci*. Prince Jerome, who, It was feared, was about to quit th* world at th* moment hi* little nephew wa* entering It. The mtereet l notietd yesterday, wbea It til known tbat the express labor bad commenced, incrsaeed as the day wore away, aad a* night cam* on, whit* no nound wa* beerd from th* lavuildc*, numerous groups of p*opi* thrrnged the approach** te th* pal*** and tb* public thnraugMaree, particularly th* Bmilevarda, aad wh*n 10 o ckch am*, aad *UU th* gun* ware silent, and no anp [dement te the appeared, people began te/*el real anxiety a* to th* rwult ""?? it ra in ok op the ncraxaa' atrrnanfo ? peat Ka* in the crracua? the child vbbt wmr. (Fnosn the Part* Patrt* Mareh 1*.] At 1 n'rlock on itatnr lay m^w aing th* tepm* fott ih* ftf p*<a*. an I from that moment astfl th* h.tur M her ^eUvary, on Um Jay. at a |iart*r past three, her Ha^escy ime.'ienoed at in tc real* acute Bufferings, interrupted by ^^ Uxyrellrt. During the whole of Saturday and ^iSnnree* then either enjoyed ? little repose or walked 2h.rr?rU^S?f with deflg* at the altitude a. sembled in the garden In ftont <* >"* ?h^!m?UeadM s WiSirs sissfUr. s:,^f{ic*js ? && mighty tor her deirery, and that **? to heaven the moat ardent wlahe* ln*?r behalf. Ths Empress then felt b#v" courage rtdoubieat the idea that ?he was the objeet of auch universal sympathy. this merning, a few ??inutes 52^*2!m5 lewlcta WSSti' S35S iX. u? srs*. ???"??? "KsartK last in allajing; and at a quarter past thr?? 0 Imperial inCsnt cam* into thn * he young . Is of so robust a constitution A at he Is ?**r'7 M * the child of his nurse, whoJ?t'^> month* old. The in fant remained in the apartment t*>f bj? mother hour of mas*, and after being *?? ttaed ^SSS^uSnJSl moved to bis own apartment, ft ihn* w?* aistiibu.ed to all the persons present at the" a uilenes. TDK BAPTISM? PRAYER OF * HE ARCHBISHOP. The ceremony of the omMamatf \ *2* . ,l'*f r ^L T thi much pomp in the chapel of the TuHerlee. Nearthe altar, en the Gospel side, stood t'erdi ?als Dupant, Gous net, Donnet and Harlot, and M. I** ?V.,'jli? Germain PAuxerroU, tie ImperUJl | . ' .PVP^( on the Epistle Hide, were the Btahoj ' Tnths L,?3l ehnnialn of 'he Emperor, and his cl*m ' , ^Ts ofUie sanctuary, iVfrcnt of the ITapJ* 0I" * was a table, covered wltb white- *? W, a spendld allter gilt bap'istery. Admirals and Marshals ot J ranoe and ^ " nltarirs, the Grand Masters of the hold, and the Masters of the (>reroom?irt ^ ?n0?"? MstbUde and the Indies of Honor of the- to ?**!,' ?p half past U e'clock the Kaperor entered the *?" oompenied by tbe members of the \ mily, the Ministers, the President* of the Sen?Mr aa '* ^?"' lative body, and the (irand Master ol the The Btahop ot Adras haying celebrated mut, A ? Aw lieplaoe rose, and, taking fbr his ???????*? ?.? the Gospel, "Urnediehu qui rtnii in nomlmD* ntnh called down the bleasipge of the Atmlgttty <* * Ue new bote Piinte, and thu* ooaoloded bw invocfeuoi ? Bestow on him the *enhi? and tbe kindness end InexhausUsle obarKy of his moltwr. ka j? cere failh aud devnt'on of botb; and, to *am up Uye-wi*h* ? jo one word, bestow on htm a h?nrt worthy of his donttay an4 After mass tbe Imperial infant ww brought fn by hjs governess, when tbe Bishop of Nancy, assisted W tin paiifh priest or St. Germain l'Anxerrois. proceeded to rhtis'en him. A 75- Prum was atterwards eh?nt?d, and the baptistery baring been removed, tbe parish prteat place t on the table the two registries in which tba bap tismal act ot Napoleon Fogece Lonta Jean Josephs.. /Ik 1 df Prune*, was inscrib^i. The Emperor signed rt on both | rvwiitera, after whiah the same foimaUty wan ai)t>a through with by Prince Marat, the Dak* of Alua, Mnr sbal VaUlhnt, Minister of Va-; M. Trop'ong, I'rerikent ->f ibe Senate, and Count de Morny. I'iee?<leut of th? l.egi? laitre bodr. The Ovmim fkth-vm was subsequently chanted, and, the bishop having bestowed hU bouoaio tion on alt present, his Majesty left the chapel, and we.n conducted back to bis apartments by the same person ages who attended hint on his arrival. BCKNK IN THK LKG1HL ATTTKB. The Penate and the I-egislatire Body met thia morning ? at 8 o'clock, and receirec a message trom the Minister ot estate, announcing to them the birth ot the Imperial I'rinoe. M. de Morny oouiraunicaitd the event In the 1 following terms to the legislative body 1 "Gentlemen, last night, at 4 o'clock, the Emperor sent one of Mi aid de caspa to apprise the Legislative body ot the sate de livery of the Kmp.ew. Her Majesty gave birth, at a r>aer tar nest 3 e'eleclf tflis morning, to an imperial piince." (M. de Morny was here interrupted by cries of "Vive VBmpermr!'') "I peiceive, gentlemen, con tinued the I *r evident, "that you share the joy of all Ernnce." (Unanimous acolamations. ) " Ktiy I tmp& rtvr!" " Viae V Impiratrtee "Wt? k Prince MptrM! I These cries weie enthusiae ically repeated by the A??e?n bly, and when sl'enee was restored the President Jntotm ed lac deputies that they woald be received on Monday (to-mcrroe). at TuUertee, by the Emperor. The taam ber then acjoui net. I BE?LECT10NB ON THK ?BEAT ETBNT ? NAPOtEON THE 1 1 1RBT AND KAJfOLEON THK THIKD. The birth of e aon-thehetr to his name, and the inhe titor ot bi? crown? sevms too-nnplete the meMure of the mat vi llous prosperity which ha* lately marked the^event Jul life of the Emperor. It wanU but four days to One I anniversary of another birth that encircled wtth* more biill iant halo of glory on the Mth of March, 1 torti-fiT? mm th* gun* Ih?a1 dea | proclaimed to this same city of Paris that the Brst Impe Ual threne bad an heir Weaxetold $ T: not much advanced in years, ol the displayed on th *t occasion; how the first disjherped on the morning '26th rons?rt. as if with an ?le<rtric *h< ok, the i>opulati'in ot the raiital , how eadi ?oundlcg report was counted with bieathle?s aixtety until the twenty lirst peal' ? as beaid, how when J1 guns had been fired, which were to indicate the biithoi a Princess, the anviely of all grew to an intolerable pitch, how, wlun the sr>me ninutes b?foie the next piece was fired, hundrel* of thousands held their breath; an.1 how, wnen the I- u, 1 33d and v4th? for then there could be no misreckoning? ptaled, double charged, the people sprang up and gave vent to their joy in shouts of en'husiistn It would, perhaps, he too much to report such m outburst of exul- 1 tath n now. People have become so in revoluUon, so accustomed to overthrows ol dynasties art I to chwgw ot aovei nment, that whatever fund of enthusiasm thev might have occe poesessed has beenp-e^ty well e*hausted. I They fcel, it is tine, they are governed by a flrmhsud, and that, so long as life and energy are spared t? > the pre sent occupant of tbe throne, If there is not much hipe of the liberty which has been so much and so often misutel, ttere is etiU leas chance of anarchy. ... ^ The birth of the heir to tbe second Empire, it will ne admitted, occurs under circumstances not l?es fsvarable than the first It is tme thnt the ftw^apg^w thw> in the aenitb of his power? from the JOA of Mktmj, 1811, I to the first disasters which awaited hhn beyond the Vie men. The Empire, with the SUtos possej^d ^ the Im perial family, then counted not less than 61 ,000,000 souls. But it is no less true that lbs approaching when hU pjwer unexampled tn modern 1 begin to decline, until it fell to nu? The clouds were already beginning to darken the ^ori- 1 ton. Tbe foeds of ihe conllict with Rttyia, wbloh was to end in the stupendous ecw bad already been sown. The father of the pre sent ruler of France, wearied with the exigencies of I bis imperious brother, had abdicate! In 'topalr J the throne of Holland, which he could ne longer 1 hope toflU^san independent ?>vere^n The Incorpora tion with the French empire of the \ alols, the wn?" tion of the flame Towns ana the Grand burg, the ruler of which was the brother In-to* ^ ot _Alex snder, and which brought the 1 rouch em ?ire Ve Uiheak, 1 within night of the Kussian frontier, awakened the jealousy of Russia, and justified the suspicion that ths restoration of Poland waa at band. The icfasal of Na- I poleon to ratify the Convention or Champagny, the ^ ukase of the Cxar relsxins his decrees against Agi* coin merce, the resumption of the klngdomofllwkover fo Jerome, were among the precursors of the storm that 1 was tolbllew. Yet all these symptoms of approaching decline were, in the mind of Napoleon, more thancom nensated by the birth of the King ol Rome 00 the 80th ot iEe'sUte if Europe at this moment U Hat It lh hardly necessary to allude to the difference or 1 circumstance-, under which the event announced this n.oinlng takes place. The mo-t sistent enemy tbe first K.miyor had ha. become he friend and ally of the second. Russia, then menacing I the Power against which so many arms were soon to ne 1 u pllft ed ,nowa dm Its her deteel> K-g^d a^rance united. The second Emperor, who butlhree short year^ I back excited mistrust abroad and at home, h^ provel I himself trustworthy, and in the terrible eomtct whlch I 1 ranee and England have sustained together la the 1 noblest of causes, I believe that no Just motive for com- I plaint or suspicion has arisen. Of the future it i? I to speak. So many other prospect have been blight ed, that It would be presamptuoue tofindulge in anything I like prediction. I Ratlvltr. THEOPP1LE OAOTIKR LE POKTK LAtJRfc AT ET CHAM BE ? niflTORIQITB DB L'KVPIKK. An vieux palale dee InlleriM, Charge dt ja d'un grand deetin, Parmi ie luxe et lea f&eriee Un Enfant eet ne oe matin. Aux premiere rayon* de 1'aurore, Dans lee rongeurs de l'Otient, Quand la vllle dormait enoore, II eet renu, frais et rinnt, Kaisant ouhher a aa mtre lie* croix de la maternite, Vi realisant la ohim^re Da pouvoir et de la heaute. Lei cloches a pielnea voice* Chantent aux qnatre point* du ctel Joywueement lean volx alleee Disent aux vent* ? Noel, nodi t Et le canon de* Invalide*, Tonnerre mele Oe rayon*, Fait partoat aux foule* a vide* Compter see detonation*. An hrolt dn fraoa* Inaolite Qui (hit trembler too pi.>de*t*U, S'nment le glotienx atylite Sor son bronze monumental. Lea aiglei dn socle s'agitent, F^sayant de prendre leur vol, Rt tear* alle* d'alrain pal pi tent Oonune an joor de SebaatopoL Mai* oe n'est pa* one ricteire (joe chantent cloche* et oaaona; Bur PAtc de Trlomphe, I'GUstoire He salt plus ou graver dee noma [ Cest an J ecu* k Wte blonde Qui ports en sa petite man, Poor globe blen in patx da monde, Et le bonheur da genre hamatn. Ba cr.^chs eet fait* en hoi* de roee, Bee rideenx eont sou leur d'acar , Paisibie en *eoonqua U repeee, Car n*( ew'fOwi S?r lui 1* KnuiN r imi sua til , A son uuiMu ae, poor barOMu, UelioateeM materoelle. Pari* a pretf mm nl? ?ia. Qu'aa bonhaur fidele ac?emp?c?* I/Knfaat imperii qui Jort Blanc oofflms le? jaamiiMd 'Rapagna. Bland oaaune 1m atelliM dor I Oh 1 quel areair wegniflque Pour too ea*Bnt a prppur I<e Napoleon paoiflque, Par le twu du psuple saore 1 Jamais 1m discordfs clrtlM N'y feroot, pour dM pltu ceafas, Sur Ptaegal pare dM viilM Dm canons Hooner Im affiits. Oar la KrMo? Relae arou<?e I'arml 1m pea pie*, a repris 1x5 Dom de "France la," Que lui donnaieot Im vteux eonts. Kutur Ct'-tar, ((utiles mervelllM Murpreadront tos jeux e blouis. line ebereh&ieot en Tain daai laata nSm Krao^oia, Heart -Quatre at I.ouis 1 A ton premier regard, le Louvre, I'rofll toujour* inacherr, to perspective ee d?;oourre ; Tu verras oe qu'on a re*6 ? Pari?, I'cgnl dea BabjIonM, DenteUnt le mantMu lew oieox De domes, de tours, de pyloMa, Entasstmeat prooigieul, Au centre d'uae toua imraeoM Deeheinins <>e fer rayonnaata, Ou tout holt et tout cumiwaM, Mecque dee pruples bourtl.-naaa'a t Civilisation grante, Ob I queli miraclM tu feraa Dans la olte toojonrs boante, Arec l'ader de tea cent bras I Ills, laissant lever aes toIIm, N'aura plus de if cieits pcur nous; Ijl Pais, au fiont cercle d'ntottM, Bercera l'Art sur sm genoux; l.'Igaeracce, aus lorgue* oreillM, Bo u chant sm jeu* pour ne pa* vntr. Invent csh splendeur* non paraillM So Terra reduite a *avoir ; Et Toi, dans I'immeoaltr sombre, Ate: an respect filial, Au milieu des soleils sans nombra t'hercbe au elel I 'antra imperial ; Suis blen le eilloa qu'il te marque, Kt vogue, fort du souvenir, Dans ton btr^au <l*vet>u Uarqus Sur l'oct%D de 1'aTenir ! THEOPHIIJ-: 0 ACTOR. The Dn til nit No and OMi. [From the 1/ondon Times, March 17.) Since we last called the attention of our readers to tha question of the iSouaH cum, two st?y* hsvn be?a tokaa on either tide of the Atlantic. whici will probably mate rially facilitate the aJjUhtment of the it Hi >ulty now peid ing between Denmark and the United States. It wiil be remembered that the treaty betwe-t thwe c-mntrias, which regulates the to be levied at Kin mora, ex piree on the 14th of Apri'next, and that lhe United State* had declared that they i?ould permit no such duea to be paid by American vesaeb passing the Sonnd alter ttiat day. A s the 14th of April*:* fast approaching, the CriemW of peaoe throughout the world beheld with some anxiety the pOKtibiilty of a collision which might inpia mv-dvo Europe in the calamities of war; for it wan well knows that the llaniah government were resolved t> maintain by force rights wblch hare e-Ated lor no man'-cnturfaa, swhich bare betn ratified by to many treaties, and cm wbioh loans contracted by Denmark in- foreign countries have been solemnly guaranteed. We learii therefore with ao small satisfaction froia Wash irgton that the American government has de termined t? prolong the obligations of the treaty joat about to expire for a lurther term of two months ? thai ti to say, until the 14th t f <1 una? oa the express undar ft'anding that something wiil be done in the meantime towards the abolition ot the bound dues. ThU ia a reeo lution wbioh shows the existence of a spirit of modera tion in the Cabinet at Washington for which, after oar txperience of its recent conduct as regarda Great Bri tain, we bad not been altogether prepared. So mu lh for the step taken with regard to the Sound duo* on tfce other bide of the Atlaitic. The United States are open to oonviotien, and, Instead of forcing the Sound under the batteries of Crmhuig on the 14th ot Aotil, they are ooa teut to wait till the 14th of June, in the hope -that tk* quarrel on which tbey bad entered with very entail pro vocation ? U.e whole anount of duea paid by Amerioaa reshela being, we believe, ?1,000? may be diplomatically patched up. Oa this aide the A'.lantla a step has a'.so been taken br Denmark whisb, we hope, may have the-eOeet not oo^f of patching up this dispute between Denmark and the United Statae, bat oi teallv settling the iitttm'itm a* re garda all nations, and, at tne eatr.e time, of securing the freedom of the Sound aal the independence of Denmark. To many < f our readers the rongh and ready way of re gar die g the Sound Dues laid down by Mr. Marey May seem eminently attractive. '? The Sound does are a nuisance; let the: e be no Sou ad does." To Denmark, however, tlie Sound dues are the stAtf of Ufe, the bread by which, as a nation, t-he exists, by them her inter cal government is kept up : by them her foreign obliga tions are punctually met and paid. It ao -happens that a great portion of the Danish foreign debt has-been ooo t racted in this country, and the>e >ery Sound does hare bt en aligned an a security to the British bondholder. We bare no doubt that even this short explanation fV u?sl.e many a reader sympathize more strongly with Da nish independence than he has ever com before Then i.< nothing that exeitea so much sympathy in the breast of a bondholder as the prospect cf the utter loss of hi* aeoa rity, prim ? pal and interest altogether. But rising from thia narrow view of the question. it is of European importance that Denmark vhou'd not be force*] alternately to lean to thia aide and to that, to bow to day to Prussia and to morrow to Russia, for the sake of propitiating either Power, as they may manilest an intention of put ing the pcrew upon her a*' regard* the Sound dues. Tha aboli tion of the found dues, then, we take to be neoen^aiy for the political independence of Denmark, and yet if thaw does are abotishtd the kingdom will be bankrupt. Thai aad late Denmark little deserves, for she has borne the crushing weight of an overwhelming debt with tha ut most dignity, has always acorned repudiation, aad kept faith with her creditors to the laat dollar. Tha solution of this dilemaa la propoaed in a recent reao lutlon of the Danish government, and thia coostitntae tha atep taken on thia i-ide the Atlantic. I>enaaark, then, proposes to capitalize the Sound dnei for a sum amount ing to ?6, 000,000 rix dollars. When we add that the ansa Kvi'd annually in the shape of Sound duea amount* ta '2,300.000 tlx dollars, our readers will at once aee He sacrifice which Denmark 1b prepared t> make to settle this question and to open the Sound to all ship*. She will lo?e 1,0(0,000 rix dollars yearly, but she wid be la depencent, and treed from tne Inoubus of Russian In trigue. In English money British shipping will, we be lieve, benefit m the proportion between ?79000, tha present sum levied in the shape of Sound due*, aad ?46,000, the intereat of the sum which it is promised that England r.hould pay In the way of capitalisation. Haw the sum ia to be raised it is no part of our boeinees to determine. I<et the Chancellor of the Exchequer decide. There are the figure*? ?70, 0C0 now paid, as againat ?46,000 to be paid In future. Sorely this is a burden oa British i hipping well worthy the attention of the Beard ot Trade; though it* recent efforts to abolish tho*e duse levied in our own port* do not promts* much ?aooea*. In (tin and China. We have advice* from Calcutta to the 9th of February and Bombay of the 16th of February. On the 7th of February a proclamation waa issued an nouneing the annexation of Oude, and that the King had been deponed. The beatal rebellion has been renewed . I?ord Canning reaehed Madia* oe the 14th February. Lord Dalhotul* was very unwell, and was to isew* Calcutta for 8u*t immediately after the arrival of Lord Canning. Trade waa inactive and priees fluctuating, with the ?? oertion of indigo. The money market* were THE V*HY LATBST. (st mjnisra rnoM txxrDoe to uvmrooL.) 1/wdok, Welneeday, March 19? A. M. The subjoined bulletin was issued yes tarda; ? TDK fcMTKKlM EUOKMX. Pari.-, Tuesday , March IS ? 11 % A. M. Her Majesty and the Imperial prince are going on fa vorably. TBI antic AN MAIL. PLTxorra, Tt'MBAT, Marah IA, IMd The aero a steamer Gambia arrived hare thia morning from I ago*, Feb. 11, Sierra I-eone Feb. 16, and Madeira, March 11. Buslaeas oa the ooaat was gtneraliy dol. buttheooaet waa healthy. Tnere had beea a dLitur baaee at Cape Coaat. in whieh thirty native* were killed, aad about one handled wounded. The ship* San oen aad Martha, of Liverpool, were destroyed by ire at Bonny, on the Hth of January. The Xigsr Ooapuf'i steamer arrived at Tenet Ufo on the ?4 ot Mar oh. INDIA. Bomur, Feb Id, IMd. There ia no change tn the money market, aad It ia ta poeaibto to borrow even at 12 per coat oa good govern ment securities A Mr amouat of boslaaa* ha* baa* transacted ia oottoa pieoe good*, bat aft prieea not remunerative. Faacy goad*, middling a?alMy, an la fair Inquiry All ether description* are tulL Tow hare declined. Of metal*, Engl tab bar Irca i* i a good demand. BwedUh bar* have declined. Ik* oettas aad wool market for export ia dull, aai prio** have teDllaed Of the now crop, but a vary aaall supply h?|**a re ceived from Broaeh, which r*aU**d M rap***, firlhar arrival* are not expeeted till Marah; and pftrehaea* have bee* mad*, for delivery ia April, at 9i nf*** for Dhollon. Freight* of oottaa to Roflaad may be inM at ?4 per ton. M early afl tb* availablt toaaage Us beea tak*a ftp. Caw-ma, Feb. t, IM?. Iadlge.? A afead* of advaas* ha* beta obtained ia aom* few lostaaxs, for fovorits mark*. "I'|i*ia|i hare DlmAT tmtol ?bW' ?*, W (MUil. 9v|?r