Newspaper of The New York Herald, 6 Temmuz 1860, Page 4

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated 6 Temmuz 1860 Page 4
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Jt th. I?rrl M .yor of DubUu, Mr. Alderman Reynolds, Mr. tiifcue, aaU other* If your shipbuilders and shipowners do not hoc some tblag lo admire in tlie Oonnaugbt; in her form, her pro IKWWhu-, aud bor general accomwodaliooa for passengers, then 1 am wghng to be net down iu> no authority whatever ou any commercial or maritime subject. The Connaught 1* ted as large as the lVrsia, or us gorgeously finished us the Adriatic, hut for real comfort, and lino proportions, combined with good and economical arrangements ou hoard, 1 believe she has not a superior afloat. A late number of the S}/dtuy AW-trr, the leading polill cal and commercial paper of New South Walee, state.! what the commerce of Australla waa growing so rapidly that the commerce of that great southern contineui with Great liritian must soou be carried on by vessels very little if any inferior to the great leviathan steamer now on her way towards your shores. Were she by some unforeseen casualty to be hopelessly wrecked, on this first voyage, by auy ordinary cause, incident to all vessels, in my opiuiou not one year would pass without the laying down of, not one but two or more steamers, at least two thirds the sou?say 12,000 tons?if not as large as the Great Kastoru When did mankind?Anglo Saxons?ever stop or get balk.-d at ooe, two, or ten failures in any laudable undertakingy . , There's no such word as fail in any Knglish, as I ?m ] sure there is not in any American dictionary. Our Purls Correspoudeuce. Paris, June 21,1800. rk, !>?. CL1.VLW. AAA 1W? VanVmfl 111 ffssrfg of Ukt Emperor?QarilaUtt JWparing M Invade Mafiet,4c. I Iuive just ascertained that Um following Important event has occurred. The Pope a abort time since made an appeal to the Kmperor Napoleon, making his M^eety'a aid mcveof the revolt of uf of hie Hollneen' subjects, of the invasion of the Papal dominions by Garibaldians or by the Sardinian troops. The answer made to thla direct ap)ieal for auccor was aa follows:?'The Kmperor re called to the mind of Pku IX. that for many mouths, and at many different periods, he (Napoleon III.) advised moat strenuously that Immediate reforms be granted in the Papal dominions, and that a cessation of foreign enlistments should at once be ordered. /No attention was paid to these admonitions and advices, and now tbo Kmperor of the French cannot interfere. All he can do is this. He will guarantee to his Holinees the possession of Koine, and for that purpose be will allow his troops to remain in that city until further orders. It liad been intended to withdraw tbetn next month, but now the orders to that effect are countermanded. Von will see from the very nature of this reply that France anticipates the total freedom of Italy I am aasured that (iaribald) is making active preparations Jto invade the mainland, and that be will marrh at once on to Naples. The report that some of his followers had attacked Calabria is incorrect. As yet no such event has taken place, although it lias boon announced by the telegraph. In a few days, however, we shall bear of three simultaneous attacks, ell in different places, and calculated to distract the attention (if the Neapolitan commanders as well as to fK'tarale their forces. As I asserted atftlrst. the present movement will end but when the whole of Italy isl'rtt Paris, June 22,1800. Chicanery and Proud in High Places?England and Prance Arrayed Against KingBomba?Result of (he Baden Baden Conference?Enthusiasm far Garibaldi on Die Increase? Movements in Sicily?Capture qf the Vessels by the Meapo titans?Health of Prince Jerome?The Motional Agricultural Exhibition?Spanish Mules for the Army, <fc. We live in times of such utter bewilderment that the roost astute minds only loee themselves in the endless tn.ises of conjecture. Kven fair nature seems to be reversingfher unerring laws, and makee men cry out what next? when they behold on midsummer day I he rains of nvri'murr mu ten iue luiuing uuuva ui jun a. iue j Bishop of Rennes, at he flings oU bis wiuter wrappings and e< at* himself by a yule log, instead of sotting <loors and windows for every breath of wind, may well order prayers through lils diocras for a more favorable temperature. But what are politicians to do? He who has decreed IHM seed time and harvest shall never fall is of purer eyes ttiaa to behold iniquity, and the supplications of men whose lips hold one language and their hearts another day scarcely look for favor where all secrets are known. The amount of chicanery and fraud that Is now being practised in the higher regions of political life has probably been rarely equalled, never exceeded. Kngland and France, who are qnietly pulling the strings which are to upset the throne of the King of Naples, are thcpselvcs arming to the teeth against <mo another, while, at the same time, the French government gravely promotes lh? publication of a scheme for making *a railway over the channel that scjiaratcs the two countries. Why, it is said, should twenty miles of water be sufficient to inter, fere with the irrevocable sympathies of two great na tions' The genius of France is sufficient for all difficulties. The ftnperor has only to will it, and, more powerful thau Canute, the ocean will obey bis noil. A jetty can be inadc on a colossal foundation ten metres below the level of the sea, Ac., and then there can be four double lines of rails, aud to prevent any danger of the train slipping into the sea, wtills three metres in thickness can be constructed, and an forth. The same system of pretence is being practised in the Fast, where, undercolor of anxiety for the Christian's welfare, the poor Turk's mess of pot tage la the real obtecl of desire. And now the Kmp"ror of all Uie French is bobbing and nobbing with all the princes and potentates of (Wmany. and is so full of peace and good wtU that M Kdmond About isditos a pamphlet to keep the public mind well up to the mark, lest the tnod ecu Charlemagne should over play his mark and mule*.I It. M. Funioml About's brocJkurr has, in fact, been so copiously circulated and generally commented on that In its turn it is obliged to submit to a certain adjustment. The OxurofwfvwtiiW and other organs of tho government have b?vn instructed to utter geotle |>rotc?t? against the system Of pamphleteering Why should the govern m- nt be made rmputuiibte for * few brilliant page- Irotn M Alw>':t*?(the Mid pages having no brilliancy whatever, tho gh a good I?mphlci? published?ear a maturity?nemnrt tin- governmrnlf Whkt * About to ua, or we to About* I'nfortu naP-ly M About* pen ha* b.-.-n iut)i.-natively emplo)ed more than ouce, and men nuturullv *?y u the government could Interfere with the publication of M Jourdam I- InxKhurr on the frontier* of trance, and re. .ru mend Me ai;ppre?e it oaild h ue d.>n.? pre. the t. iw in the c i?e of M About, who l* on* of It* nv?l h im tie and devoted servant* Wei' theo. jo.!g uv 'ri m thi* writer'* language. the !, r.., t | ( the Rmperor in hi* prevent nu*Mna u> Baden i, to atltr.r.lale Ptunvi* to tak the tend for.-vnr mit Of live han l.< .f Auatria and to lierome the head of (ier11. mftuo i mImmIVMNH bar faithful ally in Ii a work, and to b eve that tie- name aingle miri led. i.?? that carried her t. the side .f Piedmont would pi*. e l.er Ino.It 1'rieM.i Let It not Im? imagined thai tha 0. J*dietn of tr u. ? iiid Uie conrtitut ..nalioil ot t'.erit.any " irr.v ii il.le I* not the . Iilef mur-Irate ,pf trance tlie eft?pring of the national will* 1* not it* |.-ci*l*tlvr organisation the rime* I* not the h<i*h>-.l voce of the pre** the r.vitt of that uolvrsal . which plai .d the Pr 1;s ror where he w, and i tiles* it w-r? Content With all lie Mid, and dl<l. and wrote, would the Hire universal *nffr*ge or national will (iiffer him to remain there* Prance represent* the ee* p?puli, in eonttaili-iinctioo to the tlo^tna of divine ri*ht Pruvia m tier eeir the incarnation of the *ame popular voice, in e.mtrarfirtmrlion to Austria, who obatinately adhere* to divine right lad fruiwiaaiid Prance therefor* be brother* " M Fdmood About t* very joroae on the aubteet Of the HI)me What, be ?ay?, I* the moaning of all t awe fear* or frown* about thi* little matter Since the anneaati.ro of Savoy we hear of Dotting ei*e. But 1 i*ten to me. guppnne o'o tha highway you encounte* ? meat peaceable. iaofl..tr*ive looking mm, and you think fit to go up to hint with a shaking <t*t. my ing, ' I aee. *4r, yap want to (tire me hot on the rar?I *ee It dir iilctly, T don't heed what you nay to the eontrary* your Intentmr* are plainly stamped on your c.mnlenanee. but thta 1 ran tell you, if yi?i .to, if you dare *o tnui h a? lift a fing.-r against me, I will giro you aurti a tbrasbW a* you n.-vev roreived or dream ed of rvrelvtng in your life. ' Well *ay* V About, under rurh circumstances, ik aw U y'iu w'?pi.u <f we would end by giving hta li t-r * >u th car he no pertlnaciotn'v toifgeated. In plain langn.ge, If I'ruaata prate* too much a wot what aho will do If tha F.htne |* moieat. <1, the French will iu*t go in an.l tak'* It Altoeetlier. a mon' ni.schievoM* (nwtur. ha- u. t . -I from lb# Par.a pr.nw ft i ?*?# tint# No 00# ?in?< whit to think. or what cone in# too to draw Kr#ry thing ?##tn? (roTprroxi by the atrtct rul# of r .iilrari#" th# m >-i p#w< #film i ? ; roct. uit ? tb *r Ifcf . ' ? l i * it r ? only the d#a.lli#Ai "tw-ni i#a H#Wlwlul#. til pi lh< -:*?m ft'r lltr >il<li .10 ! h?'i dor* n-4 alwt# < t # >d n tb# pop ?r f?i r. Hi iiin". il tnay '># truly aatd, it #) e\ #rr ln? prua# m #v#ry l?arl M#n *< !) n#v#r tiled U d> *. ?nt rig upm t\ ? b" lxTf r##r n.1 l nt< r#?ting to obtrw tb.< *1-1 Jtl inter- -It U?#n 111 .?:i tl ?t Um? to Sir.ly by tb# -mmon wM tli - wb read ma) b. - ?! |o .? rs n b#n-'i.-a r th# Hump# I"y###*. lit th# Harti#r# d . Tr #.# to t nth#gird#iH f tb'# I n?' ml*. ;rg, i?>ur.v( o\#rt!i# r# >r ! of bi? trio h? aabiV tbr.* or { #ir th#r #.< .-% ' ? <tanl by trunrng far ?1 ! #v# wti ' t' I -.rrtti. n !- r a ' At ?' . if. ?ii. 1 total) nine ale vi f w Irr iti Rti m t of? it b alwaia (l.ir.hai'i Til' /' itrv, t*?\ it |-' fwrmg it? b> ir * f>r fVt.ir# mm ...It < <t?- - ity#?.t i> to fit >n ,.# that Wliat i- * tab k t n Fir.ly ail Nap ? mtv int.- f.rd.v ? " o , id and a*r. o.t upon at th# I? opr. - if 1'iria in 1" >1. ?'W# do not w ?h.' raid laird t . !. ' .<n t . ti rwaatoo, "to hare tb# 15.-r.TU pom# d ?t 11 rh I tint 00 p#ar? ran an'* > t , - \V Cr-naooor'.lly, r? liound to lay bof.r# ti. K ig r?f Napl#a ?ho dmire to #0# l>ia ajrlrrn of go vfrnmont ameltorat ?.l?an a#t whi. b cannot remain w tb net #(Wt." "Tli.- - root - ' r . ?rWa. * T1 lowed, and eroota bar# only too w#!l Jit?iifl?d th# pro ana and tan nag# of tb# ropr -r-tit jom of K'anc# and t 1 '4*4 at tl>? Ooagr -a." Th# Uat a##?'int# fr-m t## # atal# that th# b wn la r imr-g an air >4 lift and (.v-Mimt tb# ahopa ar# bring rp#r-d th# ftai in flag f ita at th# window#, and tb# m tto-#. " Iwty for#. . r," Victor Finan.irl for#?#r,'' *r# #v#rjrwh#r# b> b# ?##n. 1 arribaldi h u> drcr#?-1 that #v#ry tb - ;?an I p*r?on? lalrtU aopply aravalry hor?# n ? : #! *-?ion a t c. nt | -t#Jr #oiiiapr<|. II I# in >ir "an iro t 1 b.. r# '..rot. Fo#h pror'.D## t# townd 1" ' y ir a. t*r tb'.'iaind I ihabitanta, or !iu#t> to Talormo fo- ?l ti ig. M iiury ri-ariplin# la an art Hit!# under*! I Id Sicily, and Hart f aidi la tpwatlr In n##d of int#!H?"nt yo*tnf oflWra. t'ro?? ?##?ina tb# p#?>v>l# w ^r# #w api tf m wot over to gr># patridl# onart#r?. Func.tionarier and lh? Judg#* > #rb am ingrt tb.' flrat to fly. ' Tlv capt. r# of two r##Wls by tb# Neapolitan for#ra NEW tnetil u the water* of CxeCi now admits of no doubt They formed part of Cbi. Medici's expedition, which consisted of a < ompiete flotilla, and were separated from it by a sudden squall. Due of the two wan a large boat with '* tceu Mile, freighted with amia aud ammunition, ami the other, the email steamer, the Ulite, which had it in tow. Cfcbi. Medici aud Malcrchlui reached fhcilf in safety, wi to 3 too volunteers. You have probably already received some account Of the comidimeut |>aid to Captain Come took, of tba steamship Adriatic, iu the shape of a mod suraptuoue dinner at the Trau AVer**, in the l*alaie Royal, his Excellency, Mr. Kuulkner, the American Minuter, taking the chair. Nothing could exceed the cordiality of the banquet, and the general enthusiasm in Otror of tha honored guest. Tlie aci-ouiit in Una inoruiug'a Monxtntr of Prince Je rome'R state of health u such aa to make hie demise a subject of hourly expectation. I loth the Onniom Notional* and Use Cowmer dr Parit have received a second warning for publishing a speech delivered by M. Victor Hugo, In which, in speaking of the ailairs of Naples, he says trial "a violent and general ap js-al is made to revolutionary passions." The Agricultural Exhibition for all France was opened for Ute Oral time on Sunday last at the Palace de PIndustrie, and upwards of 100,000 persons have already visited It. Indeed, It is impassible to imagine anything more at tractive than It has proved. How many go there for acieoUfls purposes it Is not easy to say, though, judging from the apparently absorbed attention of the crowds among the various exam plea of machinery, I sliould think not n few. Indeed, the interest excited by the diSbrent breeds of cattle, whether foreign or domestic, was very encouraging to those who desire to see s tanto for agricultural pursuits on the increase in France. Of course Ute best specimens of cows and pigs and poultry were of English extraction, though bred in Franca. Some of the race of Durhama or Yorkshire short horns were equal to the beat beasts of the kind in England. There weie some beautiful Ayrshire cows; and aa for the pigs, Prince Albert himself could hare exbibted none superior. The contrast between the race itrangrr aud the race indigene was very uncorapllmen tary to France; but it wae pleasing to observe how well the difference was appreciated by the visiters. The great point of attraction was the place alloted for the mules. It may not be generally understood that what are (hrmud MAaniali m.ilau ?... ohini)B I.?U HniolUwc tl.h art of brooding throe animala ia preserved, like certain specialities in the east, from father to son, and the men who follow the occupation become so thoroughly identified with it as to be almost part and parcel of the animals themselves. It is known that the French army is a largo consumer of mules for the artillery and baggage wagons. Many of those so employed cost from ?50 to ?100 each. The process of production is very esact and minute. First of ail, great care is eviuced in the selcctiou of a peculiar stallion, and still greater care in the selection of a mare, in order to obtain a dam who may prove a good mule breeder. If she ia of the right sort faho is put to a sire of a very extraordinary appearance. as is instanced at the present exhibition f lie is a jackass standing nearly sixteen hands high,enormously protuberant about the haunches, and with lopping ears from twelve to eighteen inches long. His akin is covered with a bla-k browu mass of curly hair like fur, and altogether anything more strange a id outlandish, more downright ugly, cannot easily be imagined. Their strength, it seems, is prodigious, and for the purpose of stock they are invaluable. It is from these animals aad a mare of special shape that the line mules of France and Spain are bred. 1 am afraid they scarrely appreciated at its due proportion the unbounded altentiou they received at the Industrial Palace in the French capital. The horse show was a very numerous one. and where the Fnglign or Arabian stock *M mingled with the national the appearance wu.s obvious. It is eviiout tbat great improvements have been made since the last exhibition, four years ago. The display of poultry was prodigious, that ol Cochin China principally predominating. Of the admirable disposition of everything, and really sumptuous provisions for comfort or safety, it is impossible to say enough. The most perfect order and sys tem prevailed everywhere, from the magnificent nave of the palace, which was converted into a picturesque garden, surrounded by beautiful Rpeeimeos of tbe race bovine, to the galleries, filled with complex machinery, or tbe long outer sheds, abounding witb agricultural steam engines, or with sties and pcus, devoted to pigs, sheep and poultry. Omr Badta-Badrn Correspondence. Badk.n Baimm, June 16,1860. Napoleon en route for the Oongreti qf Sovereigns?Demonstrations on the Way?Reception at Baden Baden?Hit Temporary Residence?Hit Reception qf (he Pdnre Mr pent?List cf Royal Personage* that Called an the Bmperac?The Incitement Throughout (he Tbtcn?7he Sovereigns at Dinner?Mote the Royalty Spent Sunday? Mystery in Regard to the Congress?The Dcsinies of A'urope Settled Over the Pipe, <tc.??Ec. At an early hour yesterday tbe Imperial triin left Paris for Strasbourg. The Kraperor had with him bis private aid-de camp. 1 might almost say friend, General Floury. and one nficirr d ordsmnanc. At all the stations that the train passed through, and more especially at Nancy, crowds were gathered around the depots, and as the train passed swiftly along they cheered lustily, but no attention was paid to these deooostrations. Bis Majesty was incognito; and although he |eertalnly aecmcd pleased as he observed most unequivocal signs of his popularity, beyond a histy wave of the hand or a bow, the shouting tnasa? got nothing for their pains The train arrived at six o'clock in the evening at Strasbourg, and here, as along the route, immense numbers of people were crowded around the de banadrrr. but uo ceremonious reception took place. The lYefect and tne military commaoders of the place were assembled to greet bis Majesty, wbo, briefly flunking them, at once continued oo to Baden. I'poo bis arrival here the Kmperor, Instead of going to the residence of the late Grand Duchess Stephanie, at had been rumored he would, went to a new hotel Just built b? re.railed Sti-phaiuen Bade. The bouse U a commodious one,and was disposed exclusively for the reception of bis Majesty and suite. At the railway station the Grand Duke of Baden was waiting to receive the Kmperor. The Grand Duke waa In plain clothes, but wore the Grand Cross of the Is* ion of U'Hior. The Kmperor waa also in ptein clothe*, wearing s dsrk grey overcoat. With no dec oral ions or distinctive marks. His Majesty took his seat in the Grand Duke's caioche, and was driven to the villa or hotel 1 have Just mentioned: there he was met by his cousin, the Dutchess of Hamilton, who welcomed him to Bsdeti. His Majesty's tcru|?>rary residence is situated ou the bank of the little river Oos, (root wbnh it in separated by a small Bower fr>rdco. On the opposite side of the river a crowd of per? n# were assembled, all anxious to get a peep at Napo:<>oUl. They were mxjo gi.it.Ilcd, for before dinuer his iltn-lf pc?(Cnenaded in tlie garden *(>>ken of above. ?mi kmg a rigirelie. and occasionally toot hing bit hat to the porieHi* who were crowd log and pualiing to obUin a vww of him. Tbe ftepbamcn Bade ka composed merely of a ground floor and upper story; there are three nTlHdM.tnlM by gallete?. that tun slutig the ent re lengtiiof the throe buildings. The middle pavilion waa | lb it occupied by the Kmpcror: the gronud flour waa appropriate.! to to?ir Oent t tardea. that formed Ilia only . -curt brought by lit* V peeiy. The paviliuuon the right | i untamed the saloon, or drawing room, where was to meet ibe loogroes of poveretgns, aud no doubt tha proprietor ..f tbe lioUd will abow it with pride to the goc?t* th.it may succeed tin' Emperor of the French A description of the saloon may interest your readers. II Ua spacious aud retired nom. surrounded by lofty trees that hide it front the gaze of the too iuquiaitire. TIh* walUare oorer m1 with a red and green pajcr. and the hangings and ihrniture are of yellow and gold dania-k. The -. Kim. aa I taw it yesterday. looked lieautifnl, it waa tilled with Bowsr*. they liad been profanely act on the console*, on tlie mantel pieces, in the window* and along the wall* Tbe largo maasire marble chimney waa almost covered by yinea bearing beautiful flowers. In the centre of the room was a large round table, covered with a M/k <l'<rui>a<+m. and around Una laUt were p'.ac.d seven arm chairs. Tlie . ...... .j I,..I ....^1 K-.f II,., r..u>l .1...I .. m AM portrait <>f llw fcmpr<Ftigonio Hi* , fiaving a? I aa1dabny?,promona.lod In IV garden. ecu-rod tbo bonao and changed hix dreo* for dinner. I4<* appeared at th a rrpaol in a blue <-mt, withgnM button*, and Wearing Ihx zr.in.t <r.-*of the | lion of Zahringen The the he* of Ham itun, ?;-moral \ 1 Wry, l.-moral la-1I> and tho M irquM do WallflUt dm*. I wilh tin M?jr?ly. NllW^ail Uto dinner terminated lien the Irtnro lb-gent waa announ<*M Tim Kmpf* al*anre<l with In marl hia Royal Hirhne**, and ahonk bun by U>e hand moat lordialty. The I'rwro waa in i.ui'fTin and w re Ilia giand crou* o( I ho R- I | l.tgle The Trine* la an old mm, h* hair la while and hla faro quite rol< ) -* . II-- ram-' to the Imperial ro?ldcnre in an ?|?<n rarrw. a-rompaniod by an alio da ramp in lull uniform a i tor an tutor now of hah an hour tbo Triwe h*-k Ma departure, iho flnMmr and himaolf agiln baking hand# m-"?t cordially aa no entered M* rarrUf rhor< ?> aoatlfftx *? <*r eoretnuny d .ring till- vi?tt. both iho Kaipornr and tho lTlnco Mvnird plooaod at Ihrlr moot inc. and parted ? th every aewiblanoe of mutual goo.I looll-lg. aa noon aa tho Prtnee had taken hi* dopnrtuoo tho Pm l*r-r got nu> hi* carriage, and ? ct to iiaao tha cvi nin, with tho i.rand |Vilr.- of Kadon Ilia MaMty wan arcxn panted hy l.enoral F1 *ury and tho flnclieaa of llimilton I main-w give you a li?t of tho Royal pcraot: igea that haw nw hero to uo-ot tho Onprr->r ? ( n R H tho IVInoo Regent and tho Pnnoooa I Tho craml f>vke "f fVidon and hla iwrhoaa. H. N. th?- K ng t-f WurtaniUnrg. !1. W tho K ing of IVumut. H. V the King of JU-tony II M ttieKing'-f Hanwoer II. It. 11 tho i<nuid Puke of ftaxo Wo.mar. It K 11 the Ibik* of Naaaou H R I? the thiko nf Atao Oohttrg. H. R 1' tho Priore of llohonwdlOTn, wlh hi* Prtneeag II It. II tbo fila ilarta. Hnr-hcwa of Ha mil ton. 11. R II. tho Prinre of Vorxtenberg, with ht* Prior-** i Annum-'of your reader* aro familiar with lltlen. hat! ?tai for'tboir benefit that tho PrltKo Rognt of IYimma ar-l aullc V?dgc at tho dwelling of M Meanwr in fart, tho Ihlnroru ha? boon thoro wwiie throo roll ?ho intend* pn??ing the a*aann h- ro Tbo King of W irtemN-rg ia imtelM at the Hotel V torta: hi* W*|e*tT baa tho gr*t IWr of that o*tablt*bm nt T'o- h ng* of Bawa ria and Hai-ov aro at tbo ?gltarhe llof Tho ?>uke of . ' Naeoau la at a hotel at tho extremity of tha town, lh? . namo of whirb I haro forgotten Tlit* aflornoon tbo Kmporor ha* boon hn*y fot irniitg I 1 Iho vt?lta Iho trariona royal poramng'-* tlul ostlW-1 ut*?n . t Mm during tho morning. Tho Prtn. o R< grnt wa* tho 9r?t to rooolvo lila MRFaty. aa ho had hooti tho Brut to rail An immoiifo crowd waa amctnhlod at oach place n*o | m ? a dwelling hy any of Iho royal rlaiiop*. It ?u krr>wn I that Iho I mporor waa making Uia roundaof ralla or rtaitj, and thr noopio woro antiotia to ralrli a glimpao of him. Tarly fata morning tho railway brought mimbora ' of yi? t ra from Wraabcurg, Kolil and CarUrtihe 1 FORK HERALD, FRIDAY, The ilrwU have bean filled all day long with peasants from the Bleak Korea*, aad awaken of Austrian aad Primian officers ara bare from Radatadt. 1he students tram Heidelberg form no tncoa?i<ierabte or silent portion of tha maaase that crowd all tha atreeti aad fill tha gardens What with thai r many colored era rats and scarf I, their queer caps, a real pipes and noisy impudence, these hludeuU may safely say they hare caused a sensation here, the reverse from agreeable. At six o'clock bis Majesty had got through visiting, aad shortly after all the sovereigns met at a grand dinner given to his august visiter by the Duke of Baden. mx teen persons were at table?the Km per or, the Prlaoe Regent, the Kings of Wurtemberg, Saxony, Bavaria, and Hanover, the Grand Duke of Hesse, the Duke of fcaxeCokurg, the Duke of Haxe Weunar ; the Duke of Nassau, Prince William of Baden, Prtnoe de Kurstenberg, Prince of Hohenzoilrrn-SiguierIngen, the Grand Duchess of Baden, the Duchess of Hamilton, and thegireref tlie feast, the Grand Duke of Baden. The Emperor was seated between the two ladies. At the close of the dinner, the Ministers and principal persons residing at Baden were presented to tha Emperor by the Grand Duke, and the evening's entertainment closed with a splendid concert. Jon IT, UNDec idedly the imperial and royal personages that are here have met to have a fine time. As for busiaaan, leannot find out when that is to be attended to; I hear of uu congress Mini moi soiemniy in uw room ( wok buch pains to describe; on Uie contrary, the only Mating that took place to day was at a picnic. Ifisrly this morning the Emperor sent the Grand Cordon of the Lsgtaw of Honor to Prince Sigmariageo and to the Duke of Badan. His Majesty also received some visiters, and at sis von o'clock be attended mass. It was known he woald do so, and as yesterday an immense crowd had iwmnhllt to see his Majesty. With no eooort, in plain clothes, and attended by General fleury and the Marquis de Galiflht, the Emperor walked through the streets to the church stalled in the Allee de Lick ten thai. The people had farmed line on each Bide of the road from the imperial reai eucs to the church, and I can assure you that they cheered the Emperor with a total forgetfulnem of German phlegm. Allow me to pause here, and assert that at uo place from Paris to Badeu, and at no period during the Emperor's visit here, was precaution used to keep the crowd away from the Emperor, as is asserted by some English correspondents here. As I said above, his Majesty walk Ml unattended through the streets, and up to this moment I have observed uo uo usual care taken to prevent all peruuua i'rum approaching his Majesty. To say the contrary is simply to teli a talschood; hut I do uot doubt that the i ondon ?Star and such publications will assert that the Emperor was surrounded by policemen and thousands of soldiers?in tact, this will convert the loudly clamoriug peasants into nvnu-kardt?and gravely assert that the Etnporor wore a mail shirt to avoid a chance shot. To re. turn to Uie subject of my narrative. After bearing mass, the Emperor returned to the villa, and theu getting luto a carriage went to a picuic or breakfast that was to be served up lor the sovereigns at the old chateau. The weather was very tine and uo doubt the sovereigns enjoyed the heal ibal was thus doubly ploa.saul. Tie- old ( hali-au is a ruin hill of mystery and legends, and dates back to unknown periods. It was form.-rly the dwelling or the Margraves of Baden. These ruins are sixteen hundred and forty tcet above the level ol the sea. A winding road ascends to the summit where the ruins are perched, and standing among them 1 glanced down at the approucbiug equi|Mgcs ol the Emperor, and Kings aud Dikes. The sight was a most picturesque one, the mauv colored liveries, the bright banners and the glittering carriages added to the beauty of the scene, while, to give ii the utmost animation, thoubends of spectators were lining Uie roud. The carriages could uot ascend quite to the ruins; so Uie Emperor and princes and dukes climbed, like ordinary mortals, up the narrow staircases that lead to lite Hall ot the Knights?an immense room, the walls of which are full of niches made by father Time and into which the ivy, that lover of the old, the damp and the mould has insinuated itself. All tbia but addod to the picturesque efl'ect, Mliile a beautifully and sumptuously laid table heightened the whole, and gave promise of a substantia! feast for the tired imperial and royals. I observed that the whole party, including the Ducbeas of Hamilton and several princesses, attacked the viands with great vigor, taring the breakfast a band .f music played several lively aim, to tbe in tense astonishment of the bats and owls, the usual denizens of the plane, unlets. Indeed, some of Mr. Home's friends hold at midnight hour unseemly revel In a plate that ordinarily appears moat dull and untenanted. After breakfast tbe Emperor, aciompatied by aoaae of the prlncea, mounted to the balustrade, quite on the top of the chateau, and here they remained some tkmt, imo king, and perhape settling tbe det-tiaies of Europe. Then the whole party relumsd to liaden. As the Emperor and princes left n rush took pi toe into the banquet room, and soon tb" people had collected and taken poeeaston of tbe flowers that were on tbe table, as memorials, I suppuae, of the event. I may here stale that the Km p.-roe occupied the bead of the table. At seven in the evening the sovereigns met at dinner at the grand tacal palace, sad to night at tcu His Majesty will leave for Pari*. Our Twrlst Corrnapomdnmcc. Tew*, June 14, I860. Alarm <jf De Neapolitan Oanernmcnt?Plant, Connrilt, dc ? 7V King's Hranado? I'ropotal* to Garibaldi?Pro pontion to Prance and Kngland?Le Dernier Nonet. dc. After the Council of Mute of May 30, the ministers were almost constantly together, endeavoring to devise some means by which the danger which threatened the throne of FVancis II. might be averted. After having invoked, officially and otherwise, the aid of tbe great rowers, but without efl'ect, and after the refusal by England, certainly against her will, to interfere forcibly, Uiey resolved to make every effort to win the good opinion. Ant of Bog I land and then of France, by granting reform* and oooocesioos, but in aurb a muni r that the hands of the governmont shonid remain free, to wire pull to-morrow In the manner It is coo*trained to attempt to day?la abort, to pursue the old policy of IMS. The day on which the late Council of State KxInordinary waa held, the situation of a/lsirs wm due eased and examined in every aspect?dangers, probabilities and possibilities. From the various conflicting propositions . submitted tbey ctme st length to the following coo- j elusion, which. If I am not mistaken, was to have been communicated to the governments of Paris and I on don ? It being henceforth impossible to preserve Sicily to the kingdom, and to provost the already proclaimed an next!too of it to the Stales of Victor Emanuel, If the Powers consent to that annexation, then the Bourbon government will resign Itself to its fate, but on the following conditions:?In exchange for Sicily. Heoerento, Ponlerorro. the Marshes and I'mhria are l<i he united to the kingdom under the constitutional sceptre of Francis tl. This proposal which is not wanting in shrewdaem, wan suggested by two or three ministers, who though devoted to the'dynarty, perceived tbey oonld not otherwise preserve lite throne of the Rourhons than by abandoning a system of government which was becocn impossible ; bul it was not to the mind of the King or the Queen mother, who, filled wilh the ideas of the fUnfediata party, JULY 6, I860.?TRIPLE i jnwl; I rill mod fight ia Rome a general without aa raf" The municipality of Partinico, a town near Palermo, voted unanimously a rote of thanks to Garment, with a monument Id bear the tneoriptioo "Garibaldi, liberator of Sicily." The monument, lo consul of a marble statue, is to be placed in the Ptassa del Carmine, which is to bo hereafter known aa the Piazza Garibaldi. Tu the com- , munication from the municipality announcing to him the uci of the Common Council, Garibaldi aent the following characteristic response:? Dictator's Onus, Palirho, June 4, I960. I have read the deiiberationa of tbo Civic Council communicated to me in your letter of the 2d mat., aud have learned therefrom that the Municipality of Partinico desires to honor me with e mourn neat. Whilst I em grateful for so much oourtciy, I believe it right to remind the Council that i bare come into Sicily to make war. Every expenditure thai is not directed to that object is distasteful to me Cease, then, to think of a statue, and expend the mouey in the purchase of arms and munitions. Assist thus in the support of Italian unity, for which I am fighting, and you wilt bare laid your stone on the first among all monuments. GCBKPP* GARHlAl.Dl, Dictator. To the President of the Civic Council of' Partinico. The government of the Preach Emperor has refused Uie intervention asked for by the King of Naples. We learn from Naples that 2.000 Garibaldians, under the command of Medici, made their appearance at Catanzaro, in Calabria, where the people were preparing to revolt. Advkoes have been reoeived from Rome that General LsBortciere has sent troops to the Neapolitan frontier, and U Is stated tor certain that Pledmoot has promised 10 prevent tuu invasion (H uie iTvoucr ?c?|H muuie u ft declaration of war. The greatest taxMtjr and iuquio tudft Ift felt oo account of the interview between Napoleon and the Prince of Prussia, and with much reason, because on its result depend the daeeinias of Germany and the peace of Kurope. Austria, which recollects other such interviews, is on her guard. Perhaps the Regent, in chaining the pusillanimous and inert policy of the Last Hoberaollern, may bring about a propitious opportunity for doing that which his brother aimed at in 1848?making Prussia ereal and powerful. The Neapolitan journals predict that the occasion will be presented. They proclaim that Germany should be on the side of the House of Austria, and they speak of consulting the popular will by means of univqpsal suffrage, to get the people of the kingdom of Prussia to declare as to their nationality, and the people of the interior of Germany to declare as to their government. After the conference with the Kmpemr Napoleon, the Prince of Prussia will proceed to Warsaw, by way of Weimar and Potsdam, accompanied by his sister the Kmpress of Russia. At Warsaw he will have au interview with the KmiKTor of Russia. A dc8|Mich from Na|>ies says that the Neapolitan ( Envoy, commander de Mart mo, has left Paris on Ins rcti.ru to Naples, failing to go to Uondou, where he was commissioned. This appears to tne a very sure indication that his experience at Parts couvtnced him that his mission would not lie any more successful at hoodoo. Private letters from Madrid speak of tho very great euthusiasm caused in Kpam by Garibaldi's victories, whilst the bombardment ot Palermo is openly deoounaed, notwithstanding the fact that the King ot Naples is a member of the dynasty that rules Spaiu. The court ot Naples having demanded of the government of Vienna to intervene in the present juncture of its affairs, the latter replied denying that it would be diplomatically right to intervene under such circumstances, and declaring that the Emperor would lie very happy to have the King near his court if the latter should have to abandon Naples. It is believed at Vicuna that the Krngof Naples will not need to accept the contingent invitation, as be will couiult his own safely, and prevent that taking place in Naples which has taken place in Sicily. But yet it is the general impression that even the most liberal concessions will not avail lo calm tho tem|iest, the people knowmg too well the worth of a Bourbou's promise to hold them of auy account. Garibaldi is the fanaticism of all Europe. His name is ou every ooo'a lips from morning till night, sod is always mentioned with respect and couimoadatioo. Oaar Berlin Cerreapeadeare. Bxkllv, June 'JO, 1800. The Baden Conference?Revolution in German Politic*? Alarm of the Petty Pi-inert?The King* of Hanover, Sammy, dc?League Again*! Pruuia?Speech of the Regent to the Prinee*?Alternative*? Which Wtii Pruuia Chum? de. The meeting at BUden Bsdeo, whether it be called a Congress, a Conference, or a mere frieodly interview between neighboring sovereigns, has effected a complete re volution iu Oman politic J The petty prim-.-*, who up to the present time have been thwarting lYuasia tn every passible manner, and displaying their relation at the liberal tendencies pursued by her in various acts of discourtesy which she ban borne with almost superhuman patieoce, have become suddenly aware bow entirely they are at her mercy In case she should think proper to coma loan understanding with Fiance, and bow easily the Prince Regent might, by entering Into the views of 1/xiia Napoleon tn reference to the Rhenish provinces, obtain cmrU blanche from him to do what be liked with the rest of Germany. People are apt to judge of others by them aeltres; and ss most of these Lilliputian moosrrhs would certainly not let their patriotism stand in the way of their interests. It is no wonder that they should attribute the name feeling to the Prince of Prussia. The drat to take the alarm was King George of Hanover, who has dint in [wished himself alJ along by his bitter opposition to the Prussian government, and whose official organ, the JVew Uantnrrian Gatfitr. has been Oiled, day after day, with he meat frantic diatribes against thin country, ill mintstry, and the Regent himself. It was the King of ilaoorer's Premier, M. de Busies, who declared publicly that he would rather join end eeenre a Rheuisk confederacy under the auspices of Krauoe than submit to Prussian Kupremai v, and whom hie Majesty has lately rewarded for tbi- declaration by raising him to the dignity of a Count. Now, however. bis Hanoverian Majesty appears to bare discovered that two might play at this gamp, and that, If France ha<l to choose between Prussia and Hanover , she would be likely to prefer the alliance of the former. At ary rate, no sooner did be reoeire iulelligence of the rendezvous given by tbe Prince Rcgi ot in loon Napoleon, then he potted off to Berlin to work Ilia plans with the Prince, and to ask permission to be present at the proponed inter new. Tbe contempt gene rally felt for this wrong beaded little despot is only millpled by companion for bis mental and physical inSrtnily. t<biit out by bltndneea from all luterrourse with the niter world, be is surrounded by worthless favorites, itnong whom hie htrber and rw 1H de rVvmbre. a person by ihe nam.' of Uibrec.Ut, plays tbe principal part, and who enMirage bim in arts of bigiibsnded violence which have -i-ndered bim odious to bis people, sllbongh, thanks to the Hitienre that forms a distinguishing characteristic of tbe Ttnan rare, he has been able to pursue his reckhws caver with more impunity than hU colleagues in Naples ind Modem * The example of George V. was immediately iillnwed by King John of Stvony. a man of i difleri'til stamp, though an equally determined ipponent of Prussia and (strenuous upholder > tbe dirine right of monarch* to oppress their people, lis favorite idea is tbe format Ion of a league between tbe mailer Mates of Germany. who. united in one onmpaet xxly and supported by Austria, would be stroog enough . > prevent nor reforms In tbe constitution of the <?er I 1 i ante i oku) calculated lo turreaae the influence of Prun\and to circumscribe the independent action of tbe | i tier government*. Tbe Stxon Prime Vlimater, IWrou ) c?t, baa been indefatigable tn adroratmg tbia pdicy, < ud had Ju?l arranged a Omgreaa of German aovcreqpa to 1 I. liberal* upon It, when tbe anexixxlad rapprocAnwrWt of unco and Prunnla upeet all hi* m heme-. and reduced ' king John to the uece*<ity of attenduig aa a aatelttte at a iioetlni! where be had hoped to Agar* aa a atar of the 1 I *t tnagnltode. Tbe Kinga of Ravaria and Wurtemberg. i ho are near netghbora to tbe (,rand Duke of Baden. bav ' Ig already aignifted thetr latention of being pre*ent, all lie four Herman king* were thna collected around the Ylnce r.rgcal of Pruaaia. whom they are obliged by tbe one of ciri umrtanco lo acknowledge. very much .iga.n>l heir will. a? their nathral leader nnd tlie representative it 'krbuiny in prwaence of the Preach UmperoT. Yonr I "aria c?rreaf*aident. who la nearer to the oeene It a< tteai than 1 nm ha* undoubtedly funiiahed you with II perttcnlara of the interview?of the compliment exanged between Uw tllaHWoooalm uf the friendly nU?t between the Emperor and the lYtnce Regent aa to 1 khoahooM pay the brat visit, whb h of onnrae did not i orient \ |*il?Nin from lingering long enough to allow the nme to n irpriae" lilan wlnn tun on tbe point of ?ally- I ng lorth?of the morning rail* of the great man on In* ' lew flrtnda. nnd of the studied aJ.'wton and absence of renvov winch concealed all the (tattering attention.* of ! urtly punctilio It -bo ihl be rcmarkad, liowever, that ? ah ihe exception of the King of llanover, whom he a*w \ or tlie Aral time, the Kmperor Na|>oteon waa no atranger 0 the royal prrtmtiMe* at Baden Baden The Prime rent be had met at the earn* plar* three year* ago. ?hen on a emit to hia relative, the late Grand lan-bca* leptante; the King ot Ravaria haa Wr at Pari*: ao, I dieve, haa the King of.Saxony, and lb* King of Wurlem erg ta a rot neetiiin of the Bunafiartc family, with whom * haa kmc been on intimate term* Indeed, tbe only 1 'd/r'e l/wiia Napole m bad after bla Aral |irirate eonrerration with the Prince Regent waa with the Km? of A iirtemtw rg. who la the "Ideet. and certainly the ableei, German sovereign* I nder hta rule the littte king m of Wurtemlwrg (which la not quite the *l?e of Ma* urhuarUc) haa for many yiara eo.iuyed a greater degree if liberie than moai of th? anrronniing Rtatea. until the rcntaid IMA and the attraction* of a court lady. Mile diibenraiich. wlm w ahrewlly *i taper ted of l>eing tn tbe iv of At at?>a, united to alienate h'm from t'i? lib *ral cauae nd to enrol htm arm ig tlie adherent* nf the H.?p*hurg I .Iter. It i* not impneatble that the ntate of prostration j 0 which the Austrian empire i* now reduced, and the I omniandiug po*|tbei attained by hij Kreoch kin?man. uay have Indcred tin* King of Wfj-t mburg to renew hi* : 1 unillv relation* with the latter, and to art aa a *oet uf nedtator between him and the lYuice Regent of Priia*)*. I : etng ilowly allied lo Ru?sia, alao, by the uutrriage of hi* | ana wim lumtiy irad.iioDi, prcterreu rf?;..i*iite 41 any runt. ' Hit ararceiy bad the council of minister* t concluded, when the K.ng sbul hiinaelf u|> , In hi* room wltb the Queen mother and other relation* ?! the family, with four of the moet influ- > eutial Jwuile. introduced privately in *e?tilar dreex. and ? there It wae determfned among* t themeelvr < that if their deliberation* were interr .pled they would hare recouree to extreme measure*. I It wan thou (hi that there waa for the pre-eat no fear of a Nudoe. t i't unco it might happea that a word from (iariI'Wi miiilit ?rou-e Calabria, and the flame xpread to the ' v?*y capital. In that case they were to try the last re- < eort of Inciting the lower order* to ri*e. arin.ug the } kaaaroni. au 1 altaadounig the city to the fury 01 the troop*. tine of the memhera of the royal family proteeted thai tht? otitr.igcou* proptwal, In case of ducomdtitr*, would be moat effectual') the irrcrocalile condemnation of the dyn#?ty. That they ought moreover, to reflect that nunv a id imi?irtmt tntereeu of foreign anbteet" would lie com prow Wed. Rut Fr.xnria II replied. Insulting v. tluit thoro might be indemnified hr hi* awceeaaor on the throne ot" y.iple* Be would not follow the row .trdly example of Uie prince* of Central Italy. He would never tly. but would tight to the very I vet extremity. Tlita ta nothing bit ompt\ vaporing and bravado, but, per hap*, there ? weme owe about the King who urge* pun to Such efli -inn of blond in order to make a proftt md a pl? rt for it in a lonred fbr fntnre A" a commencement to that family plan, order* w.?r# ? nt to the province*, aa well m Htriljr a* In the Prnrn- a. lb it. according a* the royal authority might be fotnpc'led to retire before the advancing atcpa of the revolution, >a rvery |4*r? tm abandoned the ttrwan* ahouid be opwnofl nd the crtminala liberated. The Irr.xtic* with Rngland and France, mid?eecrctiy?with Auatrii. are prm-ec ited nio*t actively. The following prepoaxia were acnt |o fSaribahlii?A mil. I ion for the cxpcn'ea of tin* war. free rgr .-** for all, coiuttlIntioii of 1M2. general immwty, a royal prince for rl'-or?y. to be rhnei-n by the Mrlllxna. Ceweral Iaf*> t<lia returned to Palermo, but lie fotind that the aoldlera v ho wire in like royal pwLi>? ami those in the fort* oo Hie eca were In audi a ?x>udillon mot ally ami mater illy, I! at further reatrtancel was impoMible. Oeoeral I. anhaldi. on ti - (wit ha been moo attentive to the woundrd, even those who ilid not tail iuto bu li.tmle, >? w ,iob I acvwcnl the wounded aol.'iara. who went at N'apler In i 1 -oat w mix"-1. uajr nppnljr ttv-y woald cira I'i?lr I re* I- r t.anbaWii lu abort, it nuahl baathl Dial tlial tiliaa trtoim patriot la now omai larrl hy tlia roy.il *.l,li?>rjr ?* I modal of \ ik>r, rotit May an.I humanity. Tin* ourt ?j? il -< <?.r:* ??! on loarn. 7 that the tr mp* ahow--I an -<nwil I itThaaa to tight, an tnncjl an that tb? royaliala 0o> 4i*?l | Hiojf warr botrayad by tha ganatala. Tr*:*. Jnna 1*. Itno CtHMM Pi-rmirinq to Prop in at Xaplrt a art Rom'?A Statv* \<*rd to Him and IRriinrS?CkarmdmtMm. I'd/afriaiw? Amtria't AnriMVm tn tht \4w> rf Aafdtff* Tiilf Krfupr at fioiiui, Sr. fV-fnr* i.anoral lattn.t doparta-l for Napla* tha Ih<-t itor Garibaldi inritad him to vtwtt hi* formtdabl# pnail.iaa r a Ganaral ar.-optat tha invitation, an.1 w\? groat It *?r- ' l>naad at Ibe fort 1 Scat i**ta and t ha man nor ia whkb th? S'oapolitan prtaonara war* traalnd. Mtnht thi* JnnttfV it a |j pradirtins tha rlnaa of th? ktmgBlo* Who fcnoaW? At tha mon.ni nf (Jaananl lolltta'a daptrt.tr* for tha apltal of th* kin? torn ha aakad th* hrava tJu-ibtii.it to il-.aka han.it with him: but Oartbaldi dacitnad, aaymf to vm.11 Jtaltll, t am going to haka hart.la with yon at *i.tl?tn? " Tlta fhiiowmt "mot" 1* alto atlrihtttad to Oari mldi ?"In ?jrily I |nr* fb-ight an arm) without a SHEET. soo the Orowu Prince of Wurtemburg, wtth the Giwnd Ductless Olga, a daughter of the uu Czar Nicholas and HinUT of the presout Autocrat, it u natural to suppose thai the presumed trUmtt wniiale Lr-U* ues the courts of Hi. I'etersburK nod farm luw not tx<en without effect upon the political .illilu.lt- of tin. N<>.lor of German kingc Alter tlie departure of I/xir-i Napoleon, ou Sunday even in#, the lYlOOe Regent remained at linden Baden with the four longs, the Crund IKou-h of Baden, Hesse DartnBUdt aod .sixe-Weimar, and the Dukes of Nassau ud Sttxe-CohurK, whom lie invited to meet him nest day at the chatou-i, and addressed a speech to them assuring them that the "integrity of Germany" woiid always be the chief object of his solicitude, Mid that no diflereoce of opinion that might exist between him and lits allies ou political subjects would interfere with the performance of this mission. Most of the roys' and ducal personages then took their ieavo, but the proceedings at Baden-Baden have not terminated with their detmrture, ou the contrary, it appears that a regular Congress wtll lie held there now, attended by the tniuisters of the respective sovereigns, who kept aloof during the stay of the French Emperor to avoid giving the meeting the ieaat semblance of a diplomatic character. It is true that the Regent was accompanied by Prim e HoheuaoUern; but although that nobleman bears the title of President or ths Council no one thinks of attributing any political weight to his presence. lie appeared at the meeting, not as a Prussian statesman, but aa a German prince, nearly related to the imperial family of Prance, his mother being a niece of Mural and his wife a daughter of Stephanie Beauharnois. Yesterday, however, M. de Schleimti left this capital for Baden-Baden, where the Foreign Ministers of Saxony, Bavaria aad Hanover are also expected, and It Is easy to roqjecture that their deliberations will relate to the rendezvous that has just taken place with their formidable neighbor, and to the ovations which be mar or may not have made to oee or all of the oongregated princes. The situation is delicate but highly favorable to Prussia, and if she plays bar cards well the conference may result In making ber the virtual mistressof Germany. Toe pitiable helplessness and impotence of Anetria are patent to I be world. Not only is she unable to aaaiat her devoted friende and alliea in Italy, but will think herself too fortunate if aho ia not attacked in ber own dominions; and the German governments who have been encouraged by the hopes ol' her protection to leave Prussia and to outrage the feelings of their own subjects must be aware, now it is too Isle, that they have been leaning on a broken reed which is powerless to save them from dsstructlon. ITuskis, mi the cootrary, has two courses opap to ber: she may either accept the propositions of Prance (for that France has propositions to make, aud that Louis Napoleon did not come to Baden-Baden merely for the pleasure of seeing the Friuce Regent, I look upou as a matter of course), or she may impose ber own conditions upon the sovereigns of Germany, who will have no other alternative thaa to surrender at discretion. Whatever she muy ask?to reorganize the Diet, or do away with it altogether; to incorporate their military contingents with the armies of lYussia; to resign to her the leadership both in war aud in diplomacy?they must submit to all her demands or lukc the consequences. In a word, Fruasia lias now an opportunity of euaettng the ,l>art of Sardinia on a larger scale and with more solid results?of rallying the whole of Germany round her banter, and of placing herself at the bead of a confederacy of viiANal States. Hut it is mote tlum doubtful whether she will have sufficient tact and energy to avail herself of the suspicious moment, or whether it will not add another to the long list of favors which fortune never seems tired of otlcring her, but which she hss invariably thrown away. The Revelation la Sicily. No active movement ia yet reported. Colonel Medici, with 3,000 volunteers, had reached FaJertno. The I<ondoo limes correspondent writes on the ltlh that the Neapolitan government seemed to trust more to the knife than the bayonet. Information had arrived confirming the departure of a batch of brigands to assassinate Garibaldi. The confirmation comes from such sources that it is im|R)S6ibie to doubt the truth of it. The military plana of the Neapolitans seem to be to take up a strong position at Messina, keeping It as an advanced position, and at the same time as a new base of operations in Sicily. They had concentrated in the castle and town about 7,000 or 8,000 men, and a great quantity of ammunition; hot the chief force was being concentrated in Calabris. They expect large contingents from Austria (Bavarians, as they say). There were nine baUahone of tlieee, and ten more were said to be praIwring. Garibaldi was organizing, and would be able to cast guns. All the communes in Sicily had presented addresses requesting annexation to Fiedmoot. The clergy and aristocracy were et the head of the movement. The evacuation of Palermo continued, but Messina was being fortified. One hundred more dead bodies had been discovered in the ruins of the bouses of Fnlmero which were destroyed by lbs bombardment. Ool. Nino Blxto bad been promoted by Garibaldi to the rank of Brigadier General. The twenty regiments in formation are openly announced as meant for extensive ope rations on the mainland. Smiths and carpenters were being formed into organised sapper corps. OUaaia was folly armad sad barricaded. Ths im#riMn rimnl Miami Kv tHm V'na?w\lilaw MmM was the Charles k Jane. of Baltimore, 6aputn Qualn The Neapolitan correspondent of the Loudon Timet my* that Mr. Chandler, the United State# Minister, had demanded a passport for hie eon, a friend and a servant, and for permission to go on board the vessel at Gaeta. Car Id i, Man in and Pulisaoto are recovering. The following Is the text of the capitulation concluded at Palermo, on June 6, between the royal troops and Garibaldi. It is entitled, "A Convention to put an end to the shedding of blood between the combatants at Palermo." for humanity's sake the truoe Is prolonged until the acconpliahmeet of the following operations ? Art 1 AU the sick at preaeot collected in the boeptule or elsewhere shall be embarked with all pomlbla despatch. Art. 2 The whole ecrrpt d'anmee existing at Palermo shell be free to embark or leave by land, with it* equipages . stores, artillery, horses, baggage and whatever belougi ti it, according as his Excellency Lieut.-General I aura shall decide, including the armament of the fort of (.hslellainare. { Art 8 If emharfcmenl should be preferred, the war material, rampages and part of the animals shall first be shipped and then the troops. Art 4 The embarkation to take place from the Mole; ell the vessels to be taken out Into the roadsl>ad. Art 6. Fort Caau llucclo, the Mole and the Lanterns battery shall ha evacuated by flanril Garibaldi. Art. fi. General Garibaldi shall give up all the sick and wounded In his power. Art 7. The prlsnoers on each side shall be exchanged in totality. and not bead for bead. Art. 8 The prisoners at Gastellamare shall be given as when the embarkation or departure baa been effected, aud the garri on of Uuteiiamare has retired Tbeae prisoner* shall be left at the Mole, to which place they shall be conducted by the said garrison. An v I he pro. .-ding articles Inwng Higned, it la agreed * by the present additional article that the departure shall 1 be cflbrted by aea, from the Mole of Palermo. For General I aura. Got. CAX1IJ4) RUYO, of the Staff. ? General Gil SOTE I.ETKlA, r General GICSOTK GARIBAl.DI. On the same day spjwwrrd the following decree for the adopt mm of the children of tbone who had died for the national cause ? italy a so vicron ma* no. i Art. 1. The children of tboae who hare died In defence * o( the national cause are adopted by the country. They * shall be maintained and edu<-ate<l at the expense of the J Mate?ifgirla, to the ageof sixteen years, if boys, to tfeit of j seventeen At tbr sge of sixteen years tbe girla shall have a dowty suitable to their birth, to he pwld to them when- c ever they marry. At tbe age of twenty one the young men aba 11 receivs a capital suitable to thrir birth. Art 8. The widows of thowe who have fallen in the nalional cause ahali hare a provision suitable to their poet- f fliton.andto last dnrlng their wtdowhood. The same " pension Is granted to the widows of the thirteen persona ' who were shot on April 14,1M0. whose children shall also . receive tbe benefit of the foregoing article. Art. f. All those who through wounds reoelved In tight- * ing for the defence of their country shall remain crippled, ot mutilated, or otherwise incapacitated for the work to which they were accustomed. (.hall be received into suite J bin iHWpttels and teaiutatncd by tbe Stale. ft. GARIBALDI, Dictator. F Otsrt. Pecretary of the Interior. K For carrying out the provisions of this decree, two ? orphan aayl-.m* bare been instituted at Palermo. In answer to tbe mumripnllty of Psrtlntco. who lafarmed him that a statue had been decreed to bim. Garibaldi returned the following reply. PAumao. June 4. I860 *. Si*?I have rend the resolution of your civic council, : iud 1 And that the commune of partlnico wishes to honor ' me by a monument. While grateful for your courtesy I f Ice] that I ought to refuse it. I came to Sicily to make * war All ev|irnditure wbieli is uot devoted to that pur I*we is displeasing to ni?. Pon t think any more, then, i trout si a ties, but employ your moocy in buying arms ? NiMwivup- i -* win iihui iu in iu?iiiiwiiilug ton initv > ( Italy, and will have contributed your hUnm to 1,1 in* betiding up of tbe barter all nxnur i?-nl? C OawniiM. Dictator. Tn tbePreMdent of tbe OWlr Council of IMriinlco <H bring offered the citlarnelup of Part i a ten by the l*i iiBirt?Hly ( a- balili replied;? I Paumwo, Junet. 1M0. wr I m irpt with pride tbe cilinctolup of Partinlcn.a town U ahlrh l>:i art a good example of 111.' manner In wbieh ll* .inwcaaor* of their country aboulil bn treated. Tba ol brave nienot rarlini.o did not room bow many thair eoe- In due* warr, but ataeked them rnuragcoiudv aid defeated them. Tbair example excited tha rrrt of Su lly to revt>- Pi ii.t. and every man t | . ..; u ?noili.>r 1 -vampW from von. and It la thta?4*t together a? many In turn < a|iabla of bearing arma aa you can find; pat noma tl a capon into their bard*, and hiuiteti to tha capital to cc r> ntribute by parh an tmpianng drmonatratMa to the lli.nlembarkation of tba truopaol Ilia Bourbon. if Your fallow rittren. i.ARIBWJH T? tba Municipality of Parttnioo. (hi ill.' 2od In at. uia following prot .amai ion wm iasaad Fi tl Pa'armo? tti fclljiif*?At thla moment Rirtly preaanta ona of I bone d< - gantir nyeciaeleu in the political lite of naUno* which all Fi p neratioua relate with eoihuaiaam.and winch impraaa an It verlaattng ?latnp of virtue on a great and geaeroue pro- p. ,iia. Italy baa need of roeoord tn order to be powerful, a nut Flclly akine givea a renuina mamplrof con. -rA. In yi bta rla*?M' land tbe ettlM baa riaen la indignation ignui?t tyranny, broken bla rhaina. and with the frag ol i - iita trniirfnrmed into poignant*, combat* Ita oppreaaor*. bi rit- inbabiiarl of the country rung lo aid hla brother* of f" ,1c town, and netting magnificent aad Inntroctlre exam- fb >lc tn Italy, tba prieat marrhek at the band of tha people 0 tlie barricade and tbe combat What a dlffereura ba- fti ween tha prleat of Roma, who hire* mercenary foreign w >r? to abed tbe Mood of hi* fallow cltlretia, aad tbe noble ce 1 .rt venerated price! of Rlrlly. who raata hImaelf foremoel R< i.to the tight, giving hi* life for bla country tlhriattantty at ruly I* immortal, and theaetriM aerrunta of the Almighty ol ii ore it to tba world fl. QABfBALDI ol We hare reraired the following account of the innur- of ecttor In Catania, dated June 0? n< "n tlie morning of the .1l*t of May, to tha cry of "Italy at ind Victor Fmanuet." a ?tnall body of armed men at- I> ached the royal tronpa la the rlty, nearly 8.000 rtrong, i iii-wtlltg of lofantrr. home and artillery, for nearly t* ii lit hour* they continued the combat, taking two gun* |? Nan the roraitat*. but. wanting ammunition, aad rata- of rrrmeot* of more than 2 000 men approaching to *up- V cat tha royaliata. tha iuanrg.nl* were obliged M alaeken liatr flra, and withdrew with a alight tnm in killed and Ik rounded, tbe lone on the part of the royaliata rtcaeding n 100 killed and wounded Whop the attack waa ovwr tha ot roofg act Are to yariovg buildiBg*, whether they had Aeed from or not. Many houeea were pillaged, th* mot* shot down every ou they mot ui the street in- % liocnminetelf, whether rich or poor, or aick, whether nan or woman, robbing Uiem alWwm-da. The library >( the L'uivvrtity bee nuffiret cou?id0rsbiyt tnmy vslu ible bookn being destroyed, may bouses mid ahm** were jlllaged, ud what could not be carried off ?'u deitroyed. The city having boec placed ui a state of siege, i military cotaniission was appointed mid a duannauietd ordered, whin, U> llie a.-loiiwhmeut of every owe, on the light of Ihe 3d, tlie troops withdrew, escorted l?y a iir,inier, carrying off, a.-misl'~d by hired ships, all th* wrtahle articles and uminuuition. (ieneraj day did not unit clearing out the strong boxes of the " Ricevttoria ienerale' and "Cassa Provuictale." At the present moment Catania is left to its own resources, and has preinuuced itself for union with Italy and for Victor Kinmamwt. TIic Opinion* Xatitmalr says that Garibaldi will soon be it the 4 of an army of 40,000 men. The damage auaed Wy the bombardment of Palermo ia estimated hff llie journals of Hint place at ?10,000,000 sterling. Hie leading journal of Gcnoe announces that the Sicihau govprnmeni at Palermo baa sect Count Amera to Turin M i|H-cial euvoy to the court of Victor Kmanual. 11 haa beeu decreed that the damage caused to properties m Sicily by the Bourhoo troo|je shall be eetimated by juries, md, as maiu as possible, the expense be carried to the debit of the State. A letter from Naples of the 14th, in the says ? 'Events become every day more and more serious. Iks only force of the government, and that on which >4 piaoeg I lie greatest reliance, has at length escaped (tarn its oanda?the army is showing disaffection, hi the halls!Ian >1 the 12Ui Chasseurs, which was more than 1.000 allusa xilr twt'iiljr ftve remain faithful to Francis II. U ordar 10 fill up the blanks caused by tbe desertions la Uw body jf officers of artillery and engineers, the government has i>een compelled to bare recourse to tbe Military Ootlegs. ind baa takea from it young men who have not recetrM tbe instruct leu necessary for thorn special breaches off lb* service. -Oueen Cliriatina srrires at Mayleb to-day. What is the object of her visit at such a moment! 1m (eneral subject of conversation ia a grand royalist dpnana!rat ran which is. It is said, to take place to morrow. [be day wlU have been happily chosen, as it wMl be the innivrrnary of tbe entry into Naples of Oardiuat Ruffh, ind of tbe massacres which look place in 1790, qpUuf*urn of the Bourbons." ? The Paris Omftitviitmvd states that private letters rorelved at Paris paint In the most sombre colors Uw ictus! state of Naples. No one thinks of anything but has >wn safety. Tbe discouragement of tbe troops is sure me, and the impression that they have received froau lie last events in Sicily may be Judged of by tbe tollowng anecdote:?When tbe King went to visit the woond-d from tbe garrison at Palermo, who now crowd the Neapolitan hospitals, the soldiers said to him naively, ' Sire, take Garibaldi tor your lieutenant; be ia a brave ind good man, for it was be alone who gave us bread and lent us physicians and remedies." A disembarkation In ralabria ia expected every hour, and nobody deceives hemsclves as to the inevitable result. The King himself las put iu safety his most valuable property, but bo ayx-ars resolved to struggle to tbe end, both against tbs orce of events and against the opinion even of his moat ntimatc advisers. It is positively asserted that, quite rceotly, his Majesty ejaculated in the toll council sf kin is tern, *< I will never yield; I would rather become a orporal in tbe Austrian army than a constitutional nooarch." Intelligence from Palermo states that the funeral of the Hungarian Colonel Tucbory, who bad died of wounds a bich be received as leader of the advanced guard OU -ntering Palermo, has !>een celebrated with great poaay. rbc cortege (visaed by the Strada Marquela, and in aovoaJ places it was necessary to remove the barricades le et it pass. Tbe ladies of Palermo were all in mourning, ind threw flowers on the coffin as it passed. Three new journals hare been founded at Palermohe Vittorio EmmanutU, the Vmillo Ualicmo and the ?-omere di .licitia. An authentic account of the oa|iture of tbe two vessels, vitb volunteers and supplies tor Garibaldi, by Neapotitaai iruisers, has been received from the Sardinian Vice Ooaml at Gaeta. It ia as foiiows:? Tbe Fulmmanle, Neapolitan war steamer, commanded >y Colonel Letlieri, arrived at GaeU ou the 11th Iwlial, it one P. M., towing a Sardinian vessel, Captain Koienoa, ind a Vermel with the Amerioan flag, tbe Chartea k lane, of Baltimore, Chptain Quatn. The two veaaola had en M*rd nearly 400 persons. On being hailed, Marshal iobert. who was on board the Fulmlnante. said be had if., one to B?<ilicata. anotliar toward* NiVrno and a ? nrd to 111* Ahrnrei Tbactaalaau of St. IQino had ba*n rti(W. It wn* aaaarUM that it war tha infantum of Mm -T-rnmaot to rretore the two ruptured vreaaU TtM mrrtcan Mmiat.r. Imwavrr. draired reparation for tba anil oliared to hi? national llag Tha Klrg wa* ill. and war staving at Portlci. 30 .DQ? / ore soldier* would laara for hrily Nawa frr ni Me*aui? to the lath mat. report a diaasoirkati.m ol IMribaidtau* at Mrllta. Tkr faafHi* at lladra Rwrlrn. It 1* areartad that at thr tlaal roofrrenre batwa*a tha tnre Urgent of i'ntaaia and thr i.arman aowrroMtoa, bo aa their departure from Raden, a dactairr agreement < a* nan* to on thou* nitration* which refer to the reUuna of flertnsuy with hwtgn rountrien. It t? atatrd that tha snrarelgn* ton-Wad to tha Prtam lTuieoa thoir good offlcea to brtag about an un-lerataodt between Prussia and Austria It la asserted aa aa ttx-nolestlhle fhet that lb* Prtnas *f rosaia instated npnn tho presence of the (hike of Saan burg (loth* at tl* conferences aa a German sovereign. ' order that tha Piike.fhwn hia intlm -to connection with a royal family <>f Kngland. might hear witnsns to that sirt of tha par-Ac lendeocy of tha proceeding* at Radeo Tha Radi o Ha.l--n n-rr-wporxtant of tha hnUf~ulaw 'Igt wrttaa u follow* Ran** Rinr*. June II. 1MQ Am-og tha m-div-a which seem to hara Itvloced tha mparor of the fntMk to seek for an inlarn-w with la Prince Rey-ant of Pm***, hladretre la quoted to pr-rre, - pita tha paltry, mora or lass rerolnlionary, which ' -aura la accused of farnnng. or at lawat Voiaratiag m " aly, Uiat Napr|e?o III. bad not deviated from tba Euro:>n ronrart to uka advantage of It Tbla assart urn. hta-h la bahavad in War man political circles, | leave to W own a|-prariat>oD Ihtnng the meeting tha moat strict atnjnatta haa Iwa warred Fariy veater-'sy m-rnlng tha Kmr> r... paHl ? rtalt to iha Prtare Regent. Tha Fjnparir ww on ot. Tbo Fialt ha maila in Um afternoon yesterday wm r tba Priocre* of Prussia. It la Mid that a abort diaruaatnn took plaaa bat wren tony and Ravarta aa to who should have pre, ,v|e?oc. H aa floaily adjudged lo tba innra 1'. o-tit ? ?,? ?>k pre deoeanf tba kings. Yaatarday. at dinner, Iha Prlnca -cant, who naturally ami Id not uka hit wtfo down, >ked tba King of Ravarta lo glra hut arm to tba Ihrtacaaa Prussia. tba Rmparer Napoleon took tba Grand Path? Raden. Thaa rolkiwed tba Prinoa Ragant and tba King ' Pairmy. tba King of Wurtambarg ami tba King of Ha. >?cr. tba Graad Pnka of Wiamar. Um Dwkreof Naaaaa / itObnrg.the Rrtnaa of Hoheavillern aad tha Grand uka of Had an, and lastly Prmre Wrfttam of Raden At tha dinner Ubla tba f.rabd Oaabasa sf Badaa bat har?m ih- ftnpe- r Vapidr-n and tha Prtnoa Regret, op wlU lo bar tba Prince* of lYabala, batwaun tba kiogn Hacarla and aajony. tba otbsa kiagb bad prmaee aat cor-llng to Molority. 1 At tba taa part) lain aaaniag dlfbwaat main Ware of tha ' * ?dan dlpjntn .ry wara prreant, tnclndtng tha French Ka>y at farlaruha. Viaeoant da bar re and bin wtlb. aad her diitmruiahad Matgnare Tbu teaming, at half paak acTan o'dobk. tha King of aptured two tcmiU, Sardinian and American, fifteen mica north of Oape Canto, and that he waited order* from iia government, retaining in the meantime the men and , reeete as prisoner)) of war. Be asked the Vine Cooaai to [o on board and demand tbe papers of the Sardinian cap a In. This he refused to do. assuring Robert that it win lot proper to use underhand means of interrogation, and hat the papers could not be withdrawn until the Health Hbco had done its duties; it was to be considered, too, vhetber the captain desired pratique, and whether a Tenet admitted to the pratique could be considered n rlsoner, with all on board. The Vice Consul her* ' vent alongside sod sakcd if I bey had need of anything, ate reports say that tbe captain of the steamer (tola red to the Vioe Consul that he had been captured t night, eight miles north of Chpe arm: that he had eft (lenoa directed to CbgUarl, towing the American mm el, his own boat being a tug; and that he had, asoreorur, akeo some of the passengers on board; that his papers rere all en regie, and that be bad refused to show them a account of bis rapture. He had not ehoasn to take a iseleaB pratique in bis position, near ting to himself at he proper time to make his protest and rtsmsnS an toI enmity. Both be and tbe other Sardinian subjects denand the protection of Victor Kmannei and ample tolemnity. The Vice Consul immed lately took s despatch o the telegraph office for the Itarchee* VUlamartoa, at tapirs, but he was told that the telegraph was oosnptod nth government business, though at the llm possible norooot tbe despatch should be seat. Until the 16th. voweyer, bo despatch arrived. A commuaicatioa seat , iter by the poet was delayed ia the same way, aad at ast a special mesaenger was sent off, and arrived before lie other two. There were other subject* oa board bee idea Sardinians inder the can doc of the Plasm and the frigate, and aa tovoluntary movement might hare led to their betag Brad u. They were. Iieeides, guarded by the soldiers ou Laad, nd by the boau at sea. Tbe Vice Consul supplied these Villi provisions, though the Utile declared lieraeif to bs veil provided, not having more thaa ISO men oa board; he American vessel had 700 or 000 men oo board. Tbe same authority states that on tbe evening of the th, the rulmleant* approached the water of Genoa and Ailed the - - * l. a ? 1* ?- ? ? .a-. at totality, thooe on board replMkTtho* tbey war* toad nr Sicily and sboatod " Vira Italia'" The Fulmiaaalo bra Orrd oa then, and took tbetn prianoors of war. The MarrbeaoYtlumarina, Hardin tan Minister at Naples, rwt to Hlgnor Qtralk oa the Iflth. immediately oa tko ecelpt of tbo intelligence, bat the Minister fbr Foreign Lflklro ?m at Portiet. On the lTth ha waa to make ana har aflbrt to nee him. and go In tba evening to Oaeta, nfer which he will make hia protest Centum, Jane SO, IMS. Onlooel Medici, with 3,000 rolunteero, hno arrived at aleemo. GnoatderaMe fitrrtm will leara to morrow for Messina Important desertions from the Neapolitan army have r ikeu place. Paris, Jane SI?4 P. M. It Is quite true thai the Marquis Vlllamartna.ltieHardtslsB liniaterat the Neapolitan Court,ha? claimed the captarad iwerta of (iaribaldi a hula fleet, aa they were aataad as tie high seas under the Sardinian flag Thia orest la ,kely to end in a rupture between N a plea and Ptadmoat. do not think the French gon-rument countaaanoea thai 'aim of the Sardinian (bblnet. The Ornniamr of Turin, which is known to be aa organ ( the Cavour Cabinet. in nlloding to the capture of .the meriran tlipprr with volunteers on board, declares Mmt, nor the capture waa effected in the open ana, the Neepelaa government cannot justify it. It moat therefore re tore the Tesrel. ? Itb all the paswngera aad guoda Drepelchi a of a late date from Palermo are amply conned to report* of tiarthaldl'a auct eaaful effort to organist n army of SO 000, and inatitute a strong goreromeot aalorit) throughout the Island. , Peapatrheii from Naples apeak of the alarm Wt at tba art and ol the King baring addrasned a letter to tks mprror of Ruaaia nob tog hie aid. Omu. June SS, IMS. Adrireo from Palermo to the 1Mb mat. elate that tbo r<< poll ten troopo bad entirely r vacua led that place. Tbo eapolitan flrigalei had quilled the roods of Palermo 4 Gmroa. Jane 23. 1M0. According to advice* from Napiee to the 19th in-t , tbo ivernmcot li id dcaimlrhed three enluaaa from N'anleo.

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