Newspaper of The New York Herald, April 20, 1856, Page 1

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated April 20, 1856 Page 1
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THE NEW YORK HERALD. WHOLE NO. 7174. SUNDAY MORNING, APRIL 29, 1856. PRICE TWO CENTS. ARRIVAL OF TiTK AFRICA. ?THREE DAYS LATER FKOM EUROPE. PEACE PROCLAIMED (N AT. PETERSBURG. ALLIED BLOCKAOE OF THE RUSSIAN PORTS RAISED. MEIDVUL ACCIDENT III THE CUHEi. Sixteen English Soldiers Burned to Death Scattering of the British Baltic Fleet* The Czar About to Visit England and France. ?OarIiondon,Paris, Madrid and Home Corres pondence. Cotton Advanced?Breadstuff* Unchanged. CMMM.8, 93 a 93 1-8, 4c., Ac., &c. Tte Canard steamship Africa, Captain Shannon, from Liverpool, about 10 A. M. of Saturday, April 6, arrived > at this port yesterday af'ernoon. The folio wing from Lloyds' List may or may not have reference to the Pacific:? FiarsiRA. March 24, 1853. The Skipwith, Captain Ryan, a rived here, in coming, - off the Newfoundland coau. f-li in with lee to the dis tance of two hundred milen from the land, and saw the lights ot a steamer in the ice. [The above vessel left St. Johns, Newfoundland, 13th of ? February.] The bullion in the Bank of England had increased ?76,622. Money was unchanged. Consols, 93 a 93*4 money; at 93)4 l?r account. The Peace Plenipotentiaries have had one or two in formal meetings to settle details. The business in the British Parliament had been mostly ? of home interest. Papers were tald before the Souse of Lords on the subject of torture exercised in Madras to oompel the payment of tuxeH. Among the notices of motion was the following, by Lord Goderieh:?To atk whether a document, which has recently appeared, purporting to be a despatch written by the British Minister at Washing'?on to the Secretary of State of the United States no the 27th of February last, with reference to the d< pi oat we an Great Bri tain and the United 8tateB on .n subject of Central America, is authentic? The English Military Boa> 1 of Inquiry into the allega tions contained is the ftep t < ? oe Crlmeau Commission ers, Sir John McNeil and Jo: T H oh, against the Earls of Lncan, Cardigan, Gen A r?y nod Col. Gordon, have held their tlrst meeting ii 'hi mil of Chelsea El os pi tel. Preliminary formalities ?? r? <?r.?. tnrough. The public were admitted. The r > xt -c e leg was to he held on the 7th instant, when Lor>' Lasso vould be pnt under ex amination. An English church is to b? buii. at Constantinople, by subscription, as a memo -tal o< >oe British who perished In the wsr. Accounts from Crons:*. t a.t rt that a squadron was ordered to be got ready f r the middle of May, but for what purpose was not pnhiicly known. It was rumored that its object was to convey the Emperor of Hassle and one of his brother, on a visit to France and England. This repoit was strengthened by the fact that orders had been given to engage pilots well acquainted with the coasts of both those countries A Brussels journal says that the coronation of the Cur will take place about the 31st of August, and with great pomp. Advice* fwa tbe GUmea state that the weather had ? besoms ao intensely sold the' the weeps "1<rand K \M*-> utely necessary to abut themselves up la their tents and hats. Intelligence bad been received in England that the Thames sailed from Geelong on tbe 26th of January, with 41,788 nonces of gold, valued a'. ?167,162. Tbe Anglesey and the Red Jacket had also left Melbourne with consider able amounts. Tbe Paris correspondent of the Loudon Standard, writing on April 4, says:? Lord Ccwley, the British Ambaassdrr, had the boner of being received by the Emperor yesterday, anl dctiver ? ed to bis Majesty toe reply of his tovereign to the notlfl cation of tbe birth of <h? l'rioue Imperial. Count Buol SebaueostelB, Austrian i'leuip teuiiary at the Cmgress, was also received by the Emperor, to deliver a similar > reply, as well as a private and autograph letter from tue Jtospercr <f Austria. Baron Ce Manderstrma, the Swe dish Minister, was alter ward* honored wita Ms audience, to pMeent an autograph letter from his sovereign, and . onafrom the Prlnee Royal of Sweden. The French army will, it seems, return Cram the Cri mea in bodies of 20 000, witn corresponding wsatiriel. The Bretegneie eapab of transporting 2,000 fmeo at a ? time, and 100 guns by way of ballast. About six months will be (coupled in the evacuation. It will begin in May, and last oyer October. The 2d, or General Bosquet's corps, as having most suffered, will arrive first; the 1st, or General D'Autemarre'e, next; and thsn the 3d, or General M'Mahon's. Sailing vessels will be employed for the matirul. A despatch had been received from Marshal PeMssier, which announces an imysovemaat in the health of the army. American stocks ware reported Inactive, feat price* re . mala without uj materiel change. The Liverpool cotton market received an Impetus from "the newe of peace, and prices advanced a boat >fd. per lh., whioh advance was advised per Heltse Sine* Use Baltic sailed the market has eontinued steady, bat with large arrivals, and the advaaoe on the week la called, in lower qualities (to whloh both apinneri and speculate*! ? have turned their attention,) d. to ){d. per IK, and l-lfid. to J?d. on the better qualities of middling and shove. Sales of the week, 66,000 bales, Including 14,000 fhr speculation and 8,100 for expert. QuotationsFair Orleans, fi&d.; middling Orleans, fld.; fair Mobiles, 6>{d.; middling Mobiles, 6%d.; fclr np'ands, 6)4d.; middling uplands, 5%d.; ordinary to good ordinary of ail, 4?fd. to 6X6. balsi on Friday, April 4, 10 000 bales, including 4,000 on speculation and far export. Market firm. Breadstoffs were genera% nne> anged. Since the Baltic sailed the weather had been mdd and showery, and a change of wind to the Westward had brought large arri vals of rhipplng. This had tended to depress the firm tone that wtjfbbeervabie oa Toes cay, feat prices cannot ?hesaid be haveweeded. Quotations asa, with business te e#dderate extent, *arwhite w^eai, 0^'fed. a 10a. 4&, a lis. fid. ; red, 9s. fid. a 10s.; Western Canal fionr, 30s. a 38s. a 84if.*;Baltimore, Fhflaeelphla and Ohio, 36s. a 30s. Very little dooe inUdisn corn, buyers being nawilling to give over 80s. for any quality. The Freneh breadstuff markets are generally lower. Lower qualltis* of beet ooctioued to be freely offered, at rather eerier terms, but finer ktnds wete firm; the bnl < of recent arrivals is going into store, holders not bein willing to eoneede the reduction demanded. Of pork the arrivals axe small, which maintains quotations notwith standing that the demacd is limited. In bacon there has been nothing done sinee the recent sales at auc tion, but holders are firm. Large arrivals of lard were In port, but not landed, and their effect on prices is not felt; but from the scarcity of butter, and the consequent demand of lard for refining purposes, the in qulry is likely to be good for some time to onme. A few ?ales of North American tallow are reported at 49s. 3d. being a slight Improvement. Ashes are in better demand, at 36s. fid. for pot, and 40s. per ewt. for pearl. The demand for rosin was less active, at 4s. 7d. a 4s. 8d. a 4s. 9d.; but stocks are light stud holders Arm. Spirits of turpentine in rather better demand, at 34s. (Id. a 46s. per c irt.; 10s. asked for crude tnipenttne to arrive. Linseed oil rather improved, 34s. fld. al'fis. Nothing reported in fish oils. Hark scarce. There has not been much business in dyewoods. Sugar ?has been active, at fid. a Is. dearer, but closed not quite so buoyantly. Small sales of molasses reported at 18s. fid., elsyed Cubes, from the quay. Rather more business has been done in coffee. Fielghts from Liverpool to the United States are re ported :? To New Ymt?Iron, 17s. fid. a 20s.; sslt, 20s.; dry goods, 12H. fid. a ITs. fid ; hardware, i2s. fld.; eeithsri ware, 7s ; passengers C4 fir. gross. To Button?Irm, 22s. fld. a 25s.; salt, 2ls.; dry goods, 17s. fld. a 20s.; hardware, 20a.; eafthen warfl, 8s.; passengers, U 15s. grnes. TO i nuaoeicm*?iron, iv?. m sum. oa., ?a>i, io4. a 17*. 04.; dry goods. 16*. a 20a.; hardware, 204. ; etrtb en war*, 10*.; passengers, ?6, gross. To BalUmsre? Iron, 22s. 6d-; salt, 10? ; dry good*,'20s. a 25s.; Hard ware. -'6-.; earthenware, 12s 64 ; passengers ?5 gross To (.liar eston?Iron, 12*. 6d. a 16s.; salt, 8?. da.; dry gooes, 10s. a 20s.: hardware, 20s. a 26s.; earthenware, 7s.; pasi-fi gers, ?5 10h. gross. To New Orleans?Iron, 15s. a ItiB ; salt, 10s. a lis ; dry goods, 12s. bd. a 16s.. lard ware, 16s.; earthenware, 7*.; passengers, ?d 0s. gross. The Havre market report embraces the psr'od from the 26th rt Marsh to the 1st of April, Inclusive. Cotton? Sales of the week comprised 6,000 bales, against 321 bales imported, leering the stoos on hand 03,000 bales, with M,000 ba'vs now at sea. Adrices from the m&nufaetur iDg districts are favorable. Quotations are:?New Or leans ties bas, 80).; bas, 86f.; tres ord., 92f.; ord. B7f.; ben ord. lOOf.; p. oour. 103f.; oour. 1067.; bon oonr. 1001; ltobile tres bas, 80r.; bas 85f.; trsa ord. B0f.; ord. 04'.; bon. ord. B7; Upland tres bas 80f.; bas 85f.; tres ord. S8f.; ord. B2f.; ben ord. Bfif. Breadstuff4 reiy quiet, ard lower. Sales Amerioen flonr, to deliver from Apri> to July, at 41f. a 42f. 60c. per bbU Provisions remit-' quiet, ard prices drooping. Potashes lower, bit pear> firm. Coffee dull and unchanged. Sugar continues lan guid. Nothing in metslg. For oils there is no inquiry, and prices nominal. Kice continues to decline, as does tallow. Whale tone Is dearer, about 30c. on the week. Our London Correspondence. Ixwdon, March 28, I860. The London Timet and Governor Starcy?The British Le tjal.vm at Washington?Sir Gort Owelty as a Successor to Mr. Grampian?Mr. Dallas' Reception in London?1U ntst of Mr. Bates?The Pacific Steamship?London The atricals, etc., iCc. The limes newspaper has been banging away this last week at Gov. Marcy and his late despatches on the enlistment question. Toe only new point raised is whether the United States government has a right to prevent its citizens from goiog out of the country aal enlisting when they please. A man has the right with us, beyond doubt, to expatriate himself and to enter a foreign service, renouncing, of course, the protection and laws of his own country. Will this view tend towards solrlcg the dispute on this delicate point ? The Times also endeavors to throw ridlcnle on Gov. Maroy, for quoting so many old European authorities, such as Gro tius, I'uffendorf and Vattel on international law, and itciares that while Lord Clarendon relies on common sense, the stater'man of the New World entrenches himself behind authority and tradition. It is a sly poke, but Gov. Maroy don't mind a hit, for he is always able to return it. All the fuss seems to centre in the stay of Mr. Crampton at Washington. It were wiser, metlunks, tor Lord Palmerston to recall him, anl give him a better berth in Europe, whilst he sent another Minister to Washiogton. His lordship could hardly se lect a better man for the place than Sir W. Gore Onseley, many years agn British Secretary of Legation at Wash ington, where he married the accomplished Miss Van Ness, daughter of our former Minister at Madrid, and sister of the amiable Mr. , of New York. Sir W. Gore Ouse ley has seen much diplomatic service, and is a man of good sense, conciliating manners, and strong Amerloan sympathies. He appreciates all the neeesaiy of a good | understanding between the two countries, and would do more than any other envoy that Lord Palmerston could send to adjust present dlfHiultiea and prevent new ones from springing up. He is just the man that would suit Governor Maroy ;fcr, like him, he is plain, practioal and free from affectation or prejudice. The English world haidly Know what to make of all the talk about war at Washington and else where, and are a little startled at the vote of three millions for oast de fsnoes. If they understood the tricks of politicians at well as ether things, they would know that when the election of a President is coming on money is want- j ed to distribute to different parts ot the country, where it is impossible to discover whether it has been i spent by eoast surveyors or electioneering agents. How ever, it is better to dliouss a war with England, which is next to impossible, than to agitate that miserable " nig ' ger" question, which our fanatics have run into the grtued, and whlen will break down every politician that nt. ?? si- 4 Oar ww Minister, Mr. Dallas^ has been receivgt with great cordiality in London by the English government and by his own oountrymen. Lord Palmeraton boohed him for dinner almost the day he arrived, and began to lavish on him all those fine phrases and sift blan dishments that make his lordship so irresistible to one sex, and so snperlor over tse other. Mr. Dal las, however, is not only a sagacious diplomatist, but an accomplished man of tha world, and knows how to dis'lngutsn between courtesy and flattery, acknowledging the one and oiscialmlag the other. I think Mr. Dallas win soon pat things to rights between th* two nation*, tor be is one cf those independent and fearless men who dares to say or do what his judgment aoproves or ois con ference commands I am sure he would rather resign his poet than obey instruotteus that ware opposite t > hit opinions or unfavorab'e to the int* rests of hi* country la hia point of view. You rememeer his easting vote against '.he tariff, when he sacrificed his personal interests to what he thought was the good of the whole country. Amongst the festivities that welcomed Mr. Dallas te L-?n ddn, none probaoly was more acceptable than the din ner tend*red to him by onr estimable Consul, General Campbell, where many of his countrymen were assem bled to greet him. It is needless to say that every fett at General Campbell's most be a pteaaant one, for his win ning honiunnmic and racy anecdotes attract and enliven all who partake ot hi- hoeral hospitality, and those who know him are aware that waie his lnoome a million he weald spend it for the gratification and enjoyment of hia friends and oountrymen. It is rum wed that Mr. George Feabody. so well known ror his munificent entertainments, intends getting np a grand banquet to Mr. Dallas, whtsh will, no aoubr, be a h.Uliant affair, for Mr. Feabody nover spares the pounds nor spoils a dinner. I am soiry to relate, aaiid lees pleasing items of news, that onr distinguished countryman, Mr. Joahua Bates, has la'ely undergone a severe illness, that was thought at one moment must terminate fatally. Ho is not considered out of danger yet, but hopes are entertained of his final res ovary. Mr. Bates has for so many years held the fore most rank amongst Americans In England, Which hie talents, character, wealth and gener >us disposition nave alike secure! to him, that his demise would make a void not easy to fill again, aadnot more affecting to his friends than a loss to his country abroad, which cannot but gain in the consideration of fittefcners whan thay meet one of her citizens so entitled in every manner respect as Mr. Bates. Let ua hope that he will be spared yet many years, to gladden his home aad add to his own reputation, as well as to the fame of tit native land. I rhonld not omit to no toe a fact that will he received in the United States wtlh extreme satis taction, and which reflects the highest credit on ad parties concerned. Tne British government has despatched two steam vessels in search of the Paeifie, on the supposition, still ener taines, that she may be drifting, with broken machinery, about the Atlantie. the details connected wjth this pieanlag event are somewhat curious, aid I shall relate their, se likely tnay are not known to any one else. To Mr. T. B. Oakfaid, partner of T. R. Croskey, of the veil known shipping hoot# of Croskey & Ob., is dae the lniiiatlun of ibis noble act. In spi a of all tha gloomy aad discouraging conviction* entertained of me loss of the steamer Pacific, Mr. Oakturd still rented in the pleusib e theory that she might only disabled, and floating above at themerey of wind* aad wave*. Index una lamriprtu be went alone to the Ad mhsshf or Wtk Department, and sywtM^t lh? chief Lort or Minister, te the hope stialnmog Mm % ajed oat a vessel for enccor. He was oonttoousty received; bat old Admiral Biakely said it was useless, as the Pacific had, no doubt, struck an iceberg and gone down. This would nave been the end of the matter, bat Co). Dudley Maun, wbo is In ixmdr n hearing of Mr. Otk'ord's humane a - tempt, suggested to him a < liferent modi of proceeding. Be lntrodueed Mr. Oaklbrd to our new Minister, Mr. Dallas, and thay jointly urged him to lay the matter be fore the Admiralty. Mr. Dallas, with bis characteristic promptitude, never stopped to consider tf he was reciti in curia or not, but immediately managed to bring the application of Mr. Oak ford under the notice ot Isird Falmerston. tha head of the government. No man knows better when and how to perform ^ graceful action than the Priire Minis'er of England. He no sooner reoetvsd Mr. Dallas' intimation than he seat instant or ders to the slsepy old admirals ot the Nav? Department to send out two steamers in search of tha Pacifio, wnich was done In the course of a lew hours at farthest. It anything could acd to the praise which Mr. Oakford's ?xertions in this affair deserve, it is that not only haa he no interest ot any kind in the rescue ot the Pacific, nut that his house?Urosaey k Go?are tae agents of a rive! line of steamers. Mr. xltr ad antra. Parliament has adjourned for the Easter holidays, aad there is a c< mplete dearth of political news. I send you, therefore, a baton of gossip to make arosnls. In the theatrical line the only fbature worth notice Is the certainty of the forthcoming resurrection of Mr. L. I.umley, laiely director of Her Msjeety's Opera House, and who was ruined some four years ago by tae reoailion of Grisl end Mario, who went over to Corent Garden thea tre, which was converted into an opera house for the occasion. Mr Gye put himself at the head ot the lyric rebellion, and, sapper ted by the Qaeea, who disliked Lumley for some petty reason or other, the new opera Irinmpbtd and the old bouse was forced to shut up. Lutntey lost immense sams aad had to retire like Marios, to moan oser his rein. The boning uown of Covent Garden has in a single night crusned tjye. cheated the Queen ont of her spi'e, and restored Ijaralev to manage rial function*. Everybody rejoiese, *)r I.umley is an amiable and reepeerable man and the best proof or tha sympathy felt for him is lh?t Lord Ward and other noble men subscribed, in two days, fifty thousand p winds, (S'lMklKO ) towards enabling him to engage artists and set to wrrk again. In tho beginning of Mar be will launch big fortunes one# mort on the ttormj sea of opera tip en ?er prise. How Ur?? the Ae-?d?mv of Music at V?W,Y<* d<> when will patrons be rloh en >ugh?for it is ? generosity that It lacxs?to raise sueh ft P?r**f?T ~a \I <>f ftrt ft' ru dona the other dfty here by half ft d .xe gentlemen? Oar Parti OotrwpentUnee. Paris, March 24, 1866. Unanimity of the Feeling of the People of Fran* in Se ward to the Birth of the Imperial Heir?The Event Looked upon a* Another Unmittakeable Evidence of the Dating Chalk'it Out for the Napoleon Dynaity? General xtoaig nac't Opinion tf the Emperor't Conduct at a Ruler ? Gran t Te. Oeum at Notre Dame, dc., ?f e. The excitement consequent on the birth of the Prince Imperial shows no sign ot abatement. Addresses of e >n grata ta ion pour into ihs Tulierlee, not only from evsry department and erery chief town, but from every tution of France In fact, there is no record of atmller unanimity If it 1* true that nothing does eo eacc->d a* Huccee> ?or rather that the weakneae of mankind muet b" eontent to bear this Ubel ?or its truth', eake?etill. for the honor of human nature, it le but just to etate tna there are circumstances in the preaent instance which place Napoleon's extraordinary eueoesa far beyond the catego y of the most ep'endld triumphs. The hand o dei-tiny is so pslpably laid on his head, that farther to n?l*t the influence ol his success would be like rediteuc* to the will t f the Supreme Disposer. It was destiny, no Nspoleon 'a arm, that overthrew the dynasty that prece Urn It waaeestiny ttat earriad him into Louis Phi lippe's seat. It was desilny, too, tha\ by hardship, poverty, misfortune, exile and heavy years of Inaaroera uon within piiaoa walla, educated him to wield the boundless euihority she placed in his hands. People take the present occasion to review piece cue al the singular career of their ruler. The most inwe era e impugners of his authority, as they do so, begin to ru ? their brows in bewilderment. ?'Verily a God la beside him, end he hath done ail things well," is e seutlmrnt that of late may frequently be heard to fall from llpa a> beit unused to much soft speaking. I have been siruok with such repeated Instances of taia In quarters where it might be so little expecied, that I was justified in be lievug ihatthe birth of an heir, contrary to what was expecec, Is almost universally canatcered a brilliant point in the brilliant aareer of the Emperor; and for this reason, that it seems a crowning act of tna: same destiny , which las M'herto guided his foocteeps. Much of the popular consideration is, h iwsver, due t < the excellent taste, the epigrammatic terseness of his rep ies to the sereraladdresses that have been presenteo to him. Such a treedom from vain glo-y, such a solemn consctouiDHBs of duty, such e touching recognition of the porula- will, whose instrument he i*> ?ur?1T n"l?f tell tr.m the lips of a ruler before; or, it it old, each a lomanrio life oi endurancs and privation never bet .re rXi tea to give the words th? stamp of since i y. tirsi to lasi it is felt that this man, who is utterly Without eloquence, wlthmt the power, indeed, of giving ut serenoe to haif a cozm consecutive sentences on th* spur of the moment, who waa laugued an aa a boooy bscause, on the in' st memorable occasion ct his uft?that ot ois uo uina tion to the Presidency- he puUtd out his spesch fromi ni potket; has never been found ?anting when a few word were neeoed at the right tlniMidI the As he wmh when, In the day b of .is Presidency,mating his fam > ia pr-press in the provincea, and ilia entire Ca iuet a band of spies, be said??' The true lover of bla county, -Ike ihe t ue mo .her, in he judgment of Solomon, Is known by his negation"-ao he nai been, through awy Intri cate phast, up to the day he uttered thoas words to ths legislative bedy whioh have now rucg through evmy eor ner ot the civiiix'd world, and will do more to reader him popular with the masses of every land than any preriw aei of his life. For two centuries no son has suooeeded his sire on the throne of France. He may well ??J,t**'* fcie. history reads Its powerful leason to monsroha, and that ir bis dynasty is to hope a more favor*ole fortune, it mnsi be his pa't and that of all who constitute that oynas y, to remember the popular interests whica called it into existence. I? this had a'ways been ad aered to by kiigs the Stuarts and the Bourbons might still have retifned, ai d ths Republic of America been yet a tueory. Ibe wording oftpe amassty, to whioh l evied your at tentii n In my last, has beet greatlv admired by ihe mos obstinate recusants, and it Is thought the act of ,graoe will be v?ry geiwwlly accepted. Lceral Cavaignac, per bans, the sturdiest and most consistent republican in France, and the Emperor's rival candidate for the' Pre sidency, was heard tossy w anawemoly at his fa'her 'n-iav/'e, the rich banker-" lne meaiu bv whUsh Nepo.eon obtained power are to me so detestable, i>o ab horrent to all my notions of the common rights of man, ?JJZrJSgfi ssysf&s ??izszttsz $? pre sen ? no example of. He has slaved like a pack nonet Kr the honor and gloiy or France, for the embe lUbment of the country, aod for the happiness of ner children. If Franee is not worthy of an enlightened republic, she could not have found a more single hearted dictator. The editor of the Sifcle waa present when these words were , tK.nen. Perhaps they are of no great importauoe. hut, ootr ing from such llpa. thty indloate a tone of Mqutes oet ce in the present government of France which could ' lime have been expected three year' ago. ! One of the marshals of the palace?en grande tentte still receives, fr. m ten o'clock till six, all c-mere, ln the I Pavilion oe f'lo-e. who enoose to make inquiries after the health ot the Empress and the young Prinee. Nothing I can be more satisfactory than the answers given. But the immense volume In which the various names of the visiters are inscribed is found to contain those of persons who ha*e hitherto rigMly abstained from approaching the Court. Whether trom this time lay aside their enclusivenesa, or that they judge sanitary compliments of this nature are apart from dv nastie prejudices, I dont know, but it is a taotithat the volume In question oontalnt the signature of legitimists, Orleanlsti, lurionista and republicans, who have hitherto perteveringly deollned every ovaUon, however flattering, r^steriajO Notre Dame, the great metr^ioUtan ca tbedra), Te beum was celebrated on aoeount ?t lke blrth of 1h 11mperial 1'rlnce. There waa no flag, eagle, or de coratton of any kind. The venerable edlfloe, which had witnessed so many mockeries of the same sort, stood alone In its glory. Long before the great beU1 of itsjslack had struck one, every nook aud corner along the, the nave and the choir, which last.was set apart tord^ nltaries, field marshals,generals, admirals,flU*f with all that Parte poaMwwed of boauhfol, and ra now ned. It waa indeed a rich and gorgeous sight; bu.. as memory called to mind the numerous occasions of similar tbsnklulness and tfle barren reeults, It ^ help something like a sensation ot paiu. At one o cioak the fine organ pealed forth its sonorous note?Glory to God on High. All stood. The magnificent voices ol the choir thrilled through those fretted arc: grand scene. Some shed tears. The Tt />?m ended, ^the Archbishop of Paris, rising in his place, whlle all pros^ traced themselves on the earth, pronounced the Pontifical benediction. Several of the oil soldlsreofNapoieoo the First were present, and many a rough cheek was moUt with emotion. Paws, Much 25,1866. Health ef the Empress?The Imperial If artery?Purifying InJIvenre of the English Alliance?Arrival of fir. Ba rhanan in Paris?Contemplated Dinner to Him by the American Residents?Easter Eggs, do., do. The Empress is to-day in snob a state of. convalescence that no further bulletin! are to be issued on her account. Ihe tacts wbich, from private souroes, I was able to ecmmunicate respecting her Majesty's accouchement, were at first jealously reserved from the public; now, however, that she has rallied in a manner so extraordi nary, and gives such.speedy promise of returning health, they are permitted to ooae out by little and little. The ronton of artificial means being had recourse to for the extraction ot the ohlld, was the entire cessation of all ?Dcvement on Its part within tne last four lours or thq birth. At first the circumstance caused little or no dls< * quietude to any of the medloal attendants, but about two o'clock in the morning Baren Dubois became so anx Ioum that, drawing the Emperor aside, he informea him of the fears he entertained lest a child still-born should be the retult, and In any case the necessity there was of ad opting more stringent means. The Emperor was greatly shocked, but "save the Empress, cone what wl.t," was bin Instantaneous reply. Providentially Du bois's fears proved groundless. The operation was skil (Ully performed, though not without aggravating the sufferings of the Illustrious patient, and all has gone on d men title. The Empress's rally has astonished every one, anu all are beginning to hope that, si far from the constitution having received an irreparable shock, her Majesty'* pievlously well known delicacy of physique may entirely dwhopear, and that she may lire to bless the Emperor wlsn a tumorous progeny of sons and daughters. fb* chamber appropriated for the "Infant of Prance" is fitted up with all tbat the most consummate art and lavish expense can supply. The walls are covered with silk of aaure bine; tae curtains, fas rich fo.ds, are looped up and adorned with silks, cords and fringe. Che cornice is of elaborate chased sliver. In the middle is the gor geous cradle, ths gift of the TlUe de Paris; at one end s toads Madame Bruat, wife *t the Admiral of that name In the Black Sea, and not long since deceased; and at the other a Cent Sards, in all the panoply of his order, keep ing watch asd ward over the young hope of Francs. The young Napoleon la introdnoed to his beautiful mother cnee a day, ana once only. But the visit is a very long one. The Empress cannot part with him, and nothing but the rssollectlon of Moore's wall known words, "but lips, though blooming, must still be fed," induces her to cptiBea\ ^0 this departure, lb* Qathod generally prera lent in franc* in. In tb* treatment ef the ae vly born, leave the head unwashed till each time as the pusaiar balx remove*, or rather raleee, the cruet formed over the aeatp. With toe poor the eight of thie emit or ehopeeu, aa it la called, in anything hut agreeable. The hair t> ooaoea elo ted in aa incrustation o* greaee and <1 r l'hia, o< courao. ia not ino caee among the we either 0 lease*; but notwithstanding, the sight ia not en agraea le one to Eagli*h eyee. the sovere'gis ??? France hare hitherto invariably foil iwed tie cus tom* ot the e >un ry ; but Napoleon sad K genie have ma< e a precedent tor themselves, nod ia e >?np i meet. ne'hape, to 'he feitero alUa-ee. deteftnined to ad?p< >ne English naege o' lota of aoap and wa'or anc so" Dannel anc a clean little bead to etart wi h. Wha* m*y nut he hoped for from n Prince who, tne first hat hat beta horn in thia a- oient oalaoa of king* thus be gins ti e work wth a clean head ae veil ae a aleaa seirt) It h tbe real way to merit the Peal nlat'a blessing?'1 a c ean bear and aright understanding," for what un tiersiandit g hsa a chance of being right if tbe eeet of it Is ebscurec rritb Glh at Ue ouWtetf Prince Jeiome's health ia eo mush restored that as ott ei nulletins till he Lotted 'or the present. Mr. Buebar an arrlven in Pa Ha a few days ago, and took an early oeeati -n to pay his respects to tire. Beanett, the lady of Mr. Gordon Bennett, who hat a i-u.ierv vil a in I he CbantyH Ely i-eer, near the Arch of Triumph the property ol Lord Vet nun, of whom she leases I.. Mr< anlet almost immediately af er for th* Signs, go isgpy way if Brussels, en i < again rxpn ted io Pcisia trie eery part?f n?xt month his in cation oatog to aet out for America on the 8tb proz The bono rail# g?n'le iaa is icoeii g remarkably well, ana hit p-esenae ia Parts we? immcoi"t-l> welcomed, not < t'y by his own countrymen 1 ut by a-ate, men and politicians ot eve y class He h?sle'> Mus Buchanan uncer tbe charge of M . Ma*on, America Minister here, till bis re'urn Irons the H-gu*. Mr. Bucbaaeo, on being oot plimentei on his onanres of su-? cee?- io the l're*i enti?l ceo'ioo, replied: " t'he tlm* was -ww sigut tears ego?when to be elected the first magistr ate of the grew American K?public, was too dear est and t .aCcet with of my heart. 1 am now totally in dtffwent i n tbe subject. My years now number three

soere ana four; and thougb I hope I am as strong i j th p ssessun my faculues as at any pre tout ueriod of uy Ufk, I bare net cer.'a'nly the same atnbiti n At th* cametixe. U tbe American people chnise to place so great a trust in my hands, I am not tbe man to turn c y track upon 'hem. A* l >ng as my heart beats, it will bJa only for th*m, and the country I love with all my s iul " It is in cnntemplsti n on his return, for his compatriot* o invite tbe honorable gentleman to a public diuoer. rtat be ore his departure to Usvre he mar reoeive the oast wishes fir his safe voyage, from the r-wfdeot ant vieitii g Americans in Paris. Mr. James 'i>rdou Bmoett wtil depart for America about the 16th or 20th of April Tbe iiuantlty and variety of easier sggs, ( tie papue*) which this Easter have adornec the shop windows o' ttaris, have been perfectly pridigious. Sorely the in veuiive faculty o' tbe na'ion was never reen to br ex smoliflso in so'prolific a manner. The quantity of bijnu tetrir, of li tie nlrk-knacts. stowed away in an ordina ry sized goose egg, i? Incrodiile In a shop on tne Boulevards a basket was exhibited full of these curiosi iee, each of a different e dor. The basket itself it would only be a was e ot words to attempt to des cribe; never war there anything so natural so jeaatiful, etd. witbal, so ibgenr.ous, lu <ne egg. th? siz r of that of a turkey, here was a mirror, an a mchtlr, a e *er an< bsrin, an amour do gleet a be t, two bonnets, auo a robe de chambre. In another was a carnage and four h rses, a regiment ot cuiratreurs ano a palace of marble. But a< egg of the ostrich size was a penect wareb i us la tteelf Eight lacios and gentleman, habited in the style <TL< uis XV. were in the at itude of dancing a ootliion; rtx mu-iciais piped to taeir grace'ul motions; g Tgeous iers were there to light up the fairy soene; a sup per table groa. iog with all sorts of onn bona, iovited the company to set down and refresb; tau eui s and aofa* wooed tbe weary; carriages were faat arriving and sit ing down the gue.tts; tha host and hostess we e politely bowing tbeir hospitable welcome, mounted gens d'armes kept off 1he curious vu'gar?infect. there *ae U eratly no ?-nd ro the conteuts of tble marvelous egg; and what Is he most wonderful thing of all i*, 'hat eve-y item ot hoi g'ocly array was intended to be eaten They were all ot sugar, containing in the i dda of the men's garments, io the oush'ons ot 'he seats. In the billies o' the horses in tie petti oats of the cancers, in 'he w'gs of toe serving men. tbe most luscious, if not tbe most intixlceung, of liqueurs. The custom dates from the thirteenth century. At this early period tne university students and young mm from ii'ffirent quarters of Pa'is, assembled in 'he pub lic squares, formed a long O'tfge, and, preceded hy banners trumpets and crums, went at '.he time of Easter to the open space in fr.<nt of tbe cathedral where they sung a o'ltioo cf the " Lender," and then dispersed over tbe streets and collected Easti r eggs. During *he last, ?wo centuries baskets cf gilded eggs were carried into tb? cabinet of the Kings of France, and distributed af er servioe. These were brilliantly painted, and were often rtal w rks of art. Watteau ano I Acre t did not disdain to paint seme of these egg'; and in the library ot Ver tallies are two palmed by them, and offered to the daughter cf Louis XV. In some provinces of Bel gian!, young men receive from their sweethearts a nosegay,, for wbish.tber offer In exchange eggs, co ! 'ores and ore ax anted wi'h sentimental device*. In Russia everybody, from the Emper<ir to the peasant conforms to tbe custom. Tbe eggs there are likewi e colored, but some emileyed by the aristocracy are real artb-tic curiosities. Formerly, iu tbe French p-ovlncss pp uh 'objects were represented on the Eerier eggs; bat this custom is now obsolete, sod the only ornaments thev reoeive at preeent are these effected by confectioners, and tbe ?ggs themselves ur# only attificial constructions of sugar. Our Madrid Correspondence. Mai-xjd, March 22,1856. Oourie of Spanith Affairs? Moaerado and Progrtxitta Coalition?The Dntpirc or ihs Republic?March of the De mocracy?DueUin the Democratic Rank*?Yew Journal, Or at if for Artisan*?Holy Week?Q-tertion of the Finan ce/?Narrate?Curiout Diplomatic Document* Coming? Mexico and Cuba, and Don Buenaventura Viro Rerealei. The news of the put week is not of great Importance politically. The juntos and coalitions, and manoeuvres of all description*, between the deputies to the Cortee continue, but on a small scale and without results. Many, who a short time since called themselves progrtsitta* puros are now ready to coalesce with Rios, Rosas, Concha, Ceello and others?that is to say, with the mederaiot followers ot O'Donnell. What stupidity, to refuse u they have refused to co-operate with the demoorats and go beggiag over to the camp of the modcradotl The great principle, the fundamental idea of all these little combi nations, Is tbis: "You, sir, have some influence; I have a little myself; that third individual also enjoys a little; we all need money; let us unite; no matter what our ideu may be?that is of no consequence if we are agreed on one point; that is, to enjoy, exercise power, govern and roll in handsome carriages and bo surrounded by flat terers. Ooce united," acd these farcical gantleraen, "we shall be so many great springs In politioa, and een menu acturs public opinion to suit ourselves, and per haps we can get ourselves applauded as patriots and sa viors of the country." Oht supreme justice of the people! when will you des cend upon us for the eternal puniihment of so many rogues and robbers? I Oh! how tired it this people of progreiittas, moderadot, I absolutists and all other parties In whose names it has been robbed for flfty years! , Here is what one ot the newspapers says about the new third party; It is exact to the letter;? The "liberal union" consists of a couple of dozen of men who brloiged to the moderado and progrr*i*tci par ties. Their influence in tbe country Is of such a nature M at the j- bam nobody to support them. The press com bats them because It beliaves rightly that one party m? re in Spain would be a public calamity. Even one of the moderado journals confessed the other day that all the doctrines of the old political parties were worn threadbare and no longer encountered any support from the people; and that the only things which in out time could aspire to to the honors ot novelty, and thus, pet haps to the aaxnt of the people, were either the im pel ial system of Fraeoe or the demoeraev- As I have no idea that Imperial absolutism can be imposed upon this country at any rate,-Oven the mrdtrado* themselves will soon have no other resource than to proclaim the democracy. It is well that we should understand thoroughly tho true situation of Europe. All Is quiet In appearance; but it is nevertheless true tbat Louis Napoleon and all the imperial crowns cf tbe Conferenee at Paris are not strong enough to plant that system in Spain at this tin e. Meantime, an unfortunate oecarrenee has disturbed lbs harmony of the democratic party. Two of its prin cipal men- Riven , a deputy to the Cortee, and Csmara, editor o( the Sovereignty?have quarrelled and fought a duel In whicn bo h were wounded. Twe other duels bsvH taken place, growing out of the name affair, but it will probably end i-ere. Not*l h?tanctag this ermtreternp*, the democracy in creases ta power end itfluenee n/ery day- Two more de rm cratie newspapers are about'm be established in this capital, in addition te the ft/ar del lies which already exist One of these I em told u to be fumlshad gratis to all ar'lsans and laborers In ? *v eraft or art. To-dny the oeremonisr ot 'Aoly Week are concluded. It is the greatest bore of the whole year. No carriages, no movimtnt, no bells, Eo* but women dressed lu slack prayli'g In tbe ehurches. Tbe Queen came out on foot to visit tbe rhnrebee. aoer j-dipg to custom, richly dressed, and went tbe round or tbe lereo churches witnout acci dent. The great precession of the burial of Jesus also passed eff without s m casualty. The question of finance is the great question of the day. Tbe gnuern' nett wishes to re establish the odious pxrin and octrir, duties, and tbe people repel tbe idea. The political ay ,tern which this government nas followed ever since the /evolution of 185*. mates the product of these laxss it,dispensable. If we do not have the exjise and gate dn>* Kay tbe progrexuta old fogies, we caanot oover the r>efictt in the estimates of expnses. And, In fact, I an spore it is true the progrefuta* oannot oover it In any ?,tber way. But it the bal' of the h'gh offices of Stale were sup press ed-ir half the Captain fieneralcles, bishopric is, Ac., Af-, were suppressed, the people would be better g erern 90 And would not need to pay so nMk taxes. Toe de flelt of M,000,0*0 would disappear, and the ex pens? won'd be leai thua the ioo-ime Bat the science nf the proyrrtiitas does not teach to the height "f the. plan. "'Ail for the people end by toe people" was their uotti before tbe terou foo which paeei 'hem in power, end e? It regard* 'he tezee 'hep km fulfilled their werd; but as regards places end office* tbey > eed them ell for them aalrea. Yea'erday end the day before yesterday the puroi bed eaucuttxea to eissuas wh?' they Wa1 bet er do utout theee q resting.. It ia aetd 'hey d?mmined to rota again* the lf-ee'anliebnient of the duties ateo'tooed. We Khali ae*. The Occidents pnbli'he* the d??i that Narvaez, Date of V'hMI*, la com hi g oock t ? 8 pain A very curious kino of hook ban been published hare by Dor. Buenaventura Vivo la'? uicleterof tha re m Vic of Mexico, n eking a tu'l exp^ee of t< e ??g <ti?tiooahe cor.led ob with the Rovernmeut conc-rr.inR ?u alliance of tbe re 8 nolle ear Spetn against the co federation of the United 'aba. He pubiish-a aou? original documette of a cari ous chuiucter, and I she] pr bably take 'ha trouble to translate them for tbe bet efl' ofyuur reuueia, but cuaaot get them ready till an the, mail. On Italian Correspondence. Romk, March 20, 1856. The pope Hither! the Imperial Baby Gaities among the American Raidents in Rome?Mr. Ullmore's Prtgri notion* amongst the Shrine* of Clastic Art -Bit /equani mity on the Receipt of the Sews of his Semination?At 't-ntums Paid to the Be-Preiiitmt by Crowned /fads ? Handsome Compliment from Lord Brougham?Magnifi cent American Pele in the Joliteuin?American Art and Artists. The Pope hoe concluded not to go to Paris hlmsott, hut to tend one ot his Cardinals. He eccepti the offiie of godfarher to the young Pi lace Nap leon, but he will net crown hla Ibther. Tbe Pepal g rerumsnt has never been a esngu'ne one, and will n t easily take a s'ep forward when it le possible that it may have to tube It bask ward bereatter. The government of Issue Nap .leon la accept ed ia an ucavoldabie necessity, but it hex not yet become popular hero is R> me, any mere than at the Protestant le gitimist court of Berlin. It is n> ceasary to have a man like Napoleon ia Kurope, to maintain the status quo not In politics bat in society; to break the fall ot' all political and religions inH'itntiona of the Old World, for a time at least; and thus even tho-e whe lock with jealousy and apprehension to the growiug power of France, are glad to eee ha' power wlelced by such a n an. The Holy Father woe quite willirg to go to Paris, and to oblige the Km per or Napoleon, out the Sacred College have dissuaded him from taking such a step, and I have it now from a source not to be mistaken, that the Tope will not quit Rome the ensuing summer. His locum tenens, tbe Can. leal, will leave ht re in the month of June?not sooner: The amnesty which the Emperor is about to grant to all political oondamnes is Indispensable to the calming of all political animosities In Franoe; but there are those who look wl th fear and trembling to the return of to many socialist reouolicana, who no doubt will all make Paiia thtlr future headquar'ers, and who it will not ba an easy task to wa'ch ana to contine to innocent passive Dees. If Napoleon succeeds in getting the great Generals back who are now in Belgium, ha will be armed with a new prestige, and the ancient republican parties will be left withont leaders. As 1 have eo often written you, peace will undoubtedly be concluded; hut the regulation of the frontier* of Russia in Bessarabia is not eo easy a task as was at first ! imagined, and may yet require a survey by a joint com mission of officers. It is quits certain that the maps wiiloh have been used for regu a ting the ideal frontiers is false, and that there is no map in existence that might serve as a proper guide. We are here is the midst of the ceremonies of the Holy W<ek. and Rome is crowded with stranger*. The number of Americans this jear far exceeds that of the English, and they are| spending their time here very sociably amorg themselves. At all the American evening parties ?and they have been so numerous that scarcely a night pasted without some American fete?1 have seen bnt one English person, and that was a woman, the two nations keeping themselves as distinct from one another as if they had neither language nor a drop of blood in com mon. On the other hand, 1 do not knew a single Ameri can who is a member or the English Club here, whieh is an inetltution entirely maintainea by British exclasive aess, for the sole benefit of her Majesty's aucject*. Only the English aad American arMsta associate with each other, and neWa very fine club fbr that purpom. Arm and sciences have forever brought men oC different na tions together, beeause genius is, from its very nature universal. A certain degree, if not of ignorance, at leas of prejudice, is always necessary to bring out national distinctions, and with it social or national intolerance. Mr. Miilard Fillmore has returned from Maples, and is now again sojourning among us. tie is quite an object of veneration among the Americans here, and a universal favorite. Our Minister here, the Hon. Lewis Caes, Jr., has a large party for him on Monday next, to which all the Ame-icana and the dignitaries of the Church of Rome are invited. The news that Mr. Fillmore has been nomi nated bv i he Know Nothing Counoil has reached here troai London by telegraph, and seems tr have given gene ral satisfaction. There are those who find plenty of other things to respect in Mr. Fulmore than his real or imputed Know Nothiugum. They know that he knows something, and chat he made a m<.st excellent President. Uis poei tion on the elavery question is veiy much liked, being a menu trrmine between he ignorant abolitionists of the North and the impetuous and inexperienced firs-eaters of ihe South, neither one or the other ot which may be classified wi h the national men of the oountry. Even among the democrats here, there is but one opinion, namely, that anything is better than the continuation of ?be present rule of Pierce and Forney; and that, unless some good rational democrat, (not a man pledged all round to political loafers.) is nominated, Millard Fillmore Is sure to be our next President. Yesierday a party of Americans?(I do not mean to use 'be word as a party distinction?it will be a sad spectaele when any portion ot Americans will have ceased to think and leel and act as Americans)?communicated to Mr. Fidmorethe fact ot his nomination; but he remained as calm as a summer's morning, and seemed to be quite indifferent aa to the honor intended to be ahoweir ed upon him. He leave* here on Tuesday next for Florence, Ml An and Venice, and will visit Vienna, Mu nich, Stuttgart and Strasbourg on his way home. The north of Europe he visited last summer, and there is probaby now no man living In the Ui itsa States so well posted up in our foreign affsirs and tnoroughly acquaint ed with the position of the different States ot Europe as Mr. Fillmore, and none who ha* more juegment to make the proper use of his knowledge. While Mr. Fi lmure. on his way from Marseilles to Nice, was passing through Cannes, memorable, as you well know, in ancient times by the battle which Julius Crrsar won over the Gams, bnt celebrated in latter days ae a most delightful residence tor Eng lahmen in search of crunity life, retirement and health, be made a short visit to Lord Brougnam. who had shown him some atte tion in Lcndon, and was not a little astonished when, uu leaving the place, he found his Ixtrdship (who is now in a very advanced age) waiting for him near the earrisge with a splendid copy of a new edition of his Lives of Emi nent Men of the reign of George III, Hit Lordship had oome down nearly two miles from his beautiful patece, on foot, to wait on our venerable ex-l'reaident to present him with this testimonial of his high regard. Ot the special favor shown Mr. Fillmore by the Pope, I have spoken In a previous letter, wnere 1 stated that his Holi ness bestowed rn him more than princely honor when he invited Mr. Fillmore to take a seat by bis side. The King ot Naples had an. extra train in readiness to convey Mr. Fillmore to the roya' residenoe; and wherever else Mr. Fillmore has set foot ha was received, not only with the honors dne to the exalted s ation he once occupier), but with that leepaet tor the Innate dignity of the aian which no <fiicfal position, however high, can ensure unless coupled with personal dignity ana evidence of a hign in dividual character. We have gone through the five weeks of Lent, and are sow ui the middle or la* Holy Week; bat it etn oerteln'y not be sale of ns that, as good Protestants, we have paid any parti enter regard to Catholic customs. We nave bad Metal reunions every night, ana what is more, we have had music aad a dance almost every evening. The only i remonstrance that was made to that proceeding ay the fecclesiastical) police was in regard to the instaumeats 1 selected, which was coupled with a polite request that the tempered piano might lake the place of tiieshrieking fiddle, as a st.mulaat for the fantastic toe. Ypa may well Imagine that aU orderly persona received the hint, given with great modesty, as a positive commandment to keep? lent pi*no, piano. Among other amusements during the Holy Week we also hers a new perfoimance of private theatricals for the Americans, got np as the first was, entirely,by American artists, with a vast deal of spirit and humor. Consider ing that ail public theatres are closed during this week, ss indeed, through I<ent, and that Rortanow bears the official chsraoter of moarnlng, the- Indulgence or the government in our Amerioan sports deserves oertainly a laudatory comment. (inly oae request ef the. Americano has been denied by the l'apal police, with consummate politeness. II not with the bet taste. A parky of American gentlemen, deter mined to have fireworks and an illumiaaMon with Ben gal Ugbts at the Coliseum. All Rome was invited, and ail Rome was there. All the officer* of the Krenoh gar rison. wiih their wives, daughtars and other interesting subjects; the whole body of Cardinals and church digi diaries, and the Tope hlmseif. were invited to oome ?d behold the clarsie gala. The French band was to dis course exquisite music in the arena, where, more loan fifteen hundred years ago. the g lama tors thrilled the b ch d thi stv Romans with their savsge sporta. l-elsg si this for Rome the thought oecurrsd ti socio of ths oilglnators ot the entertainment that the people should know the neuree of their gratification, ana accordingly It vas arranged with the nyrotechntc that the word "An erica" should blsze firth high over the old wall, in letnrsot the size of the talleet Yankee. This was the oHy thing objected to by the government, though a deputation ot Americans, filling many carriages, waited upon the Prefect, who teeeted thera with the most dUUpgqlfhed ooniideraUoA, My own hgmkle suggestion that "Young iMtki" sheoM be swosututn* for "America" simply, (triof Atnij> ? local afeoifiso tloa to the laaeitpboo, ?M not beedod, tbuuf it woo said 'hot i merlon MM if it mint anything to Ke ropaoa eye*. must itu4 tor the aymbM or litwrvj a ad equality. Young tmirten might kin beoa tolerated, bnv An erica with o|. her old aaeoetetfras, oer rir a?, her character, her devotion to the riffteta of man, and her sympathy fbr liberty throughout the w?rld, wee toe powertui oot to enatt* agfteMensioa* where free Inn hoe not jet unfolded her banner, or, hootBf unfoloed it, ha* ie*n it 1 railed in the dent. The net of the tire vorke came off in beautiful style, and were auifursol'y admired. Our good friend Bartholomew, one of the many cl?rar American* arurte here, haa r.oesUed *c>exq?Mt* bint of Mr Fillmore and it u probably my onnnunoement of tale 'net two month* ego in he column* of the which ha* caused the trioads of Mr. Fillmore in warden part* ot the United State* to Mad out their order fur the buat in marble. Seven bust* hare a ready been or'ered from oifle'ent oitlea inducing order* from N?w York, Bt Halo, Baltimore and Waahin^m. Ail the Americnn artiat* have oider* irom home, and it nan oertauiiy not be raid that our artiat* here are not liberally supported at home. Mr. Chapman, land-gap* painter, has-ordem tba will occupy him till June, 18*7; Mr. Page, hiiiertcai pain er, and the American littan (tor ha teams to under ?tand cOonng better than any lintg artiat, and th>pre cuc'Iod* ot hi* brush have actually, on en* ?oca*l<m. been Mixed by the Roman button Uouae, the i.fflce'i ot ?hteb took 'h?m for old original* ef th? great-ma*'win) i* occupied for yean a heao. while hi* Venn* rising Prom the ocran before eunrie* (mesaotlnl) i* probabW tu*beet modern picture ot the kind la the world. Mr. M?zier*s very haucaotce ma-ble figure, repre*eoUng Silence, baa been oru'ered bi Mr. Lawier, of Cincinnati, now here in K'me tor ?be Chamber <1 Commerce In that oPy, and BeariCr Conci, by th? young master band of HOiuaer, goes t? hi. IsjuI*. Mr. Freeman U a daahiog artiat, wihn understand* how to breathe ideas on oaavaa*. ske'x king thought* with a masterly hand, suggestive to the hnueid er without fatiguing nlm with too great aa elaxira Uou ot detail*. Mire Clark, of Boston, is quite a oi ol? <>' at traction heriwil, her Undsoapee ihowirg a ajmpathetia s'udy of Claude, balvator H ea. Orrtmnts and hucaieik. Mr. Cra Word's monument of Washington, for Richmond, Virginia, is cast in bront* in Munich, and pill, nodoub^ immortalize V* au hor; bat I believe, nevertheless, hat the heroic predominate* too much m the whole oonenp tiin, aod that th-re 1* not en ugh r.f repose (a the iiam ft Wellington to repretent >'ai hullv ih* character of the Fatt er of n's Country. I *m, however, bu. a layman hn the arte, and venture on any sort ft cti'.iclim only ttth extreme diffidence. 1 have not yet had ti tie lo make the ffiro of all the atthmt of noted artist* here, and inall pre. bab y find both time and opportunity to correct my judg ment. What I have said about the secret negotiation* now going on at the Vadcan to effect the reunion of the Grmk and Catholic churches, I have good reaaen to reiterate, and I certainly think ihe ic ot sufficient importance tn lay great stress eg It la the Herald The effeot o' such a union, politically ai well a* religiously, w, u'd be of rest Importance to the whole civilised world, and would go far to Christianize all Asia, wntle at the same time It would give 'he fi> Ishlng blow to all I'rotee'ant propa ganda in in that quarter ot the world, all the effort* of the Church of Ki g and, and all the powers of the hlaet India Company 'o the ctntrary notwithstanding. It la probably the care the Pope haa to bestow on this im portant subject whl h prevents him from visiting Parte this summer, and assisting in person at the baptism of the imperial prince with which the Empress Eugenie haa just presented the Emperor Napoieon. This prince will not be called King of Rome; but certain it is tha ., It a Mr. Pierce at tne time of his election to the Amcceam Presidency, the future will have nothing In S'o e for him but either very great historical renown or total au nihila'ion. Let us hope that the young prince wtl< he brought up to sober habits, to a love of truth, and to a true tense of the diguity of his position, to evnd the fearful abyss ol nonentity Into whiah so many creoaa have fallen that have neither been born to gre*'aee? ner acqulrec greatness, but had greatness thrust upon them. Proceedings In rarllunent Is the Houee of Common! Mr. Ear art enquired whether any measures were be op adopted to procure the removal by the govern men t of Greece of the export du l-e a ad dinars stated In the Consular reports as pressing lnjoM ously on commerce with that country. Lord fALMKHsrox replied:?The subject referred to lias been for a considerable time matter of communication between the Greek and Bniish gorernmen s. bat up te the preheat time no eutisfeotoiy remit has bseu ostiia*^ and 1 'ear that I cannot hold out any well-founded ex pectation that better success will arise; fjr such it the administrative capacity of thor e who now rule Greece that there is no portion of tne Greek territory in whith either person or property is lafe during ant part ot tne twenty four he urs, except <hree miles of the road between Athene and tbe Pirn:us, which is patrolled night and day by the French cavalry. r.LOTKADK OK TilK RUSSIAN COAST. Mr. J. Mrrcnxu. sated tare I'almerttoii whether?British property, to the amount or more man ?1,000,000 sterling, being now locked up In Russia?It was the ln\eatvm9 the government to cantfnus tbe bloekand of the Rnetiaa o ast poncing the ratification of peace, sad whether, iC the blockade were tuneee# at once, an arrangement oak been made to ecchte the Aritiah mull to enter K??eism ports for oommercisl purposes without rhk of seizure. Lord PAMMcssros?Yeeterday tbe Congress extended the armistice to ssa as well as to land. Hitherto it has been confined 'o land operation* and did not ap >ty te sea. Tbe reason was obvious. It was donbttol what the issue of tbe negotiations might Da, and it was evident that If free communication by sea had been psrmirted. e change of position might have been sniped by the Rus sians, which would have materially altered the oondiMem of the belligerent parlies in the event of the renewal of the war. The signature of the treaty of peaoe having fortunately pnt am end to all chance of a resump ion of hostilities, the Congress yesterday ex'Snded the armis tice to sea as well as to land, and, as a matter ot conse quence, the blockade ceases. With regard to the second branch of the inquiry, it is a question involving othsr coEs'detatl ns, and I am not at the present moment pre pared to give a reply. Affairs In tlie Crimen. TERRIBLE ACCIDENT BY F1RK?SIXTEEN BRITIBH SOL DIERS BURNED?APPEARANCE OP SEBA8T0P0L?ITS BUILDINGS AND CHURCI1EB IN RUINS? UOBflB RACING SPORTS?CAN THE RUSSIANS REBUILD TH? SOUTH 8IDB? On rbe night of March 17, a shockicg accident ooourreA on the slope above Ka ikol, In the burning of some wooden hots occupied by men of the commissariat worm corps. Notwithstanding prompt aaetstanoe sixteen mem perished in the flames. They were, denhtlesa, enffooated by tbe sun-he. Their bodies wers charred past all chanoa of recognition. The correspondent cf the tandon Times, writing from Sebaatopol, ot date 22d cf March, thus describe! the prssent condition of that city :? ? For the last week onr army has been cultivating its taetee for the drama, improving Its acquain tance with the Russians, preparing for active ser vice, if needs should lie in the field, and organizing the grand Sebaa'.opol spring masting, which wig take place on Monday next, by the banks of the Teher naya. not very far distant from the scene of the memora ble charge of the light cavalry brigade on the the 26ih of October. 1864. Tbe drmoition of trenches, work* and hop sea in Tbe city continues daily and Incessantly, en that the south side will soon be as aesolate and ruiaonn as Thebes or Palmyra. Every boar long trains of men pass by with beams of timber and placks on their shoul ders, which are taken out ot the remains of thn White buildings, llad fir* been rained down from heaven on the devoted city its annihilation could not have been more complete. The stranger who halts to survey It from tne neighboring heights, deceived by the whitewesh-a and plantoeed walls of the bouses, might think that Sebaetopol was still a city; but when be walks through its graas-grovn, deserted streets, formed by endless rows of walls-alone, of ronfleee sbeiis of houses. in whioh not one morsel ot timber can , be seen, trom threshold to eaves; when he beholds great yawning craters, half filled with moundi of out stone, heeped together in irregular masse*, wbem he gszee on the tumuli of disintegrated masonry, once formidable forts, now shaken as it were into dust and powder ; woen he stumbles ovsr tbe fragments of imperial edltieea, te peer down iato tbe great guits choked with rubbish which now mark the side of the grand docks of the Queen of the Kuiine, and beholds the rotting masts and hulls ot the sunken navy which was nurtured there; whew ha observes that what 'be wrath of tbe rnemy bae spared is teet crumbling away beneath the fires of its lriends; and that the " rhu robes wheats they worshigped, the theatres, the public monuments, are epedgUy selected for tha practice of the Russian gunners, as though they wee* emulous of runnieg a race la destruction with the allied armies?he will no donbt oomo to the conclusion that thn history of Vm world affords ao such authentic Instance of tbe annihilation cf a great city. It (? hai l to believe, thn tne site can. ever he madn aval able let the erection of houses or the. coustruc don of docks- huh I am by no mesne certaintent tha immense resources In the command of mannal labor possessed by the government of Russia,, of whioh tliis, very struggle has alVtfded us all such /Anting proofs, in the Quaran tine battery, the Bastion, Centrals, the Bastion dn Mat, the Redan, the Mameloa and tbe tt.i?tmay not Bte avai'able in time to dene away these modern rains and to rebiuid houses, theatres, palaces, churches, forts, arsenal* and docks as before. To prevent any. successful attempt to uro the old ma'er'jQs la the docks out engineers are new busy in destroying; the coping stones of granite and the larger massei of stone* In tre masonry; but in. tbe I thai man ruins the?* aie ineahnusti of build ing material, which can be 'cpated. by the Tohswnarn into the water* of the harbor with very little trouble. The immense quantity of cut stone lying in plies at tha upper end of the harbor shows that the Allies internpted the Russian! lit tha develops? an tof the splendid architec tural plana whieh it was th* aiqbition or Emperors to ao~ eompll'h, and whieh had engaged every thought and. energy of the Muscovite pc verr.prs of the Crimea. The sballs of princely mansions whieh remained on thte French side o! the town hare been battered to attorns by the Russian batteries am the north side; the theatre ham been demolished and the beautiful church of 1St. Pnter and St. Peal laid in ruins by the same implacable too. and they have directed particular volleys ? round shew and shall on a manament to one of their naval heroes, which stands conspicuously placed in front of a ksantilnl little kiosk in the midst of a garden to which there was a fine approach from the place behind Fnrt NicbeUa, by te handsome flight of steps, now knocked to pieces. On te quadrilateral pedestal ef some pretensions, supporting entablatures with allegorical devices, and ornamented at the summit br a pappii, were inscribed, when I first earn it, "Kasarski," and the dates l?W and 1804, with an in timation that the monument was erected to posterity in his honor. Most of tbe letters beys been stolen er knocked pway w?w, aid W ?tt kfee MitfUi o?Md,