Newspaper of The New York Herald, June 30, 1860, Page 2

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated June 30, 1860 Page 2
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^ ... 2 AFFAIRS IN EUROPE. Pur lcit<lon, Pari*, Fontainblcao, Bcrlia and j Vicuna Uormpoadcucc. fonsunnatiou of fbo Annexation of Savoy and Nice to France. CI rand Fete and Illumination of Paris. THE CONGRESS OF SOVEREIGNS AT BADEN. Visit of the Prince of Wales to America, Ac., Ac.. Ac. Our Kondoa Correspondence. Iswoox, Juno 15,1S60. Owhatalol Politics? A'mnc and Prussia?Count Reck berg?Austrian Industry?More Monitor Steamers? TKe ftreat Steamship Company?Mr. Hope?Mr Baker, <Jbc. I see thai lute letters from the Coutiuent speak in very despooling tones of the coming interview between Ixmi.i Napoleon and the Prince Regent of Prussia. The Prince is U> be offered the full strength, alliance and friendship of | Franco for a consideration, vix:?the Rhine provinces. In that case Prussia is to be made all powerful in (Wmany? | what the has long wanted to be. There seems to be no safety in either alternative. Belgium or Holland or Bog la/of cajuiot put up with tiio dismemberment ot Prussia, and Krauee will not put up with anytiling short of it. Depend upon it, tho moat mo memo us part of buns Napoleon's career remains to be written. He means to put down the principal record with his sword. Austria is very <|uiet. Perhaps young Fraucis will take a lesson from the leaf of experience of bis unlucky oousin now under the shadow of Mount Vesuvius. May it do him good. Count Reohlwrg, the princi|iol Secretary of Nate in Austria, is, without doubt, one of the ablest statesmen In Furope. He Is believed, except by his bitter enemies, to be a very honest, upright man. In the pre aeot slate of ailiiirs in Austria it requires such a man. Few countries in Europe have liner natural resources than Austria, and in few ountries have they been more grossly neglected. The agricultural, mining and commercial resources have been far more neglected than the manufactures. In many articles? various kinds of textile fabrics, jewelry, ornamental fcbrm, embroideries, leather work and a great variety of bijouterie, boxes, kc?the Austrtans are far ahead of the Bigligb, and compete successfully with the French and Pwiw What the next move will bo on the great political chess board of Eurofie, Hcaveu only knows. Perhaps the prelude to another seven years' war. Financial and commercial atfairs remain about as usual, fhal rumor of a coutract for a licet of monster * tenners? ten of 6,000 tons each?that was whist>ercd a couple of weeks ago, Is quite true. I met one of the contractors today in the street, and he told me it was even so, and promised nu all the |utrlicular* in a few day*. He said the company having them built was part French aud part Fug. lish There are some capitalists here who think of going to?tn n commercial oneralioii for a new line of steamers between Croat Britain and America, the ship* to be either under the American flag altogether, or half under the English and hair under American colore. Probably aotnc of the steamers would be built in America and Rome of tbem hen- The plan is a very comprehensive, and, I think, feasible one?certain to bring a good reward. But more of It hereafter. The director)) of the Great Eastern Company have labored incessantly, and to good purpose, in getting ber off. The Board of Director*, the moat of them, are not unknown to fame, even on your aide of the Atlantic. Mr. Hope, one of tho wealthiest men in fbgland, ? one of the great family of financier* knowu throughout Europe?the banking bouse ?f Hope A Co., of Amsterdam, being celebrated long before the day* of the elder Napoleon. Mr Hope is the eon of the Hope who wrote "Anasluaiua," a famous work of fiction, which gave bitn the nwbriqud of Atiastasias Hope He was the founder of the Great Eastern Steamship Company that built the sh.p. The present Hoard would elect hlin their permanent chairman, but he is ?o raodeat ho does not wieh ihe poet of ili?tlucttou, *o lliey elect a chalrmiu at each meeting, aud it ts always Mr Hope. Mr Raker is a dirts lor of the Great Western Hallway, one of the wealthie*t men and most eminent financiers iu Kbgloiid. He is familiarly sptduu of as the Chancellor of the Exchequer of the Great Eastern. Mr. Hope often gives him that title, ami if ever great t.naticial abilities are required to carry out the objects (< ihe Great Ship Cou.|iaiiy, Mr. Baker will be equal to tlwi position. Mr. Gooch Is a most eminent engineer, and has labored dny aud night ia getting off the ship on the 17th, and bad it n<t been tor his eserttuaa, probably she would net have sailed before the 83d or 30th. One of U:e aiest eminent bin-loess men iu the board is Mr. J. Rodney Croskkey. He brings in the American element and a large amount of energy, talent and business experience In steamship matters he ia probably Ihe most experienced man in the bear 1. having been actively con uorted with slcum commerce for nearly twenty year''. From what 1 pick tip from various enure. * 1 hear that a large rhiuc of tlie American arrangement* have been under hi* <1 treetIon. Mr. Cr<?.*kcy it *o much taken up with hi* large huMiic-ad operations, j>orti? uiarly the North Atlantic Tol? graph anil the Great Ship Oitupaly, or 1 believe he would Iiave gone out with the iteainer to New York. The Hon. Oapt. Carnegie In a moat active hue mew man in the Ixiur.l. and, with Mr Oooi'h and Mr. Barber, punt out to N< w York on the ship. H <n. Capt. Oun.g.e la the brother of a noble earl, a prominent member of the Ilouee ?.f lwrr, and a gentiumin of wealth and large business talent. Mr. Iter her, I be. iieve. la very well known, but what positions he ha* Blied I have never lieen Informed. Mr Boitl^lUe general mai ag?-r, la a well known b urine** man, of great energy and wide experience, from Liverpool. Mr. Yalea, the secretary, haa been connected with the company from the commencement a* secretary. and aa a good burin, aa man in hi* position, I kuow of no gentleman who atandr higher. There arc very few joint Hock companies in l/radon that do not have some?by public repute?men in Hie direction or management that are not o (iedit to it; but I have never heard that rliarged with regard to the Great Ship Company. Tlie Company reema to fully the public confidence, and 1 am rat in del will do all that Bicu ran do to make the whole aff ur a aocces* May merer* gn with them, and may the Great Buier rend the noble rbip in aafety o'er the glad water* to receive the greeting* of the deoiaen* of the New World. a (' r Perls ( orrmpondrnrr. f'AJU*. June 1A, Itek) JV Annraatum FiU?.Yo lllummatum at tk* Fbrrum Km bat-ut?Ainfjr ami Turicrf?<;-nitrhab'J"r Cirrulof? Igtml I'rtdiriirmn?.Vrtptew I?Strong A aft KnglixK f'tltH'i? Ttu I'alait if/mfwrfne?.tfadouv dr Lamori Wrr, 4c. Yesterday the ?un of Marengo?for It wm the annlrer wary of that great triumph of the First Napoleon?broke firth ia all it* splendor on what is tanned the "I'ete of the Annexation " H i* poarible that had the sign been earl er given from the highest authority mors would have been made of the occarioo. Notice sraa In fact only given of tbe intended celebration two days before sod It has been wbisprri d that many ia the Council were rriosa'.y opposed to it, till the Kroperor. mart run, after bearing all opinion*, decided In the affirmative. The means ana ipi'iimni * 11 niwwwiraiKv ? wlwayi available in * country like France, whose organ IwktM? m public or private life la specially arranged for this object. It ?h only m-uumry to give the ward, and, a* if by enchantment, the whole realm of It Mir France ?u reeling to and fro like a freeb *|>nn teelot im. At ma o'clock incite morning the cannon* of the Inva'ldee br.a.- the alufcbcrs nf the capital, and N??ntcl away IIU very one hn<l suthrienl time to rub his ryen and ark the in?on why At ton o'clock like Cathedral of Notre nam* v? full to sul%*aH?*. while the Cardinal Arcbbt*bo|i intowed fV /Vwm in iwreenee of the Senate, the <Wpt Ltgu Imhf and the fbweetl 4 Kttl, the members of which boil lea warn all m ^rtndt trww, and purported by the attendance of the Ministers, the Omrt ?d r?nation, and other like fborlionarte*. Itayora, *c., beeide a numero>a collect km nf military of the army and National Guard. It Alone o'clock the Emperor and EmpTe** arrived at the Tuikrien from Foouudileau. and at two their Majemlet, nreomparied by the Grand Pucheer Marie of Rasam and her two sons, were en the Champ de Mar*, surmuotod by ware slaty or eeventy tlmueand gallant men at arras, the greater part of whom bore on their Presets tbo token# of recent service In Italy or the Crimen. Indeed, It wan exactly on thie day * iwelvt-mcnih ago since many of tbcm marched octet M.Ian to I gbt the buttons battle of Ro|. fttlw. Gte review dorr not <'db-r much from another to the tirn illtarv spectator's eye there m the came muaterlng of battalions. u.far try. eat airy and artillery take up their canal pailM'M. U air tibratea with the nviat of marthu-g mm, the i.ktk f urma aud the proud aoort of wbargr*. Yet It it artontahmc how young and old leave their bnmea and brave a burning aim to aee an I watch it it. Of nurse it ir a c -dly aigl.t t-> behold aoine two and twenty cciumrw of infantry, supported t>y n correspond ir.g f<.rre ct i iilerlra of ab lwy aoj anuedrcrs cf superb hvairy. a I arrayed ,n glorious 0trL pi war, tscct-liig th' r ^ inaiuuvrcg NEW YC "" V i wrtfc the Hwrr.pMudeard tMctoeee of a piece of mechanism, and, an a mere show, would offer groat attractiooa; I but occnsicn ai d circumstance have much to do with the Importance of such military displays. It was so yea ] t< rday. Aa the famous Ft le Jet AlyUt, soon after the present Napoleon's accession to the supreme power, gave unheal .ou o' a new order of ;\tn M in which the arrangemecta of 1815 kU mid be made of small account, ao the Hit dt I Annexation, commemorated on the same historic spot nnd in the midst of the armed legions of France, solemnly Inaugurated, or rather consecrated, the tirst fruits of those im|>erlal glories which, during a forty years' travail, had been eclipsed. Like the Israelites of old, the fathers had |>asaed away, but their 8"tis now obtained not a glimpse but a footing in the promised land, and Nice and Savoy on this day, in the face of Uod and man, solemnly acknowledged their fealty to the Rml>eror of France. It was the familiar household talk fTom the moment the waking echoes of the guns of the Invalided liad ceased their thunders, until the last lam? was extinguished in the palace of the Klyseo, that tho Fmporor bad kept his word when ho wrote, in the days of las exile, that the role of the Kinj>eror was to thrust the sword of ltrennus through the treats* of Vienna. All Furls wus hla/.iug with tlery signs of joy, but It was Biguineunily observed that not one of the embassies?not one 01 the representatives of all those powers who had signed the deed of French humiliation?hung out a solitary lamp of sympathy. Fven Sardinia hid her diminished head, but, to be decent, put an additional dip in the lodge of her concwje, though no one seemed exactly to know why. The words of the President of the Legislative body, as given in the Mani'cur, are very significant:? "What adds.tbi u, to this satisfac ion is the thought that ho treaties which had left in the heart of every French mini a sentiment of pain are no longer invoked judicially ugainstus, and have several times incllued before the lojalty, firmness and wisdom of the Kmporor. (Loud UKUXniM B|i|irouitviuu. ; It is also a fact worthy of observation that the present occasion has been seized fur Oiling many of the sho j wind ms with prints of the great Napoleon, under which are inscribed the following words:?"jre yyu, fapprohre de nta morl a la mait?n regnantf de VAngleterrt." fit a free country thiB would be nothing; but here, where neither sheets nor pamphlet, nor printed articles of any description, appear without leave and license, we may be sure ttiat an engraving of such political import is not exhibited for nothing In the meanwhile, the Sicilian affair being considered as good as an fait accompli, all eye* are turned towards Turkey, wbere, under u new phase, the Kits tern question la once more expected to be the last drop in the boiling cauldron of Kuropean politics. Four years ago, when Prluco Gortscbakott was in I'aris, the representative of R issia in the treaty then on the tapis, I stated in one of my letters that the result of the ttrst private conference betwixt the Kmpcror and l'rtnce Gortscliakolf was to sweep away all ditticulties from the approaching general conference. Gortscbakolf, who had up to this been gloomy, mistrustful and haughty, remained ever ufterwards, when the interview was over, the most cheerful, conciliating and urbane of ambassadors. He bad evidently obtained his quid pro quo, ami was satisfied. 1 stated at the time that the Knglisb Kmbassy forwarded an opinion to the Home office that a secret understanding would from this epoch be found to exist between Frauce and Russia. Now there appears to be but one opinion on the matter. Prince GortschakolTa circular relative to the Christians in Turkey has brought all men to the conclusion that out of this the mischief will spring?that France and Russia will be found together, and England, perhaps nowhere. The two tirst mentioucd countries are quite capable of putting the "sick man" out of trouble, aud of dividing between tbern his goods and chattels. England, who has vital interests in the matter, must interfere, ana then truly shall be let slip the dogs ol war. In saying this I but repeat tho ordinary purlauce of society, it is not my business to have uny opinion on such subjects, but to st.?te the collective thoughts of others. Paris unquestionably yesterday presented very unmistakeable tokens of satisfaction. I have seen many fete* where there has been more demonstration, but 1 have never seen any where there uppuared such heartfelt rubbing of hands and so much smirking patriotism. It was not un uncommon thing to bear it observed that tho day was perhaps not very far distant when England would become a province of France; indeed, wherever groups might be round standing together in conversation, the word AtyiUlerrt would be almost certain to greet the listener's ear. The day was unusually tlue,und as tho troops deffiid before the Kmjicror in the Chaiup de Mars, their acclamations and those of the vast crowd, which by thousands and tens of thousands stood gazing, must have been very gratifying to the Emperor, whose popularity has wonderfully increased siuce ho has shared the dangers of the battle-deld. As his Majesty, attended by his brilliant staff, returned from the review, he might luive observed the lops of the houses and the heights of the hills to 1m- crowded with auxiou* spectators, whose enthusiastic shouts were caught up by the crowds below. As for the illuminations and array of il.igs, wo all know that these are simply matters de rigueur?that every one is compelled to conform, under |>ain of |>eiialty, and that, uierriore, tney are no lnuicwuon* 01 luitnuvio, but a practiced eye ran lake a note of th? |mpular barn meter, Irrespective of those futile accessories, and it cannot l?o dtnled that the fitt of the annexation was altogether considered the most auspicious anil the most purely satisfactory ol nay tluit has occurred since the revival of the empire. The KJii|rf>ror and F-inprrss on their return from the review visited the Palais de I'ludustrie, to inspect the state of progress of the agricultural exhibition, which is to open on Mu tiny next. Tbe preparation* making iu litis exhibition show the wise anxiety of Napoleon to elevate the science of agriculture iu such a country aa France. To induce the moneyed interest to invest ita capital In agricultural sjieculatlon; to prnjiagale a love of rural pursuits, such as exists iu Ktigiand among the nohitity an I gentry, and persuade many who would otherwise sell their pro pertow for the purpose of takiug up their abode in l"arts, to build and plai t nnd sotv ill the midst of their owu pa Iriimny, is the darling wish of the Emperor. For this It is that year after year the agricultural exhibition has been more and more talked or cud discussed, and Uow, after an interregnum of four years, is assuming proportions that ratmot fail to excite the wonder of Fnglaud herself, wlio iirst ^ct the example of such tb ngs. The exterior of the l'alai- dc ('Industrie bus assumed all the appearance of a little village. Cows and oxen are insulted m the nave; sheep, g iats and pigs on the north side; the west is dovoto.l to the smaller domestic animals, as |<ou)try and rabbits. Horse*? agricultural, thorough bred, hackney and Arabian?will be there In groat numbers, an I grooms will he in waiting upon them day and night. Agricultural implemenu and machines are being arranged ?ut*ide in cudleaa variety. Mine, ne lAinnriciCT'" ana mmiiT uar? rnw'u m .m'srpetllei fr??m Rome; and U to he a pretty general be lief tliat bar hue bam!, tbe Pope'* general, will not ba ve ry long beforf be follow* hi* wife'* example. I'akh June l.e I'M*). The EftrnJ Yatrrdaf- ' etetirtUion qf th/Annex ttion qfSUmy and Mict?The City Hung frith Hag*?The IV Drum? Hrrvoo uf Oeer Sixty Ttrouuud Troopt on the Champ tie Mart?tppeamnee the Emperor? Ihe Illumination/ in the Evening, ?fc. We hod a lively time in Pari* yesterday. For the Ur*t time tn the hit lory of the "grand tuition," *be celebrated the peaceful annexation of terr ilorjr to Iter large doma.n. All the formal it!o? ha\ log been acrompllabed, tbe treaty between the Knii>eror Nkfoleon and tlie King of Sardinia having been ex. hange,l and ratified by tbe reprift Matives of the monarch* and the people In both countrie*. yesterday the newly acquired territory waa , formally turned over by Sardinia, and formally received by France, and today Chainoany and Chambourg and Nice arc in France inrtead of Pardina, and all tbe queer look ire indivnluala. with extraordinary hatr.iml legging*, who go al>out the *lreet* of Pari* making horrible diacord on Maroyard bagp,|M*, are full blown Frenchmen, entitled to tbe gtoriou* right of suffrage, and to take part, without being considered intruder*, tn any^uture revolution!! which may be In *.ore tor tbt* reillea* country. Thta haa been quick work, thi* annexation. Oa tbe lit of March the Kmprror, in hi* opening a Mress t lb* !#enate, first civ# form to the Idea, whirs had b -en only biDted si before, and put forth In lb# shape of ooc* stonal " feelera " In th# nrmi official journal*, and now, in a little more than three month*. In spite of the opposition of England, the complainta of S ettzerland and the grumbling* of Pruwia, the annotation la a fail arcampli, only throe day* since It was an noun red in the Vowtfewr that yretrrdajr tliere would be a celebration of Die grand event, and the short time allowed must hare been well em ployed in preparation. At an early hour the whole city was hung with flags, many of the houses on the R.ule vard and the Rue de Rivolt being almost hldd -n by them. The morning was a clear and beautiful one, and promts id to be a fine day. in which res sect it did not disappoint the Parisians The flr?t ceremony of the day was a grand 7h Pnm, which was per formal at the Cathedral of Notre luune by the Archbtahop of I "aria n the presence of the Senate, legislative t**1y and lha Council of btate, who rode to the church in the gaudily trapped carriages nf the Emperor. His Majesty was sot pn seat at thiacerawiony. aa ha did not arrive from Tootainbleau until one o'clock In the afternoon About this time all Parte was on foot or sw oodfart, wending Its way toward the Champs de Mars, where the grand review of the Garde Nation ale and the troops of the regular army stationed in Paris was to take place. I never saw such a living tide swelling in one direction, nor did I ever witneaa a more brilliant sight than that upon the ground. The Champ# de Mar* is a Held about seven eighths of a mils In length and nearly the same In breadth. At the further end of It stand* the "Knule Milltalre," and the^rounds around it are rising, so that a general ami cnipkte view of the whole Held breaks upon th* rye at once <m tha ettreme right, oommenciag at the "Erole Militatre,'' were stationed tn column Ufty battalions of the National board. nambeeiog tn all about thirty Bve or fbrty thousand men. Neat to them oo the left were the regiments of the Imperial ihiard and the divisions "f the line, also drawn up in column, and too fruit ntiru length of I tiel i < m the ipi?-r end near where I wis stationed, w .re th- artillery c m |??nles, with UieJr guns and caissons. and <>o the left of them. opposite the infantry, with a spacu of a quarter of | a mile between them, the cavalry, drawn up tn Uir?e Urn*, attending almost tlie entlrs length rf ths tteld In , nil th<-re wera bet west sisty and seventy thousand troops | Wider arm*. At the flrst glanee at the infantry nothing could be dm j tlnguished hut a compa> t mass of Something, and ths 1 L'-t ?inpre?# < n that I had wa* of an immense Held filled I with the (liferent <v) -red flower* of spring. The pom pons ai d plumes of the various corpa were of diToreot tt.'.rt, ??vi was tin, vddK.' W in a singular apjaMfgeee IRK HERALD, SATURDAY F.rrt were half a dozen Meres of gr-en pinnies, looking like a big tic Id of gram; theft came a toiieo or w of yellow prnrpons, resembling uu imiuuu - collection of euntU were or nu;rj g> ids, ar.d lb. u a qu trior of a mile of the red on. a of the Nalioual Guard, which seemed a garden of "cocks combs," and in Uio centre or lb is was a square acre or go of while daisies. The sun was shining brightly upon the whole, and the bright sabres and bayonets and burnished helmets flashed In its light like diamouds. A crowd of at leaat two hundred thousand persons, including numbers who bad come from duferont (au la of France, any quanlilv of Fugtishmen, and the usual sprinkling of the "inevitable Yankee," were stationed around the three open sides of the square, feasting their eyes upon the magnificent spectacle. The Ktnpcror of the French does not, like a great many much smaller men, consider it beneath his dignity to be punctual; and so,at precisely half-past one o'clock, the hour appointed for his departure, the boomtug cannon of the lnvalides announced that be had left the Tuilerins, and, a little after two, a ruah of people toward the l'ont de Jena showed that he was coming. He crossed the bridge soon after, preceded by a detachment of the mag Lnticeiitiy uniformed Cent Gardes and followed by hisstatf. lie was riding alone, dressed In his uniform of General of Division. I wns standing near where he passed, just uflcr crossing lite bridge, and was looking at him when the tirst view of the Champs de Harn and its occupants must have broken upon him. His usually grim,dull and passionless eye lighted up suddenly, sod hie compressed Hps relaxed into a dim but proud smile. It was a sight to be proud of. those evenly thousand soldiers of France, In their holiday attire, with their weapons flashing and gleaming in the sunlight. Amid loud and prolonged shouts of " Vive I.'Kmpereur," his Majesty entered the plain, and, with Marsha) Magnan at his side,his stall' following, he rode down the centre of the plain, midway between the infantry and cav try, and then, when he reached the " Ecole Militalre," t. -tied to the right and came back along the front of tho by the ? avalry. Tlie Km press, who bail driven la her carriage, bail taken her place beneath a marquee in front of the " Fcole Militaire," where the Kmperor soon Joined her, when the troops began to file past the august pair. The National Guard went first, followed by theff^aerial Guard and the troops of the line, and the rear brought up by the cavalry and artillery. The filing paat wai a splendid sight, and occupied an hour and three-quarters. When it was completed the Kmperor started homeward, stopping, however, for half an hour at the Palais d'ludustric, where he inspected the arrangement* for the agricultural exhibition which is to be opened on Sunday next. Tlia Empress, l aving some company to attend to there, started back to Kontainbleau. nnd the Kmperor returned to the Tuilcries, where be probably "took sweet counsel" as to what he shall say to bis brother, the Prince Regent of Prussia, whom he is to meet ut Baden to morrow. , l,je evening Paris was a blaze of light. All the public buildings were illuminated, either with go* or saucers of tallow with wicks in them. The whole length of tbo Rue Kivoii, from the Hotel dti louvre to the Place de la Concorde, was brilliantly lighted with thousands of streamers of gas, coming from pipes extended along the exterior of the balconies. The Boulevards were also iu a blaze. The "Corps Legislator' and the Hotel of the Minister of Foreign Affairs seemed to be on fire, und off in the distance, crowuing the Champs Ely sees. the Arc de Triomphc was blazing with jets of pas. Tnc different ministries of France wero lighted up, the Column Sardomie mid the Cour St. Jaques, the domes of the Luxembourg and Pantheon, and the domes of Notre Paine, were ull brilliantly illuminated, and one of the most beautiful effects 1 ever saw was the blazing cross u|<iii the top of the heaveu-reaching dome of the l*autheon. Many of the privulo houses were illuminated with paper Infina of various colors. The streets were thronged with people looking at the sight, the fountains were playing iu llic Place de la Coucorde, and everybody Seemed highly delighted at the "annexation" and its results. It was remarked that none of the foreign ministries were illuminated. At the Sardinian Minister's I observed three or four cundloB outside the door, but 1 rather think they wore the ordiuory every night illumination of the concinegt. Our Fontalneblcau Correspondence. Fomtaixeiiliuc, Juno 13, I860. fbnletmehleau Palate ? Guests ? Improvements ? Diana't Gallery?Theatre, <fc?Ancient Fish?The Emperor's Occvjiatiutu. rfe , <#c. Tlili) floe old palace, to dull and gloomy during the absence of the Court, is now briirbt and cheerful. The Emperor Napoleon III. aud Eugenie, his imperial spouse, can here put oil' a portion of the stiffness and coiemony they are condemned to while residing In the Tullerlee; and all hough not so free from etiquette here as at Compiegue, they must enjoy the (nisses alter that is allowable to these crowned heads, even in the grand massive juilace, every room in which has its legend of King or Queen But still, more or less state is observed; for surely it could not tie otherwise, were it only the result of the historical reminiscences I have just referred to. There are now here some eighty or ninety guests, who drive, ride, row on the Uke, or rather large basin, and who will hunt when the weather becomes more favorable. Each week a new ret of guests come to the l'alace; and as the Court nmain here a month, some 350 people will have been honored by pursing a week m the intimi'e of the sovereign of Fiance. All the ilile of Paris will of course liave been included. At present the Ministers are hire, nnd many notable foreigners. Next woek the Princess Mot tern tch will be here with ber husband, the Ambassador of Francis of Austria. 1 suppose our Mtuieter will be invited, and will pass s week here. 1 w iU not attempt a description of Fontainebleau. but I must pjieak of the wonderful improvements tlial liave b?wti msde here during the isst year. The Emperor has had the grounds and the Palace itself restored to all, and even more than tlicir greatest splendor. He has had invgnlicent gardens added, while in I ho chateau tnagniflcnit furniture has replaced the more common that was in the chambers usually allotted to the guests or retainers. Many jwnels that were untenanted are now Oiled by works of the old masters, purchased expressly for Fontaine Mean b> order of his Majesty. The stable* liave been renovated, aud a handsome, large and iiuel commodious kennel for the IH'UliOS oil 111 IOC granu tnumt ui uw umhw wr h mhj gorgeous. You dm)' Judge of the size of the cliaUuu Iroin the fact that It possesses eighteen hundred bedriM in*. The glory of the place la the "UaUerle <le liiane," or Mana's Uallcry. which la mmt hundred feel long, lined Willi hUUuea. and parquettcd iu the m?*l beaulifal .ni l <( manner. from thin gallery one issues into |?u lor*. < r .-run nig n< in;-, I. .ng and < .irpeU-d w ah lh in -i genua Gobelin tapestry, ami reapleu-lent with gilding. Mngnlrtrrnt luctria ami clian<l<-lier? glitter on ill antra while marble and bronze alaluea maybe Men in each nook and corner. The dining rornj l? Immenaa, targe c< supporting the ceiling, which ta b- autituily jwiut rd and Ihwied. The ?oUe it' tpntatie,or tbealr", is iu the left wing ul the rhaten-i. and is bung in red silk and gold, and ta large enough to rent six huudrtd |tormina comfortaldy. Tin atage la very large an I commodious Bi .k of the rowa of arm i hinra are two room?one the Rmperor'a, llie other lh?' Kmprees'?the tatter I* the sweetest room I ever raw. A few nlghia ago the company of the l.yuina'e played le re x m w comedy ealil -.l I,-* l*atl<-a tie Mmu lie." The play ?e le t very Successful No fault, however, of the exceih ut a<-tora, but the uthv i. Jurt I<ack uf the Palace la the large basin litled with line old carpa tlial date bark to limes famous in the an lial* of chivalry, to d?y? when gallant Kranci* tho first made love to Ihar.c <ie lane tiers, tn the midst of ttila grand haaln la tlie tami council chain In r of the rtr-t Va j ..hsiii, cointrix by I. is orders. Just in the centre of the piece el water, far from reach of the eort of prying met db-ra Among the tine old carp* that I meutloaed above u" one that liar* In hi* 110*0 a gulden ring, nloecd there by the hand* of a princcaa 1 fed these old d'h with crumb* of bread, ami saw awe that show, beyond a doubt, inarka of extreme old age. Tliey are never dm (orbed .and get their daily bread winter and summer llnoe In a while some old fellow I* found (bating u|?on the rut face, but 1 was ariurvd by the lake kue|icra that very few of tbem have died during the time they (the koep era) have been alKontalnebleau.aml several of them liare been there half a century?(alwaya meaning tlie keepers). I came to the cuticles km llial cur|* are unusually bmg lived. Tlie take 01 h*?m 1* each night and morning the scene of towing and sailing matches between the guest* Th* Kmpernr every morning, very early, row* himself Several time* around the hasin. after which he walks, un attended, through llie alley* of flue otd trvsw, to the stalls and kenacls, visit* the horses and dogs, and then return* to the rhateau to read the immense masses of correspondence that arrive each morning. Ry the time that Napoleon HI tin* got quite ?m i row/ with llie altsir* of Km rope, by wading through the letter* and )?per* 1 have just referred to, his guest* begin to move about and show some signs of life. Tlie Km press drives a line pair of while pouies through the forest or ground* of the jiataee roch morning Uiat It ta not raining, while the Prince Imperial takes "hi# llrst lessons in the art of equitation.*1 raddle horses and ear riag< * of every description a?* always In readiness for the inci/f* When It rain* there are games of all kin-is to amuse the guests; billiard and hagatelle tables abound, and ?x iuro ralbrir* arc I lien visited Onticcrts and charades while away the trctlrp. 1 do not doubt the week jw*?c? away loo quickly for tlie ret of twrittj that know thai on Ibe eerenth day they must mak" r>?>m for Uvwo who have found the we<k too lone ** their eager irapa tience to arrlTf at the chateau Spo. train* brine an it carry away the gweele. Tbr Pal*, c t. fla.-eo league* from Pari* the apeeial train* make thi* pamage to an I fro in one hour. To morrow Ibe Kmpcror and Knapree* fo to rart*. to rrTie* ttie jpirrtwm and the (Jard Nation ale, on the ocean ion of ttie grand ftI* in honor of the annexation of Nice and faruv. I bar*, through the ktudneM of a friend at Cburt, obtained a arat In the train, and u< mv next letter I abalt be enabled to relntr to your reader* the detail* of the (rand ree< ptlon at Strasbourg of the Kmperor and of the meettrr at Baden <ai at* return from Baden th? hmperor goea to Kontalnebleaaand will remain there unlti Jul*. The ronrt will then reetde at St (loud until the 1Mb of Angnat. abont which time their Majeatie* w.ll rM Vine and .taroy In elate The oeremonto* attendant I- n that rial! will he more than erer gran l and magnl lMl< Oar BerllB f'arrmpendrare. Bni.ix, June 19 1 Vto Jtaflmod Owwei* n w#A ffiuhf?N~tina qf Mi Prin w I ffrprwf uHh /frBw? OnritcSairtf at Inttfhurg? /V Built fV <7re*r?Brrrti ef 1'rtutia I ft) Rttttia V* ylia'l #ifii?i-(lmidiT rf Ok* /' (nc* R. jrni?fit* /-rwtt Riyal?Tk* Infant I'rincr ~TK* Aiwy'j Out ' Hlf, <fe Ibe Prince Regent returneit taut week from a Journey to the eaftern extremity of the kingdom which lie bad un dcrtaken to he preeent at the opening of a railway from K<wtif*burg to Py Ikatn. on the R.i?*iaa frontier, where It 1 I* t< / oal ran^h yf the great Kummd railroad be tw to it , JUNB 30, I860.?TRIPLE SI. PeMMburg ud Warsaw. Whan tha latter If finfcfcsd, i there will be au uninterrupted communication by nil (Km Turia to Moscow, and from tbe shores of tbe Atlantic and the Mediterranean to tbe bead waters of rivers that empty themselves into tbe Black Sea and tbe Caspian, and sanguine expectations arc entertained of the advantages that will be derived from it, both in a commercial point of view and by the influx of travellers from tha interior of Russia, though it may also facilitate the arrival of less welcome guests, in the shape of long coated Russian grenadiers and bearded Cossacks. At lasterburg the Prince was met by General GortschakoflT, the Rutaian Governor of Poland, to whom be addressed a very complimentary speech, saying how happy he was that tbe bonds which bad so long unltod his kingdom and his family with the great neighboring empire were about to be drawn still closer by tbe connecting link of this new international thoroughfare, and on reaching the Russian frontier he despatched a telegraphic message of similar contents to the Caar, which, or course, was responded to in the moat gracious terms. In his replies to the dutifhi addresses of tbe provincial aud civic authorities, too, bis Royal Highness adverted very pointedly to his friendly relations with all the great Powers nf PnrniM? wild alti>gr.>t)w>r www evidtmtlv desirous to re move the uneasy feeling that had been aroused by the warlike tone assumed by him on bis recent visit to the western limits of the monarchy. In fact, nothing could present a greater contrast than the harangues pronounced by, or attributed to, the Prince Regent cm these two occasions; from the former you might have imagined that Prussia was on the eve of hostilities and buckling on her armor for the tight, while the latter breathe nothing but peace and good will to all men. Tills pacific revivemeut is about to receive a further illustration. On Saturday Count Pourtales, the Prussian Ambassador at the French Court, left Berlin for Paris, with an autograph letter from the Prince Regent to Louis Napoleon, accepting the Interview proposed by his Imperial Majesty, and this evening the Prince will start for Baden-Baden, where this meeting, so long announced and so often contradicted, is at length to come off. He Is attended by his military secretary, General Man leu He I, and his privato secretary, M. Illaire, but not by the Minister of Foreign Affairs or any member of the Cabinet, as in that case the French Pmperor would infallibly have brought M. de Thouvencl along w tb bim, uud thus given the whole affair a diplomatic character, which Is studiously avoided by the Prussian government. Borne other German sovereigns, however, will be present?such as the King of Bavaria, the King of Wurtemburg and the Grand Duke of Bud mi, in whose territory the interview ia to take place; so that J thc Emperor should have a troupe of French performers to acc?piny him, they can ,,jay to a parterre of kings, like tbey did at the Congress of ErfUrt, in the time of the First Napoleon. The intelligence of the approaching meeting came upon thc public quite une.v|>cctcdly, and has created an immense sensation. The philo-Austrian press will undoubtedlv cry out that Prusila has sold herself to the enemy, and the animosity against the French Emperor is to intense that these reproaches are likely to tiud an echo among the German people, who are unable to distinguish an act of courtesy front a political demonstration, and are ignorant of the peculiar difficulties of the situation in which Prussia is now placed. When the Oriental quostion was brought on the tapir again so suddenly a tew weeks siucc, She bad expressed herself with considerable energy against the pretensions of Russia, in hopes that by so doing she would secure the good graces of England, and pave the way for an alliance that might serve to protect her against the dangers by which she is menaced from the evident understanding between thc two autocrats of the Fast and the West. She was not prepared to find that, instead of categorically rejecting thc Russian propositions, the British ministry would be induced to admit them, at least in part, and their pliability In a question so nearly concerning British interests could net but fill the Prussian government Willi just apprehensions as to the reliance that was to be placed on the assistance of England, and with serious misgivings as to the prudence of embroiling themselves with two powerful neighbors jur ilit n'm- <'i bo mighty uu any. iuib is tue suurei ui (ho civilities lavished l>y the PriDce Regent upon Russia, nml of bis consent to an interview which had long been aimed at by Ixmis Xa|ioleoti, but which the Prince had always found some pretext for evading. Time will show whi ther bis conciliatory efforts will be crowned wlthsucres*: for my part 1 have my doubts on the subject. Tho Russians are highly offended at the conduct of Prussia in this last diplomatic skirmish, and their treatment of Austria proves that, notwithstanding their assumed charm ter of champions of Christianity, they aro not inclined to practise the Christian virtue of forgiving injuries. The Czar has undoubtedly a persona) regard for bis unrle: but sentiment does not go for much In I?olitics, and we have just seen that the ties of relationship did not prevent the King of Sardinia from expelling the Grand Ihike of Tuscany from his doiniuions and annexing tin m to his own. AS for Louis \a|>oleon, he is a sphynx whose policy I dure not attempt to fathom: Iki:tu mm fieri tfjli/m*. perliai* his sole motive for desiring an Interview with the ITince was to flatter llie vanity of his subjects, who are elated to see all the crowned heads o! Kuro|*-paying homage to their ruler; or perha|w he hiiuscli is secretly tickled at beholding the representatives of the old legitimate dynasties reduced to the neicsstty of treating as an equal the man whom they have styled 'imply a parvenu. Perhaps he really intends to adjourn hts ambitious schemes, and to favor the world w ith an interval of tranquillity and repose after the exciting scenes in which lie lias been a principal actor. If, however, he imagines his powers of persuassin will succeed In prevailing u]>on the Prince Regent to (hscrt the national cause, and to barter the frontier provinces of Germany for the tempting bait of an imprrlal crown, he will find himself mis trtk* ii. The move is a plain man, lar interior lo i?ui? S.ijh.Ii on iii p. inns. and IK > mulch for liltii cither in diplo matte tact or in political acumen; but tic la a true patriot, aim, as lie raid recently, would not willingly yield np tin an inch of German ground, and if the French Emperor real)) wants the Klnue he will have to tight fur It. Tin* arrival of Queen Victoria, who war expected her* lo be present at the arcuwhrmmt of the Princess Krederiik William, has bi-en jiostjsmed till the fall, when, nnktt political ev< nta interfere, she will a?stst at the christen inf. The Princess will probably be about the end of this month or the begin mr.g of next; in the meantime she is getting ah'i.g charmingly, and promisee in every respect to emu laie llie glorious example uf4her royal mamma. Ucr son, who is now eighteen months od, la a One child; but unforti nately lie has a weakness in one of his arm?, which the | hyiM st.s despair of removing. This is a serious deft rt for a felon of the house of Hobenwllcrn, who are soldiets irotu their cradle, and seem born for no other imrpore tli.'in to iuperinteiid parades aud revlers, and to aaUhlbe evolutions of miraic warfare: but possibly It nmy have a bcnctlria! < licet in the end, and prevent him Irt tu being inoculated with the military mania that has nUlKted Prussia rince the time of Frederick the Great. The King continues in 11m* same state lo which he has Wen for the last two years: he is unable lowtlk.and must bo wheeled out In a chair when he is ordered to take the air In the gardens of l'otsdam. His mind is quite gone, and it wou'd he a mercy if he were remoyed from this world, where he is only a burthen to himsslf and others. Oxsr Vienna Correajsondeitee. Ymxaa, June 1, 1M0 Ofwwfwy # >M Okiii ?iH'i Ths Ohwwstf Asa bt- Ikt Proi.daigi Stmt? / j'al F?Ucy- *imck af Cm M A if my? Prommciml DitU? fUmtuUl Stmt* yf Uk Rmt+t?trwrnrn OwMds Burnt!?VMS yf Mm rrpt? FtrWer Turkey?FWfl of Palw ail -Tkt WeOsr? Tkt f-psr*. ?fc , ift You will have learned from the journals the opening of the Council of the Empire, which took place yesterday. It has be<-ti so much spoken of beforehand. and so much importance has been attached to it, that it would luvn t.i to assist at the onruliir to understand the very op)*?ile. fancy a r<??n ao email that fifty nine prraoti* | could acararly occupy il with comfort fancy thoao ft fly nine pcranne, Rcnerale, btahope, lord*, high employ a#, ami t*o or three bowr(M?le, all rmwded and heaped tagethar. fancy a ireoerai. tire Archduke. President of tin* body of h-Rietai.t Kitt y. finally, tin* li<?!y lleelf, placed between the l*r?'?Hlent up|?>inlc?l hy the Emprror, and regulation* pre acribod by the Mmotry, and you will comprdietid whether er not tlie ftrat imprceaton of ?uch an amembUa'1' could l.:?\e i- ii ; i- r .Mi \.?r ?u n ao, tiuwr to tb? mmlNVi of tin- Council or the public. The rv -nint pmr no!* witc waited for wtlh x'tiw curiosity f<w fuller details of tlii* first session, but they contained only i simple rcn..,rk. that there had been a mass at the palace, an<t th< n that the Conoril opcnad. Neither the opemug spowch of the PrcMdcnt, nor tlnseid the Ministers Apjawy anil Andrary. wore published. It ia true that Um rulra imposed iecrrsy; but the councillors did not wi?h to swrar to those rulra, and consequently the pub Ik ?ni#hl have bveti informed In regard to the solemnity. But It was said, afterwards, what g ??d would It dot It ?lld not conrern the public. That la, I hi I lore. In (hot, the explanation which might bo considered official. How ever, the Prcs blent, In bta discourse, aald that the Council would have an Immense uak to |s rform that of rtorgantxing Auetrla lit conjunction with tho government, ami taking cngnigance of the wishes and Intervals of the prople Is tt not right, aud even necessary, to iulhrnt tho pceph- h'-w they are to lie dealt with To distrust f lease of ?lma one ha? need t* the worat course that ran l.o pursued. tt la Oanknew and ronfldcnco alone which enn inspire reaped and touch the heart* of the nw>-? The Kmpcrer N?|*>loon III, owes nil Ilia gnu no** to thia |*>ltr)r Wc have aeon to what the contrary iw.llcjr liaa led the King "f Naple? II la thought that a happy medium has been discovered; but yet tlmre la ton n.u< b loan tig towards the forma and kleita of the ancient rising Every where the jH>]?ilar breath Alia tho atmosphere more and more The twitbinnllties aro awakening Onpo>ition to everywhere manifested The nuM faithful pmvtwcee. Ml h ??' Pol . una, the Tyr I ami Croat Ii. are In a state of high excitement Certainly there are no alorma. no thin,dor but ought one to await tho fUah l>. fl?re fixing the condwetort (tem Appony. in ht? address er plained. it I* aald, that it was already more than time to ar> h some ?le 'ter fY<tn the danger Ho declared llist he wonkt afswk and etc in the intereat and according fo the w i?hca if Hnr.gary To day the .-i tirc Cnnnell I a been pr- nf.vl fo the Vro)a r> V by the Ifi"'' ', In the grind liamber of audi ii,. i i I j : ? II... i I' n -i t. . ti , ..ngrt mr tulated huaatlf on ftndtaf hintaelf to the midst of the tv distinguished men of the country, and expressed a hope p. tl Hue Conned of the.?Einpire would i>ei form its lutiea si vertkflir. it I.ut neither the Emperor, nor the Archduke President, fu nor the Ministry. have -aid clearly 111 what this duly m ought to consist. The patent of March 6 reduced it to an ti examination of the budget and State debt. The Archduke President made mention In his speech of provincial d^*; c< It is evidently there they ought to begin, for otherwise si they will arrive at nothing. But will the government si have the courager It is said, however, that the statutes w concerning the organization of the provincial represent*- 1c tions, which were promised by the Emperor in 1H51, are ft already prc|iarcd. Will they be satinullcd to the Council ci of the Empire! We will know after to-iuorrow, when the tl regular session shall have commenced. I> There are some who think that the government only w ishes to make use of the Council for tluanrial purposes. ai Certainly the government is in a desperate strait in that h respect: hut the Council of the Empire can neither increase 1 tl. nor i uiranlec a foreign loau. It cau advise and tl vote reductions in the defences, and above all in the war budget, winch .-wallows up, now. 1110,000,000 of florins; tt but the government will not consent to it; ou the contrary, fs it may perliape desire to increase the expenses. Italy is n i>re|wir?iig for war. Palermo is in the hanils of Garibaldi. c< The Piedmoutese army is on a war footing, and posted along the frontiers. The headquarters of la Mannora arc It ut Milan. General Lamoricierc is concentrating his troo|is r< near Viterbo. From day to day the slun k is expected. si It is probable that the Sardinian Minister will leave si Naples aoon. Hie Surdiman fleet has received orders fj to leave the Sardinian |>orta. Piedmont can not re- H main a sficctAtor. Tlie expedition of Gurilialdi has w o|*-ned to her a new Hold. A provisional govern- w mcut, coini*ised of fifteen members, luts proclaimed the rl annexation of Sicily to Piedmont. At Naples all is muljr n lor an InFurrection. It is probable Uuit uarinauii win ol throw a part of bin army into Calabria, and it is said tl that the Neapolitan army is very much demoralized. I p told you a mouth ago, that even here the Bourbons wore tr considered lost. France and England are agreed on the w liberation of Italy, .-the can be organized afterwards, n< and that operation will hurt no one. in The Austrian troops which occupied the Tyrol have Tl gone to Iiombardy. No one knows how the Venettan n allair will be arraugod. There are in Venice a hundred is thousand men, but embarrassments on all sides. vi In Turkey everything is ready for an explosion, and t( you will soon hear of it. it The Em|>eror of Austria, its well as his Cabinet, seems n to persist in believing be can keep aloof from events, or ti have time to choose his course when they come. No t< initiation is thought of. He is content with being pas- r* slve. r< The Emperor received the despatch announcing the fall of Palermo at table, at Schonbrunn. It Is said he allowed gi it to make no impression on him. ti The Archduke Ferdinand Maximilian returns from If Prague to-day, aud leaves for Trieste to-morrow. Ho tl kee|>e far from public altuirs, but his popularity increases. c<. Wc are having very cold weather?almost like winter? hi wind, rain, and even snow iu the mountains. g< The Italian Opera continues to attract the fashionable gt world. AftoT to-morrow we shall havo "Don Giovanni," in pi which Mudamc Charton Dcmcur represents Zerlina. Her di success increases. She has been very much applauded in b< "L'Elisir d'Amore." She is also an excellent Roeiuu iu tho b< "Barber of Seville." Madame 1st Grua still shines iu at Norma. Vtenna begins to bo depopulated. Already every one * is going to the country. Diplomacy, however, remains in the city from necessity. _ Tht Sicilian (I a est Ion. w The Turin Gaxttte says that an officer of the Neapolitan r(1 Court, named Booco, has left for Sicily, declaring his in- h, tent ton of either killing Garibaldi fin a duel it is to be supposed) or being killed by htm. the same Journal as. sorts that the Neapolitan government has sot a price of ?, 20,000 ducats (86,000fr.) upon the head or Garibaldi. , < Captains Acton and Chracciolo, of tho two Neapolitan ' frigates which failed to prevent Garibaldi's landing at ,,, Marsala, have been tried by court martial at Naples and n, acquitted. tl Tbc Even trig Journal} of Stockholm has received notice \\ not to publlt h the names of those who subscribe to tbe 0f Garibaldi fund. As in Er&noe, however, money flows in j( very rapidly. m The fancy fair at Bologna in favor of the Sicilian insur- ti rection has produced a clear sum of 4,500f , Independently d, or a vast number of articles which the buyers liave left #I to increase tbe fund t'pon the whole, Bologna Is on the eve of seuding a second remittance of lO.UOOf. K, A Turin letter writer soys:?Lea re has been granted to bOO picket! men out of tbe several battailous of Boraagli- w eri, as well as 100 non commissioned officers and to s illstiugulshed 'captain of engineers, to Joiu tho expedi- ^ tion u bich is eaid to be about to set off for Sicily to tnor (1, row (Saturday, Juno 0). I give this as a mere report, and it will always be in tbe power of tbc Sardinian go- p, vernmcm iv comrauici n 11 incy inula ineunvivoa mero- v by compromised before European diplomacy, as I profess t| to bare no direct or indirect communication with official js-rsons bore, and seek my informatioa in those quarter* Vl to which any man may have free access. If the war office f( at Vienna deems itself authorised to disband whole bat- j,, t.s of Croats, that tln-y may be freely and publicly enlisted in the street# of all the towns of the empire, ship|ied off' at Trieste, and lauded at Ancona with their imperial uniforms still on, it would secin difficult to understand why any one should find fault with the Turin p, Minister of War if he ull of a sudden should discover u that ho his a few huhdred sharp shooters whose services may. in the present piping day? of peace, be dispensed u with, and if the sjrmpattiissra with Sicily should think , that they may be no unwelcome addition to Uarihaidi's , Chasseurs, aud that n su|mii iluous number of corporals aud y sergeants, for whom no employment can b? found in this r( overstocked army, may answer the purine of making up the cairn of mciIihii insurgent battalions. y The A'ariimc of Florenes stales that Marquis Oartolomci i fSorfalontere, of that capital, lias received I'rotn the sub- w seription for a million of muskets, llM.OOOf . and has in- r, vested that sum in the purchase of 1.42b KutteU rifles, to y I to Sicily by tl.c National icty . . ^ A corn s|s>ndetit of (Is IadiIni flsr, writing from Ka- M pits June 6 says? ibaKli exercises an irresistible atIruetitin over tbe Ncanolilun troeiis. He eutertamed .. several of the fojaliel officers tu dinner duriug ttie arm Is ",j tur. mid >11 of th.-ui Imvr become convi-rU t<> the cause m ( I Italian liberty <>i hi* 1.400 pi .- i r- few are dla- , nnerd to avail themselves of the privilege of vxclutuge. I* scrtion* are fKqueiil and numerous, and more import- r| atit mil. a germ lm>- Ikcii planted in the ranks of the Ne. apolitan army * Inch cannot fall Ui produce marvellous jt rtsults The otlicei a arc now aware tliat by en rolling u themselves in the Italian army they may their ex- f) rank . and at the >mnr tune ameliorate their oondt- Tl tu'ti; the private*, too. have had an opportunity of leva- p ing, by uloervatioii. the nature of the prn ilige* enjoyed ~ by their Italian < mradt r. Consequently order* lure * I let n given rot to allow the troop* who have hecn ttghting u, tbe insurgent*.' to come in contact with tt.ooe w ho have remained on the continent, tlreat drew.I U en ? let lamed of the effect which might be |>r<>duced by such g, Itlrmwrw; and therifore the meu who came from Ktctly ?| are kept a|<wrt at tiacta and at CastclUmare, near Na , t. Carihaldl if organizing tbe inaarrection In both it* civil tl Aud military dr|Ktrtmciits. Ho has ordered a levy which in the rourae of two month* will give Sn dy an army of | 60 000 men. ttiiHi ia tasting cannon and mortars and .. making Orsiri bombs at the foundrlea of Orlandi. Each tl province will have a tlnveruor, nominated, w ith a counsel . hoscn hy the people Oarih ildl hi* al- ,,| ready nominated a committee of defence for the town and the Island. Ammunition ia being manufactured in the (l intend, and musket* are arriving every day, rifted cannon r< and iteanilM?ta are inueb needed, ami are in bet India- g prusablc, bat measure* are being taken to provide funds v lor ibeir a. .pitaition. About 2,000 political prlaonera ? have been liberated, and 900 galley slaves have act them- c arlvea free. Ttie Nca|*?hlaa government expect that the g next altak will be upon Meeaina. For my own )>wrt,I own ,, erarcely Where that tiarilmldl will waste his time la at- r, li iiipllng to capture fortified place*, when a single pitched ? battle will suffice to overthrow toe lh>urt>on dynasty, > evrn at Naples, where ho ie waited for with Impatience. Here palace* and churcbea and convents are appro- p print. I lo tbe shelter ..f the troop*, ami h> facilitate the n hcmbardmenl of Naphs tbe laxxaronl have been organised p by the jxiIkt into small hand* and armc<l, in order that c, they may spread themselves through the town and do tbe (l woik of pillage and incendiarism and assassination. Rut n this excite* no alarm. As aooa aa these vagabonds have n made the acquaintance of a oouple of Orslni bombs, and || expet ieucvd the effort id a charge al the point of tbe hayo- ,, net from tbe Chasseur* of the Al|*, they will be cured of ? thrir myah?m as If by rnchaiitmeut. Cavalry, Infantry. r, police and psfsrwri traverse tbe streets of the capital , night and day. Naples is a fortress and a prison. p The coort Is even in a more complete state of dcmnraltsa- p li hi than the army. The instructtens given to I> Marline, , tbe spieial eovoj who has lieeo despatched to Paris, are p lo leave everything to the Emperor Napoleon I; Tlie Coort of Naples accepts, in advance, any t| and every conditio*. provided only that it tl be not expelled. And note the honesty of p this same court. It | Hon. lee*, at Vienna refbrms, all's n n* the constitution of 1*42?the constitution of the rr.u* . rf t'nt at Palermo, i?w cnalilut ?>n of 111 J, at U*i<k<a ami f, at Naples, the constitution of IMS Hie Neapolitans turn ii <t<-af rtr to tin*' tin* pnwnloee; the* vk hut > ? tovor i of the knur boo#?that I bey will b? pb naed to g" ?> y at one* and forever. Ferrigtnl. Mann*, h\wr?# and Va> c% Iwvr brm ?i>nl , for In turn by the King, in tit# hope nf ind wing tlx m to p nni' to M'mr understanding nod aseiat to ino iortnaii'>o t| of a more upright Cabinet. but alt theae gentlemen barn ? declined the Vnor of ^erring his Majesty. even If he c>m y cedes an amnesty and a .-onetllutiou The i.>urt annot |, bow find a irylo honorable man who ta willing to b ud It ? lit# *up?ort. Hut in )?'int i< tort tho our! ta utterly do ? r<rt?d?Ita friend* abandon it, and bo I alio tbemelvwi to | iko Ir looctry bou*. and to fl .reign lamia ? Tlic t?i? iltan campaign haa root, up to tho prraont time, , about 3.TOO lima; the woundad awioiinl to about double that number. R?rrk!tlk| tor th# Pop# In IrwlMMl. K.rrnit'ng lor tbr Iriah Brigade ta atlll Tigoroijaly pur nod in tbo prov Inter, aa will bo aeon from the subjoined statement* ? Tut Kino, Juno 12 ? Br an owrly train this morning ' no Iraa tban (etronty athletic young follow* loft thin town for Italy. by Dublin, a good numbor being rrotn tho town, anfno of whom hold respectable poutttnua. Mnrw than a thousand prtaonn viaitod iho railway station. When the fi wb i:. k von for otarlira m<-*t rorttornu* cheer,ug commenced, .tiding with "Hurrah tor tbo Pnpc and gal V lant T pporary." Tin greatest eicilcmrnt prevailed, but Ii tin ac< iaont orndrred Thoy wuro to bo joined at Temple- I A more station by rlity uthora froun tho neighborliond of i a Dnrrtookigb. TV men woro, indeod, all ?i<iru'lt?t looking ' 1 follow*, the greater nrnnVr measuring lu Iwigbt tlx feet 1 ci or thoroabouta. On* of tbom In *1* toot lire and a ha f i b lich.w. When tbo tut up train air!rod about forty I A young mon from Halllngarry and KliUi.aulc proceeded lo a Dublin to Join their wroradoa. who wont by tho early i l< train. TMa was qnllo unoipi-tod, and no demonstration p who risible aaro when a cheer waa givon at tho atatinn ' ti Chosen , Jnno 13 ?TV ro w, ro twenty flve respectable it young fellows went from < Icnim-I on Tuesday morning to i < to sitrford rw route to lia'y. Tliey were aroom|iani?d to J h the nation by n raal o-nc mrau of pooplo ..who heartily h cboorod on tho Imln leaving. Two clergy men want with I fl I bom I K' waiincit. June 14?A considerable contingent tor lh* | b T:. man enHgrnii.n baa g. wo forward from thla atotion. Dn Ii a largo numbor proroeded on their way to Itomo 1 Tic KWanr, ftine 1J ? tn eytra edition of th*.*fi<wf'Mm- I 11..a staur that al oleTon o'clock on Tueoday nlgnt nearly h ine bur rtd gallant yourg fetlowt, from twenty to ttrru b seven yearn of age, left that town by stramor for IJ ver*>l, m route for Kome. Kor two hours previous to their""-" ariiug . IhousdMds of the inhabitant* turoug.-d w quays, and from tune to time cheered vehemently r the > lnsh Brigade,'' and when the stoumor comenced to move away there arose simultaneous chee ist re echoed from B-nbulbm I Letter* arrive daily Iti Ireland complaining of the de pilous practised u|stn the recruits by those who per jaded them to enlibl. Hits week thirty rdunteern aried for loodon and presented themseiveu at the depot, lu re, iustead of being treated with Wiuilnens, they were i ft exposed to the clemency oflho weather; and without od for many hours, go disgusted, indeed, were the re 'uils with the treatment they received, tiiat many 01 >em sold what clothes they could spare and returned to ublw. on the 81st of May the chaplain of the Irish , ad one of Its officers were robbed on the rowd between uretto and Marerata. The sum taken from them was ,800 scud I, and it is even said that the robbers stripped lu ni to the skin. The redoubtable John of Tuom has published % long leeire to Lord 1'aimersIon, in which he shows that the Irish inune and the Irish emigration prove tbeKugitah govern lent to be the worst in the world. The following are the including terms of this characteristic epistle:? It would be well for your lordship to ascertain whether, i any oilier nation of Knrope except Ireland, they can count its history by stated public misfortunes. I air, ire if the subjects of the I*a|wl Slates were doomed to ich a cruel decimation of Its inhabitants by famine, the ict wsuld hive rung through all the dependencies or the rittsh rule; and 1 am sure, too, that the Italian people ouId never have stillered such a crisis, and, far from > aiting for the ill-omened interference of favour or Uaibaldi or tbeir Eutlish supporters, they would have olilv asserted the law of self oreaer vation. to She midst r your solicitude for tbe Sicilian population and sytupaties with Garibaldi, I trust you will not forget tbe peo1c of Krin. who are nearer home, and to whom you are lore cloeely bound by ministerial obligations. And _ hilat you are so anxious to push forward a system or uxious education, you will not forget the more importUf. ate interests of the physical preservation of tho people, bey are abandoning tho country in despair, seeing it isy, nay, that it must, be their io, to be ban hed from the lands which thev haw cultt- 1 ated and improved. Far better* would it be , > secure for those flying hordes the reward ol their < idustry than to be bribing a few individuals with enorious salaries, under Die pica of giving the iieople a na- ? onal education. Let the iieople live and educate them Ives rather than starve and iusult their surviving child u with a show of charity which was denied to their paints. JOHN, Archbishop of Tuam. < Tbe German Journal, of Frankfort, states that fifty Belinns have just passed through Cologne to join the Poetical army. Belgium, it states, has also subscribed i.000,0001. towards the Papal loan, or about one-third oi us whole amount. Tbe Wanderer, of Vienna, publishes a letfer from Anma, dated the Sth, wi ich says:?The Irish yesterday ad a fight among themselves, and wounded some of the mdarmes who interfered to separate them. The dele ite has hitherto treated the Irish like princes, and tbeir "vtensions are, in consequence, unbounded. Every soler insists on having bis own room, table, Ac. It is to * s feared that, after all, the Pontifical government will 3 under tbe necessity of requesting the Irish to go home ;ain. left of tlse Prince of Walt* to Aoacrlco. . [From the Loudon Chronicle, June 16.] The prei?rmtious to welcome the Prince of Wales in inada are such as might have been exp<3cted by those ho know tbo cordial ctiaracter of the colonists. No >yul progress can be marked by a more genuine and :arty feeling than that which will greet the Prince; and > royal act, we believe, can do more good to the moircby than that distinct reciprocation of hearty goodill between the heir upparent and an imimrtant section ' the colonial empire. A certain veil is thrown over the ibjcct; but we have some reason to believe that the -ogramme of his royal Highness's tour has been modi"d, even at a recent dale. We uow understand tat he will extend his travels very far to the 4 [est, and employ some weeks, if not a couple months, In the whole tour. 80 much the better 1st emerging from his studies as a graduate of Oxford, [ thing can more fit tbe youthfoi Prince for his high stson than thus to acquire a personal knowledge of the minions which he is to govern. "Seeing is believing," id something more. We can read much about places, at what we read is never so intelligible as when we have on tbe things spoken of, particularly when thoae things ' e living men and women. No description, though it ere pursued by the most learned professors for ten are, could possess tbe mind of the royal Albert Edward itb the distinct and vivid ideas of Canada and tfas Consume which be will acquire from seeing them under tbeir rtliiant sky. In tbe most splendid aspect of yal hospitality. It will be something even to lew the magnificent scenery. Who can realise is great inland fresh water aea until he has been [ pou Its waters? Who can thoroughly appreciate the act 01 nantii anrf rit'h mantnlirm nf ihs A m/? < lu wilds, until hi* feet have trod the soil? And when rcafter, when ihe rclgti of the best of British sovereigns mil have ended, and tin- l'rince shall ascend the throne Ins ancestors, he will then comprehend what is meant y the language of the natives?will recall to his mind . I li< ;.rt the force of his own experience, and will be the Ptler able to act as a sovereign over so great and worthy peupis. lho whole of the colonial empire will sympathise ia lis tour. Thev will regard It as a complimeul to the enret lass of British dependencies. There may be some ' itural and not altogether reprehensible joalou*ie*. o one Hate which owns (juecu Victoria for her soveign will wish that the journey to Canada hvl not been n<le, and many circumstauces?the itearaeM of North tm i ica to >hglaud, tie -alubrily of the c .mate during ie latter part of aimiincr, and other considerations? 111 all weigh with our colonies, west, aouth and east, in -conclliDg them to the preference which Canada enjoys. it seine among them mimics!iouably will with that the cir n4 the throne upon whose dominions " the sun never is,' would just for once walk over th? other llolds of s?->-u vast estate. And why not! The heir aptareut is still I >ui'K: his met her ru rl til many years to live; his broicr is yaiulug experience by traversing the globe, am), e r<|*at, every province that bo looks upon will have s own s|>ecial* lemons lor the sovereign whole be so iwerful in swaying the fate of those vast, those Ooushlpf. and those abundantly fruitful dominions, ltut there Is one class of British ooloules which will istly and keenly feel the slight, should the Prince not ex nd his font'lci* into their lands. We. al'ude to those Ion Irs Which have acquired a ae)iarat* self gorrtiment, the luited istatce of America. Vor ritlsb colon its they are, and part and trrel of the great Anglo Saxon family they ill remain. They are. In truth, the partners of England, ad roust continue to be so as long as a common language nables them to share w itli us a common history, a com i(<ii study In science, a comutou industry In the broad i Ids of production and trade. If any rancours remained it r the grievous Ihult of (icorgc the Third and his adders, their last tracts have passed away within the last ? it- Very ri i t i.Ut the extension of i<am naviga on promoted habits of crossing the Atlantic which ave made Kngiisbima fur better acquainted with the nitetl Mates. Americans far more familiar with Euro inn ideas ami feelings. In spite of some mistakes, per iml or official, these sentiments have assumed so great n Itillueocc over the management of afihiis, on both shire r the Atlantic, that war Is becoming as difficult as care once was. Little acts of Courtesy in high quar rs have materially hel|wd this grand movement of conctlialkm and rruuwm. Not a smile which the ueeu Ik*stows at a drawing room Ujiou her American is it era Is wanted; and thsre is no trace of siibwerrlancy i the genuine feeling which such evidences of benignity telle, cordiality is amongst the lending trails as oor uten s character, sagacity in snjlher. she knows what _ M appreciate. and can manifest her appreciation,nod the ( aspect which she entertains for our relatives in blood id in history Is a tribute frost England which enhance" i ?.Iniid In the giving of it. But what wilt Americans my if the illustrious young 1 glk-hmnn should come wxt door, and not do so much as take a calir What return would this bs for the open enrtlures with which Auisricans, while in no degree :vtr pr<>m is tog their independence, manifest their satis ictton at any show of royal attention* What sart ot us I rust would It Imply In a noble race like the Ameri tor?our own bloodv As a practical quest km, what in 1 m i" iv t|>|in-DCTi? r iup>ivi/ wnw unujimy i hedging round the royal Prince with the requisite mount of etiquette? ft may bo fancied thai Um "rough rpohltcane' ?of coarse "roogh," because republicans? i ill do something which would bo derogatory to tbc tincc In the eyea of hla English subjects Wo do not breve that any such apprehension can bo entertained luce nothing could ao clearly display vulgar ignorance. t i* notorious that tbc narrative# of American obtrusive in. pot forward In the bouka of travellers. flustered with l?-ir own inipoctancc, courting intruaion by I be rwtoatalon of their demeanor. are aa false aa they are rtdtcolous L la a trait la the character of tba Won tern people, that he old chlvafry which diatlagulabed the behaviour to a ntnau la to he found there amongat cUseee dWtinguMtert , >r tin ir fine cloth who have forg<>tton it no thia aide of he Ailanllc. The atory which la told la the verae ot tenuis Moore about the lady wbooe maiden amile In safety lighted her round the green isle, rnuld he literally true of the failed 8Urt*s. But, apart rem all Iheeo abstractions. we will venture to undertake hat if the Americana should receive an 'ductal Intlaaattor f so gratifying an alteetloti aa n viatt from the Prince <>l I'ak-e, tiny will make ?u<L pr< |*rattuna as will pr<rtort im fr< tn every tntruetoo while they are maintaining their ? wn honor and dignity. There is uo auhalntii il ltk ilty a thccaee. There would he plenty of volunteer* aia-digs* he m< ?t eminent men of the whole ri-pobitr. < ormnand i>g llie contldeoee of ev ry claaa In every itua, who rould ao surrinnd him aa l? fvm a corps ne>o than ?ufclrnt to embody the "dignity that doth bodge a king,"" n eeco-t more happy in iieo iicepttno, and iu .w vrvice , ban the "Garde Noble" of the fair Marie AtitennVte Miscellaneous Panlga Utaaa. Arr< eg Um- nxet cui ktua im rfifs la one relative to Mae n rnth ii <>f the Beaufort family to open tb> tMlio of the. tst Perl of Worcester,** It I* aaid that be '<rd?re<l a* I* am engine he it rented to be hurled with hitn. The loodon .War. of June IS, rays ?.I?ur ng Mm last, w daya an nnuoual instance of respect for Uw memory f the departed hav l-een manifested In Keadwonh. m. latwitkahire. About eighteen year* ago a? later lean. Mfy tie I ted Fngland to seek the r>*t' 'ration of her health rootlet other place a that she vlalted wad foauu gton, lot at the Regent Hotel in that town aho died, in Ms' year k4X ch< wan buried at Kenilworth, in a vault n lb? hurthyard. and her husband. Mr. Imw,erected a torch toer memory, and planted the ebarchyard With trees boot three years ago he wi* again viaitmg England, ami PI lied to the vicar and church wardens of Ken d worth. >r the removal of the body. This request could n rtheoornIn d w ith without the peitniteton "f the Bishopnf VJorc.eeer, and Mr. I*?w returned to America without obtain im. i* ri n ova) Another ? (Mt has recently bo?n mala toIdilu the requisite auih'wity for the removal of th. naly ^iiid within the Ittt few daya the Rtsliop fbrward" f \m far ally (In Wednesday last the cotiln wa? rswowt <m the vault, la the prnaeace of Mr. imw aod th? hurth wardens It was round lobe In an entire at?te. ui on ch decayed, and was removed te an undertaker's e t Ihe i r ghbnrbood The plate hore the name of .fohanra J Istlund I ow, and on the lead coffin lielng cut open Mr . w had ihe opportunity of looking upon the skeleton of te late wlfh, which waa in a meet perfect state, not a ,m hav rg Weu disturbed. Mrs Ikiw was a very tamA

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