Newspaper of The New York Herald, July 6, 1860, Page 5

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated July 6, 1860 Page 5
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ft / " Baiocy attended man. Tbe Emperor attended nw> at eleven Tims feknperur, eocoiniuoted t?y a numerous suite, and escorted by gendarmes, want to ohureb on root The ta?peror having expressed annoyance at being greeted with ci tee of "Vive 1'Empereurbe was allowed to pass, the crowd keeping respectful sdeoce. Tbe Protestant sovereigns attended divine service ia ttie Lutheran chapel. The Grand Duke of Darmstadt arrived at Baden on Friand alighted at UK Hotel d'Kurope, which brings the number of sovereigns assembled here up to eleven. The Brand Duke of Darmstadt, who lunched at the old castle tanned lately after his arrival, is the only sovereign who appeared to day in uniform, wearing his helmet. The uniftirm suits bis colocsal tigure much bettor than pla.n cJolt) ee. Between three and four to-day (Sunday) a Conference was beld at tbe Hotel d'Angletere, in the King of Havana's rooms, at wbich were present tbo four kings the Grand | Duke of Darmstadt, and the Duke of Nassau, that is to say the sovereigns of the States who were represented at the Dunoon Wunburg Conference in November last. When tbe Emperor paid his visit to the tbrco kings' tadgings at the Hotel d'Angleterre, the King of Hanover was out. At four P. M. he drove up to the hotel in a phaeton and pair, and, without announcing himself, was sod oc led by a waiter to the King of llano, er's apartments. As the Iftnpcror entered, the King, leaning on his valet's arm, came out of his sleeping apartment. . (The King of Hanover is blind.) The latter, not recognising tbe Emperor, asked how any person could be admitted without being announced. The waiter than an aouncca "roe emperor 01 uie rrencn, ana retired. The Emperor luul brought with him the Grand Cordon #f the Legion of Honur, which the King wore at five o'clock at dinner. On leaving the King of Hanover the Emperor proceeded ca foot to call upon the Duke of Nassau, lodged in a houm belong .tig to the Hotel d'Angleterre. One word respecting the King of Hanover. He arrived nddcnly at Berlin on the 13th in strict incognita, and asked the Prince Regent if he would allow him to attend the Conference at Baden. The Prince Regent replied that he had neithor power to allow nor decline?the Conference waa a free one. The King of Hanover at once notified bis Intention of attending, and the Prince Regent then thought it right to communicate the fact to the King of Saxony. The Emperor has conferred the Grand Cordon of his Ordar on the Prince of Hobenaollern Slgmaringen. * 1 am assured that the Emperor, in his conversation with the kings and other German sovereigns, renewing the pacific assurances be gavo to the Prince Regent, did ast touch upon any other questions of general policy, not even upon that of Italy. Before dinner, which took place with the same cere moay as yesterday, at five o'clock, the Emperor wished to take leave of the Prince and Princess of Prussia, but it appears they were out. Between seven and eight o'clock the Prince Regent, the kings of Hanover, of Bavaria, and of Saxony, called successively at Stephanienbad to take leave. I diu sot observe the King of Wurtemberg, who, as you are ware, ia a very old man. The Emperor took leave of the sovereigns at a private party at the Ducheaa of Hamilton's after eight o'clock. The German sovereigns were there unattended. at ten o'clock the Emperor, whom the Grand Duke of laden, the members of the French Legation at Otriaruhe, and the municipal authorities hod accompanied to the station, left by express train for Strasburg and Paris. Tbe German sovereigns at Baden were not accompanied * by their Ministers, roe King of Hanover alone,owing to his blindness, was acoompanied by K. de Heimbrucb, his Savoy at Frankfort. 11. de Bulow, Envoy of the Duke of Mecklenburg Scbwerin, was alio present, but not in any Octal capacity. Moreover, the Duke is not here. The Soke of Saxe-tfeiningen, who seems recently to have drawn closer to Prussia, sent one of his Court. Nothing has as yet been decided respecting the departure of the German sovereigns. The Duke of Nassau will " leave probably to-day or to-morrow. The kings of ef Bavaria and of Wur lemberg will remain hero t* take the waters. The Grand Duke of Weimar will probably Jain Urn Grand Docbem of Geneva. P.&?The Grand Dukes of Baden and of Weimar, and the Duke of Saxe Cbtrarg and Gotha, wh > were not present at the Conference of the four Kings, and of the Dukes of Hassan and of Darmstadt, held a conference of their own at the Castle daring the day. The kings seem to have had a conference already on the 16th, between the visit which the King of Wurtemberg made to the Emperor In the morning and those of the kings, which took place after eoe o'clock. Tins was, consequently, the second conference held during the day. Baomt, Jane 19,1890. In yesterday *8 conference of the sovereigns at the castle at Baden, the King of Wurtemberg, la the name of the federal government, returned thanks for the patriotic representation of the intereets of Germany by Prussia. His Jfejeety also txpi ssosd a desire that an understanding ? should be brought about between Prussia and Austria. lbs sovereigns odfcred their good offices for that parpass The King of Wurtemberg informed the Priaoe Regent that the German government were occupied in drawing Xa military convention, which adopts as early as posts the Prussian views on military organisation, and her proposals respecting reforms. His MajMly, in conclusion, said that the federal governments on their part expected that Prussia would take conciliatory steps in refereooe to ^ Tht'ortad^uks of Baden then mid that this declaration sf his Majesty the King of Wurtemberg oould not be mads x fe the name of all the federal governments, as several important governments had not taken part in the discussions rotative to the said military convention. Baden oould not give her adherence to the Purssien proposals. Tito Last French Imperial Manifesto. J*. A BOLT'S FAMPIJLKT ON fSL'SSlA. L France and the Emperor have no other feelings than that of friendship towards the German nation. After the great wars of the Qrsl empire, Europe, as second in s hereto duel, having declared that fbe honor of the combatants was satisfied. they gave each other the hand withmst eanomie Althrirtrrh Lhtt APIUIflC of lisflWlinV hfesf covered themselves with KlqrjL the Hag of France had offered no humiliation. Jreur was not surpassed by Letpnie, aad the battles of 1AM, MM and 1A1A did not effect from history our triumphs of 1106. Alone the progress of enlightenment, oar tempered ? ? and the work of time would have sufficed to extinguish .a all hearts the last spark of national hatred. We most even acknowledge having fella deeper symiwthy far the Germans In proportion as we have belter known them. German philosophy reigtii in SOT schools. Ksnt, rtchte and Hegel, these great thinker* from beyond the Rhine, have dethroned the great talker* of eclecticism 1* literature and poetry we both admire and lovo Goethe, Schiller, leasing, Hoffmann, Henri Heine, Hacklaendar, Uhland. and not long since a work by Gustavo Freylag appeared in the 1/onUeur of the French empire. I>r. BlraiiSS, translated by If. l.ittre Kroutser, .i-id.iied bill. Gmgnant, have taken their placer *mu.? I'rvnch mas ter spirits. Our learned men are honored in correspond tog with Llebig, Vogt, Graefo. Diflenbacb; our sculptors and painters have rendered ftiU justice to the talent of Ranch, uf Kaqiakch and of Cbrneliua, whilst Krau* and WiflUfhalicr are our own by adoption. We not only to an adoration of Mosart, Beethoven, Gluck, Haydn and Weber, the master* of German music, but Meyerbeer reigM without n rival in our greatext lyric theatres, sad the day in which Richard Wagner, unknown nod not understood, prevented himself to us, the French eceapcarr* politely withdrew to give place to him , It le not <wly to the illustrious names of Germany than FYaanii and ita sovereign can render justice. We have nil Aw the masa of the people an affection (bunded upon Steem. This honest and laborious raoe, simple in it* nmrners and honest in its relations, would have every claim to our friendship, even did we not know that German blood flows in the veins of the French people, n. Whether the Germans know it or not, the frier. OstUp of v a nation like our own * to day of a certain value. Die tune is past In which the majority of Frenchmen, despoiled i f their poitttoal rights lor the beuofll of a privileged few. vainly protested against the ruin of our influence ami the eppreaaion of our enemies. It is not rat, D<>t by the crtea of children iu her ?treat*, V Uutt France manifest* her good intentions to those site term; it m by acta. We hare area her soldier* penetrate to the remotest part* of the Black ffaa to delay the Tall of the Ottoman empire, while her dipbmuatiM* claimed from Tnrfcey bereelf the civil and religious freedom of bar Chri* two populations. The deliveraaoe of the Moldavian* and Wnllanhian*, and their union Into a nation poaorsetag all pihtlial rtgMe.aoMr by the Mimu of our friendship aad without aheddiag Mood, hae Ml beea forgotten. Italy, oar aagaat metier In civilisation aad the Hoe arte, v km, under the auspice* of Praam, entered oc the path of Independence and unity. II la oar armiee who have opened the way la which the now marches alone under the guidance of Piedmont. If God allow* Una great worn la be aocoopluihed, aad a nation of 38.000.000 of inhabt taal* m t ryamaod at our gahe, Freaoe will take no offence. f aithful to her peaerooa tradition*, ahe will Keen tan her private euaeeptihilitlee to the general welfare and far a (leaaeful future; far Kuropeao order will tot i>j Irmly eetabliahed until the day la which there ahall be neither natxmaliUee oppresaed nor king* insupportable to their subjects. in. Germany. like Italy, ta impelled forward* by a legitimate aspiration ? the path of pragreaa end unity An- u ut Hmdaiam and modern dipkuna y, aad the seltlahanM au<l * bliaaneaa of a ewarm of petty princee, who buy and aell thaw subjects aa they would their flocks, hae divided Una rt at ion rnto a deplorable multitude of governmentlaws, money, weights aad measure*, ita language, area?everything in the nation which ahould he homo geaone, m unlike and discordant. The nation sndere rem ths> abnormal Mala. Ita inteiligeoc,e ami lie pride ufler with imieilieoue an order of things so lltUe In coo farmity with the epirlt of the times, aad more worthy of the thirteenth than the nineteenth century. It Is In ram * that the Herman princes, leagued together against the people, have formed a oumoact for the maintenance of their privileges. The Ptet, that permaneat conspire- y of fbadaiism, will act be always stronger than the nation. The German paopk have learned that it la iMeless, aad a! meat ridiculous, ta auppart thirty seven different govern meats when one alone would he soMcleat They foresee the enormoua increase of strength and prosperity, of dig tty and grwstnrm which ceetrallmtkm will one day pro dase, and they march towards that object with a Arm aad over every obstacle. Iseror woe this noble nation greater than from 1813 to Ml. far ahe was never more united. When a Frenchman speaks with admiration of campaigns so terriblo to t rance his lastttuoay la erorthy of credit. The feeling of (terms ale honor aad independence, revolting at the Idea of sub jscboa, effected miracles, Hermaay bad but one pas too, but one heart; ahe roae aa one man, and the defeat of oar nrompereble ana lea showed of what united tiermany was capable. Since that glorious epoch all tier t ssan* worthy of the name havepurseed their dream of anity. They have created the willverein, or a commen a! union of Oermany. In IMS the National A mem h?y of Frankfort made a still balder effirt (Inly a little assistance from the King of Prussia, and the patriotic -ope of all good eitiawa had beonm* a living reality: the imKm was- reatNl. flermany wmi complete Uofortu Mteiy FrederirJi William, already of a feeble mind and uitdev tha mfluenoe ef the Queen, feared to alienate the . pj petty dyoaeties of the (onfedcreiion. He failed in energy L m the decisive moment, aitd feudalism remained nur-r I of the deld of battle. But notwithstanding this decept .on | a v.gorotis hope eurv'vre m the hearts of Herman patr-cts T'-u have sees what fanatical jnan.m ty they oeiebrated only the ether day the <tcbiller job "w NBW 1 Do yea think that those solemn filet, that popular emo ' t>on, and orerhowmg with poetry and eloquence, was a simple homage rendered to the memory of Ihe poet/ No, it woe above and before all the outbreak of a nation whicb, di ridod for centuries, seised the tint pretest, a remembrance, a glory, a name, to become again united. IV. Then let Germany be reunited; France has no mors ardent or dearer wish, for she loves the German nation with disinterested leve. If we were possessed with that vulgar ambition of which its princes accuse us we should not induce the Germans to enter on the path of unity. Stabs divided among themselves are more easy to invade than when united, and divitcr potur regnor will always remain the maxim of conquerors. May Germany be united; may she form a body so compact that the idea of encroaching upon it will never present itself. France, which sees without apprehension an Italy of 30,000,000 constituted in the south, would not fear to see 33,000,000 of Germans form a great nation on her eastern frontier. V. What German sovereign shall have the honor of founding this union? Two great States enter the lists?Prussia and Austria. Austria represents the doctrine of Divine right, in its i most absolute rigor. Political and religious despotism, abnegation of all the rights of the people, the most enormous concessions to clerical authority, s blind worship of the past and an obstinate hatred of all progress; these are tie worm-eaten bases of the Austrian monarchy. Upon these foundations, on which a disjointed empire is tottering, shall we try to build up the great Germanic edidce? Aii we arcmiecui iu we universe woum accuse our mi prudence. This artificial empire, a patchwork of the moat different nations, formed by marriages and family compacts, without the consent of tho peoples it annexed, preserved in its integrity by the severity of the police or the sanguinary brutality or the soldiery, inspires but littlo sympathy to tho German nation. As long ss the hegemony of the German itates remained in tine hands of the Hapsburgs they governed Uie affairs of a nation in a dynastic interest, endeavoring to procure the aggrandisement of Austria at the expense of Germany. On the day when the Germanic spirit, liberal in its essence, entered on tho Cth of religious reform, Austria plarod herself at the ad of the ultramontane reaction. Slgtsmund and Ferdinand . rivalled the seal of Philip II. of Ppain: Tilly and Waliens tern servant the Court of Rome as harshly as the Duke of Parma and Alva. How oould Germany possibly forget these rigors when the Emperor Francis Joseph, by a disastrous concordat, breaks finally with the Germanic spirit, and places the policy of Austria under lhe domination of Rome? Nevertheless, Austria has friends in the German nation. On what suffrages oould she reckon If the annexation were ever to be put to the vote? I look everywhere, but can only find a few princes and the sacred battalion of the squirearchy. The aristocratic party has its ressons for loving Austria. Family cadets find a more rapid advancement in her service then in that of the other German States where the competition of taleat is greater. It is on this account that the German nobility, and particularly that of the Catholic southern States, turns to Austria as the magnet to the pole. One single figure will givo you the ratio of that affinity:?Wurtemberg numbered, iu 1868, more than 600 officers in the Austrian army. But the German people properly so called, the industrious, culigbted, liberal people, set no store by Austria. They sec in her a latent power, in a religious point of view; a Sclavonic, Magyar, Italian power, mixed I and doubtful, as ihr as nationality is concerned. They know that in accepting tlm domination of Austria they must renounce even a nope of progress; they see Austria closed to German manufactures (for she obstinately remains out of the customs union); they hear It said that German ideas are severely denied entrance at all the gates of Austria, they know that a I German, arriving at the German frontier, is as much a stranger as a Frenchman, equally suspected of being a dangerous philosopher, and finds almost as much diffl culty in making himself understood. They think that .the natural allies of the Emperor Francis Joseph are at Rome and at Naples, rather than at Dresden or Berlin, and that the imperial throne would perhaps be better placed at the foot of the Appennines than on the banks of the Danube. If it were requisite to prove by facte the Indifference of Germany to the dnettntes of Auitria, we might be content to took back at the campaign of 1869. Austria was fighting single handed in Italy against Franoe and Piedmont; she was making heroic efforts to retain under her sceptre an oppressed province. Assuredly the Germans would have required no pressing if our soldiers had invaded the German fhtberland. They would have poured down as a torrent to repel the Franco-Sardinian Invaders. But as it was merely an Austrian possession that was in peril tbey thought it better to look curiously upon the struggle, prepared against any emergency and arrayed with shouldered arms around Prussia, their natural leader. VI Austria represents by her population a confused heap of nationalities; by her government, the despotism of Divine right; by her Concordat, the oppression over consciences; by her customs laws, the spirit of prohibition. Prussia personifies German nationality, religious reform, commercial progress, constitutional liberalism; she is tho greatest of really Germanic monarchies, consciences sre there more free, enlightenment more widely spread, political rights more exclusive then in most other German States. It is the who, by (bonding lbs Zolveretn, pared the way for free trade- therefore the people of Germany love Prussia. They behold her progress with sympathising admiration and final Interest; it is to Prussia thsy would appeal for suooor if any peril were Impending; It is to her they would entrust, in preference, the glorious task of nations! unity. Were she to make up her mind to play the part of Pledmmt the whole ef Germany, with the exception of the prinoas and squirearchy, would hasten to remove the obstacles in her way. At the present time especially the Regent of the king dom, His Royal Highness the Prince of Prussia, seems to be the object of a worship which borders on fanaticism. The granting of a few liberties, the manifestation of a fbw good intentions, a certain reeistance opposed to the squirearchy; nothing more was wanting, the national impulse contributing its aid to place this Prince on a pedestal. We are happy to die sorer that German unity has found its oentre, its rallying point, and nothing eoaJd he mure agreeable to us than to behold s nation grouping itself around a firm and upright mind. If nothing occurs to put a stop to the piugieas of this parifio revolution, it may he hoped that the Prinoes themselves, carried along by the movement of their people, will bow to Ibe protecting spirit of Prussia, and that the unity ol Germany will be emcted without the shedding of a single drop of blood. Diplomacy can raise no objection against this internal reform. An Austrian Germany, by uniting within the same band over 70,000,000 of men. would have threatened the equilibrium of Europe and alarmed the powers; n Prussian Germany, with 32,0Q0,QM of ciliaens, can cause alarm to none. vn. But his Royal Highness the Prince at Prussia would make a dangerous mistake were he to suppose that the national movement is powerful enough to dispense- with any assistance. However strong may be the impulsion which leads the mass of Germans towards a Prussian monarchy, all well regulated minds (font let bom fjpriti) will resist the current, and throw themselves back if the Court of Berlin does not meet them half way. Democratic Serma ny is wise and patriotic enough to rally round a king, but sbs will require guarantees which the Prussian constitution doss not ss yet present. First of all it would be necessary that Prussia should M.k/t a skuoea lw>f ?aon iha tain nr .n.n.l.M lah-oh HivMa Europe at the present day. Divine right sad popular right ar* in presence. Whilst a number of prin?ea obstinately claap a false legitimacy, really legitimate em pire? are being founded upon the democratic. beaia of universal suffrage The King of N'aplee stoutly asserts that hia subject* are hi* property, and the nation meet* this pretended right with an armed denial. The Emperor of (he French and the King of Sardinia declare, in conformity with the tenets of modern philosophy, that a people only belongs to itaelf, and two great nations, by a nearly unanimous vote, elect them their chiefb Does the Prince of Prussia side with Divine right, with the King of Naples, or with popular right, with the King of Sardinia and the Emperor oi the French7 A choice most be made. It is the more necessary as the King ofPrnmiabad chosen, and very badly cboaen, in 1Mb A national assembly. the issue of universal suffrage, offered him in hie own palace a legitimate crown. What did be do t Re pronounced for Divine right against popular right. Re declared that ha would only adoept the crown if it were tendered him by princes. Tat Prussian squirearchy applauded this soil democratic resolution, and history has recorded the formal* by which they expressed their assent " We do not (they said) wast s crown which democracy has spit upon." Not content with refusing the empire, the King of Prussia cruelly persecuted the upright and honorable men who had oflhred it him. The people of Baden and Basony, Interpreting in fcvor of unity the rote by universal suffrage, had dethroned their severe Ins. Two Prussian armies Invaded in the name of the "Divine right''the kingdren of daxnay and the Grand Duchy of linden. The King of fouiony was replaced on hi* throno by the Prus tan forces The (iras<l Duke of ttaitea waa restored in his tan, to virtue of the Mm* r.gbt.aud by tb? mm prwer But more then this m done Wtwn the haU'.o *u woo and the campaign closed?when the democratic ray of Bodes, 10 000 strong, had retired to the territory of feritssrtand?when all rwatuoe to the legitimacy of I Heme right wee overpowered?the Prussian army shot, la the period of three months, >d the midst of the silence of peace, twenty tlx German patrlnta. Tlielr bonee rent in the church yard* of Frtbargh. Rs<1*t*d t, and Mannheim; their names are alaioet all forgotten, yet Germany UU rmwembsra with admiration, mingled with aorrow, young Mas IXrrto, an enthusiastic boy, Valnotiae feretiber, a harm lies and honeet burger of Mannheim; the old petrfe* Honing and shove all, Adoiphu* truteohler, deputy to the Frankfort Parliament, member of the Court of Appeal of Drceden, a man of upright convictions and large fortune He will long survive In the memory of Germanic droMncy. together with bis glorious friend and aooompHodVsiherl Blum. no. Teoples know how to forgive?an advantage they have over some king* Germany may, therefore, bury m a generous oblivion three useless persecution*, and the names of the generals who carried tbem out But, first of all, It Is aeiesmtry that the Prussian government should pronounce It must, Instead of wrapping itself up in a mantle of Austrian conoelt, throw its arms open to receive the democratic party. A few days since a Ihrueeiaa democrat wrote to a frieod In Wurtemberw:?-'Why are yon so long uniting with MS*" "If we did brrvsne Prussians," was the answer, "all onr patriots, and the post Uhland at their bead, would still continue In exile." Nothing appears mom unlikely; but nothing ran be more true Since the popslar "efnotyms" (rtr) In 1Mb. ail European princes not ven excepting the Pope, havs granted amnostiea. Tim Prussian amn?ety is still due. If the Prince Regent entertains the noble ambition of reigning legitimately over the whole of Germany let him begin by recalling those exiles whose only crime was to have proclaimed ibe will of the nation at the dictat .on of universal ulfirage Irt him do still belter let him bo the testamentary executor of the pert-amcnt ef 1M9. as the Napoleons are the u>-< lessen tar y eiecuUcS of the French revolution. !X Here we make a pa rise to refute an objection which orrtain ill informed Germans will t?"t fail to mak" Tb?-? fancy on the faitn of some feudal printe that tbe Freeh nation ,n reduced to slavery They have been p. reeded that the Imperial nfgSaae bad gagged the ittsrsMrf thought, supt reseert the national repranetilatu n ?.ert made mincemeat 'Tall orrr . t>ertier This M an art.c e *>f fa tn ihrcrgbcsg Germany, that ibe tVmt ars are t? .ch i .tp FORK HERALD FRIDAY, pier than wo are, thank* to the benignant influence ofji liberal government and to the blissful harmony of parliamentary institutions. It in true that the Emperor Napoleon labors to promote tbe greatness and the prosperity of France with almost unlimited power. But that power it in the nation that has entrust**] him with. Ik there throughout Germany a single prince who can be looked upou as the reprosentv tive of the nation, elected, as Napoleon HI., by universal sulfrage? It is true that the majority of Frenchmen olMT, and even with a certain degree of eutpretsepf iU, the orders of the Em|>eror Napoleon. But that obedience is equal for all, as obcdieucu to the law and the payment of taxes. It Is a democratic obedience, because all the world hasgiveu It beforehand, and because no Frenchman has a right to refuse it. Is the case similar is Prussia? Do the provinces subjected to the Prussian monarchy enjoy equal rights? Is the Grand Duchy of Poson in possession of tho same liberties as the Margravate of Brandenburg? Is tho Margravate of Brandenburg ruled by laws as equitable as the Rhenish prov inces? In the same province are nobles and burghers equal in the eyes of the tax gatherer? Are the privileges of the nobility abolished? Is such a thing not to be met with as great territorial magnates who pay taxes in an inverse ratio with their fortune? It is true that the French army is sincerely devoted to the chief of the State; nevertheless, it does not belong to the Emperor, bat to the nation. Does the Prussian army belong to the King or to Prussia?. "It belongs to the King," said a Minister of one of the Hohenzoilernt, a few daj'8 since, " the deputies of the nation have nothing to do with the army." It is true that amongst us tho liberty of the prom is placed under severe restrictions, but the right of printing anything or everything is not confiscated, it is only postponed. The natiou consents to remain silent for awhile around a prince who is achieving great things, Just as friends assembled in the closet of a philosopher or a writer favor him with their silence. As for the right it remains intact, and the French people, armed with the right of petition, will always be able to claim it in fitting time and place, if the Emperor should^forget to re "tore it to them. Public writers at Berlin are perhaps a little more free just now loan we are in Paris, thanks to tne newborn toleration of the Prince Royal of Prussia, not because they are relieved of the stamp duty, or exonerated from caution money or surveillance; nevertheless, they have more freedom than public writers la Paris. But what guarantee have they that that privilege will last ? What plea could they bring forward to claim It if the hand that Kve it chose to take It away 7 The difference that exists tween them and ourselves is that we lend our liberty to Napoleon III., whilst they borrow theirs from tbo Prince , of Prussia. Efforts are made to persuade the Germans that we have 'allowed ourselves to be cheated out of parliamentary institutions. It is certain that our parliament is greatly changed since 1848. It is no longer a coterie of from 400,000 to 600,000 persons; it is the whole nation that sends deputies to the Corps Legislatlf. That assembly, elected by universal suffrage, like the Einperor himself, no longer enjoys the ridiculous privilege of interrupting every moment the dispatch of business, of replacing I deeds by speechiflcatloo, union by coalition, pnbllo interests by private vanity, the serious progress of a great people by the wriggling of a fbw puny oratorical ambitions, but it enjoys the unquestionable rignt of voting all the taxes and all the laws of the empire. This being established, ought we to be jealous of tbo Prussian constitution? Is the principle of ministerial responsibility applied in Prussia? Not yet. Have the Ohambers the acknowledged right of refusing the taxes? No. And what are the Prussian Chambers? The lower Chamber, which corresponds with our Corps Legislatlf, is recruited by a mechanism for more ingenious than It is democratic. No universal suffrage, not even any election at the first stage of the proceedings. Given a circle or arrondissoment paying 300,000 francs direct taxes, for instance, the rate payers are divided into three unequal squads. The fifteen or twenty great landholders who pay the first 100,000 franca between them form the first class or elector*; tne se?na consist or tne two or tnree nunarea persona who pay the next 100,000 francs. All the other citizens paying the direct tax?that is to say, from 2,000 to 3,000 persons?form the third. Each of these three classes assemble separately, and appoint an equal number of electors?six, for instance, in each class?and the eighteen electors meet in their turn to proceed to the election of a deputy. Hence it follows that not only the working classes have no hope of being represented in Parliament, but that the third class, or the great majority of the burgher class, will alwsyi be In s great minority la the electoral body, and will nerer send s member to the Chamber. This ex plains bow It happens that If. de Vlncke, who sat on the right (i. the conservative side) In the Frankfort Parliament is at present, without having changed his opinions the most advanced democrat throughout the Prussian Chamber. Can liberal Germany eet any store by s body thus com posed? Unquestionably no. And yet the Pruaaian depu ties have occaastonally shown aome loaning towards prorss, but the Chamber of Lords was there to keep them order. Thia latter is composed, first, of noble person sees, who have a aeat in virtue of their birth : secondly, or members appointed by the King out of a list of candidates presented to him by the nobility, the universities and the large towns. The upper Chamber has never been recruited from other sources?on the one hand birth, on the other the monarch's choice. Therefore does it entertain a premeditated hoetillty against any democratic or aven sunply liberal measure T It rejected by a hues majority the principle of civil marriages. It almost broke out in open insurrection against a ministerial bill which proposed to Due the nobles pay luM tut* ower classes of citizens. That constitution is not perfect; it will be wise to modify It if it Is desired that the Germans should throw themselves into the arms of Prussia. XI. ft will sJso be well, in the interest of this great opposition, to treat with a little more fineness governments thai are founded on universal suffrage We do not make the Court of Berlin responsible fbr the violence of the German mess. It is not we who will ever request the Prlnoe o Prussia to gag his subjects, even when they insult us; but it is open to as to ressark that If tha SitcU or the Opmitmt NalimcUt expressed itself in oflbnsive terms with regard to a sovereign not at war with as, the Jfawftuur of the empire, or at least tha semt-oOcial papers, would hasten to repair the mischief by severely blaming the delinquents. It will also be desirable that political mes In Prorata Should sbststn in a constituent assembly to utter threats directly sddi mat it to France. When Vinckeuik* in the Chamber of Deputise ol reooomwng from us ALsatla and Lorraine, the Preach nation IT sot roused by this ipdjKretion to the extent of going to war; but it notes with satisfaction that such imprudent manifestations never take place at hem. xn. Sines the accamkm of Napoleon m , and especially Since the annexation of rtavoy, German publicists, j?erhape even princes themselves, have loudly expressed an unjust distrust against the policy of Prance. They will have U that we harbor the design of annexing the Rhenish provinces and encroaching upon the soil of Germany. Tha ill founded apprehension is so nouuly manifest i ed and so obstintlely repeated that it might have sue sealed evil tbenghts tons if we were less equitable. It is certain that if you adiUssa in the public street the meekest aad most harmless individual in the world, and sty to him, *'rilr, you wish to give me a slap in the faor, don t attempt to deny it. I know that you wish to give me a slaii in the fa-e Don't swear; I wouldn't believe your oath. Yon want to give me a slap in the face, but I am "trongor than you are. I am not in the least afraid of you. I won id crush yon like a worm, and 1 dare you to fire me that alap of the fare." The t aad Boat inoflfcnatve man in the world would ! the and And eicelleat raaaona for kit in* what be la aaked for. aad bw band would apoatanaouaiy (all on the cbaat of tbo nan who bad provoked him. xni i Bui no amount of provocation can tors Franco from the path abe baa rboaen tor horaalf Whatever aatmfacttoo peoploa aaay fool m aolfnffrandiaomontand in proteettn* 1 thomaelrre bobmd natural barrlora, wa bare too much generosity and too much justice to think of conquering the territory of a foretfn nationality. Would to Heaven thai the Germanic Confederation were animated with tbn I nameapirlt! tfbe would neither have conquered the '.rand Itocby of Poaeu. nor attacked Northern Aleawif. nor deI ctarrd thai Trteete m a German town Aa for u?, we foarlenaly avert that Iinrralne and Alaatla are both Preoch, because they have prored It afaiaat the Germans th-qn aelvea. Wa keep what belongs to ua; we aak nothiax more, we think that all the natural frontiers aad all tho aratercouraea in Europe art not worth, for tho aefmv-e of our territory, a atream of Zouave* and foot rheaauura w lib levelled bayeaeu. XIV. 1*1 at b? prrmtted to add to these friendly refleetian* one hut pleor of sdrloe?it will prove to what d<vrw He fr?t an interest .a tier man unity and in the future of Nub m the Mine of Prima and her constitution. mwh us it U. tad the prmm of her August regent. egrite sym jwtby in (iermany, It tt equalled by the repulsloa, inspired i by bir huroauraty, notooly to tho Germanic nation, but tc.l.oo-?t mm t>f all covinU et. A ray of light Ml. to the 12th of May, 1M0, on the manrruvre of lh?' Prussian police, and the world than beheld the nrang-i t raitturo of awkwardness and immorality, of seal and imnrudeocc, of incendiary provocation and riumay Machiavehun. The follow ioc are the facta, aa Mated at the iribono of Berlin by M Slegnkiwnki, an honorable deputy of the Grand Iiucby of Pueen. Three lYnmian bumsucrais, N De PutUaromer, superior Prreideut or the province of P? en, M. I* Bo-rensprung, President of Poitoe; and MPoat, aecretary interpreter, Bought together fbra gtml means of maaifhattng their teal and of meriting the grat tude of the government M. De Pntikammer la a gnwi i pereonage. much higher than a prefect. and a tittle lew than a minister M De Burenaprang la an important man Poet ia a poor devil of no note. PntUtamaner thinks, Itmreuspiuna dicta tee and Post wrltaa. Tbeae three mm, by dint of digging In their bu reaucratk brains, think to eielte a rising In the Grant Duchy of Pmrn, In order to have the honor of repress in It. The character of ecciting agenu, which was alway the averaion of Vidooq, does not m?[> re them with ?> . contempt They enattme the dtagalae of Poles dtsoon tented with Prnutaa domination, they found In tbei officea a (hies democratic. committee, end they put them elrea In with the central committee in London. "Bend u?," they write, "proclamations, emtamrlee and arms.' They, on their aide, send to London money?the mooe. of the budgem-tbe unfortunate thnlere of the taxpayer* A good employment fbr the taxan. The treasurer of the enterprise wee M. StoLsMberg. Bscretary of Police. Ail letters were to be addressed to lide. Rnoh wife of n Judg at the superior trbritl- or, to apeak German, Mde. la t enertllbre Ruch .. n!.1'^kw ?*ow tn retriyttfc; it hcatute* it mistrusts. and it might be mid that n sm-lt tremna. Bat the bureaucratic tr o supplicated m humbly, it ha ought in auch a melnftuoaa tone for the alma of a few letters and a frw iitue circulars. It speaks with suoh dm ration of (general Haatmi. with an muoh emotion of the prose of Fella Pyat that the re volutin* WW ofLimdTO and Mat/ml htyetf entered into core leo. e with 'b*"1 .perhi cise game Usted *r 1 are. years, and It ? i .V if^oo If M .V egn'oamh. had not Mop pel U by a thunder .lap _ XVT The ? wqoet t P<wr.aniari orator de< -a.sal <? the >r b ae Zrr mr x rLwr,f *"r ^ V " E**' 1 ?** "* o?r ?"> *7 ? f . 2* *?' * dst*d the IPtb tug. ?t V,, ,? i1*'1, >**> # one tise uted m l &I .*?lU*l;C lJ "J* " dooumenle. not -v*s the ,f ^'rtrner, On mi *t?uit JULY 6, I860.?TRIPLE i had them translated into' French by a sworn Iran lalor, and they prove:? That the ITussian police excited the London oommittee to send into the Grand Duchy of Fovea incendiary proclamations; that they paid for the printing of thetn ,u England. that they caused them to be distributed io bom peeled persons, in order to afterwards seize them. ;mJ show the ardor of ita seal to the detriment of aotue subjects of the King of Prussia. That Puttkainmer, Uoereusprung and their accomplices, by dint of sollciUtMioa aud importunities, obuiued from the committee in London the sending of an emissary named Rewitl; that thoy themselves gave a pass|>ort to tliis unfortunate man: that they allowed to move about freely, in order that be might compromise as m.uiy persona as possible; that they at leugUi arrested h.m upd had bim condemned to two years' iiuprisounient. After this line exploit, M. De Ifcorenaprung, the saviour of the order whom ho had himself disturbed, and tho conqueror of the agitation which bo had himself excited, offered himself as candidate to the deputation, and was not elected. lie did not the less continue bis correspond enoe witb tho liOnuoD oommittee, swoaring to llazziui that Raw ill had been betrayed by the Polish nobility (letter of July 6,186#), and that many of the uobles belonged to the police (letter of July 19,1860). XVII. These functionariee leagued against public peace, denounce to the London oommittee at one time tbe nobility and ibeclergy (Feb. 16,1860), at another the nobility alone who, they say, are always incorrigible and ready to sell the country; at another the deputies of Posen, then l'r.nco Ckartoriskl; next the whole body of landowners (Dec. 7, 18(9). They boll up to tho hatred of emigrants all the great names of tho country; they coolly disouss tbe division of their estates, and aslc how many acres will bo ueoeseary for each peasant, fbr each custom house officer, and for each soldier. They excite hatred in order that citisens may be ready to out each other's throats. When we read these monstrous excitations we are reminded with terror of tbe events of Gallicta and of that revolution of 1646 which was drowned by the peasants in tho blood of tbe nobles, thanks to the foresight of the Austrian police. Wo ask ourselves whether tho police of Germany are not sisters, like tho Grecian musoe. We feel that tbe Germanic nation would find but slight advantage in uniting with the kingdom of Prussia If it were to fall into the hands of Futtkammer, Bosrcnspruug, and Post. xv hi. It is not only in the Polish province* of Prussia that this terrible bureaucracy sought to sow discord; it looked higher and aspired to nothing less llian setliug tbe whole of Kuropc In s bhuc. Doubtless It Is sure for Its strength, and if it does not fear to light a vast fire it is that it ha.; under;its hands tho moans of extinguishing it. It is, however, imprudent to unchain violent passions, even when sure of being able to check them again. Whentverthe central committee in Umdon appeared slumbering or fatigued the trio awoko them up, and excited them to enterprise. They wrote on tho 25lh April, 1869, "We are astonished to see the Democratic Committee show so little activity." Yon will not find ton letters out of the twenty four in which tho same dangerous theme is not touched on in different terms. XIX. By what actions could the democrats satisfy Puttkammer, Bcerensprung, and Poet? We had ar at the OWtK UaaaK 1CAD T# n?o seen that the Emperor of the French was about to make a generous effort in favor of Italian independence. The bureaucratio triumvirate recommended the committee to take precedence of him. Tlioy wished that Uazzini should hasten and get his country to rise before the arrival of the French army. In order to content those throe Prussian functionaries, it was necessary that tbo Italians should hoist the red (lag before "Napoleon had Interfered in the affairs of Italy.'' For what interest did they recommend such criminal madness/ What profit did tney expect to derive from it for Italy, for France, or evon for Prussia. No one knows. On the 21st of May they thanked the committee for having sent them?guess what?the process for making Orsini bombs. We shall not ask what use they would make of them, and why they wished to have tbem sent. We know that those gentlemen were not conspirators but police officers. Doubtless their intentions were pure; assuredly their only idea was to warn the Emperor Napoleon of any danger, and It was in that spirit that they added to their letter this postscript;?"Will not the French democrats soon make an attempt against Napoleon?" But if they felt to warm an interest in the Emperor of French, why did they say in the same poetacrlpt, "We are much astonished that the revolutionary party In Italy take the skle of Napoleoo.'' The thing was not surprising, and all t le universe there was only this trio who | would feel this astonishment. When we carefully peruse this correspondence we are tempted to believe that the authors enlanglo themselves in the mesbrs of their own nets, and that German sincerity shows itself under the skin of the fbx. After Villafranca, for Instance, when every good German ought to have been satisfied at pence being re-established and Von irm nrwurvpH PutlkEmmAP HmrMicnriinv eiiH iVwt showed themselves more Mauinlan than Mara In I. Tbey predicted that "revolatioo would break out in Italy, lo Hungary, in Germany, in Prussia, perhaps even in France, and as far as in Poland. The treason of Napoleon has opened the eyes of all the world, and there are no oppressed aatiooa but aoon look fbr their deliverance We know not bow to interpret such language, one might think It sincere and in good (kith. If it were permitted to suspect Prussian bureaucracy we should say that the bureaucratic trio wished death to the Emperor Napoleon,and endeavored to render him an object of sua ptctoodo oppressed nations, and to excite the demoorata against the empire. But if this hypothesis bad a shadow of truth we should not dars to quote the following phrase, for It would bee crime ? What is going on in France? Will there not be s second Orsini? Are not the republicans about to attempt something to overthrow the tyrant?August 90,1809. God forbid that we should carry up the responsibility of tboae Imprudences too far. The poll)# itself his been more unskillful than guilty, for It has not been able to conceal Its must secret papers from the vigilance of honest men. But the Prussian government will do wisely to diroot their functionaries not to oootinuo in such tortuous paths, which era not without danger. Cvery one now knows that if Orsini bad succeeded In his orhalnal attempt ha would have assassinated the future liberator at Italy, and dose his country more harm than rood. It may be also said that if MM. fie Pultkam mer, De ihcreiisprung and Pint, without any bad Intention, and from unintelligent seal, had raised up a second Orsini, they would hav- deprived Prussia of a very uieful ] ally, who Is perha|<s called onto render her very goo 1 service, provided she lends herself to it. Romeo. Genera] Iamoriciere is said to have issued an order of the day,announcing that the moment for inarching against the enemy was approaching. According to oRk ial intelligence, addressed fr?m Naples te the Holy Father, no infraction of public order has yet ipken place in Calabria. The lionden Cknmtclt, of June 23, says ? The Preach troops at Rome will not, as waa asserted mg next month. They will remain to defend the city against any attack* that may be made Franee will gurantm to 1'ius IX. Rome u his roei dence, beyond thai tbe French government cannot interfere. Ail the appeals made to the Roman government, urging It to retrieve its pnaitioa by well considered reforms, having be<-n met with no attention. France can no longer Interpose in behalf of the PoolitT, should his own subjects revolt against the tyranny and III treatment of tbe foreign mercenaries that form the gendarmerie m the i'apal do mmiotia. Great Brltalm. The proceedings in iurltamcnt were generally unimportant In the Ifoose of Lords. Far! ftrmnvllle, In reply to the Marquis of Normanhy, intimatol that government had received no information confirming the report In recent despatches that any portion of the .Sicilian territory had been occupied by British forces. In the House of Common*, after considerable debate, leave bad bees gives to bring In a bill providing for tbo amalgamation of the local and the t'uropoan troops into one imperial army. lord John Rusaell, In reply to an Inaulry aa to whether the Neapolitan frigate bad captured her two prises by hosting the Kogltab IIsg,said that ho waa unable to ipea* aa to the truth nf this report, but if it was true It was a meet unwarrantable act, and notice would be taken ef It Mir Robert Peel denounced the conduct of tbe Preach government in regard to the annexation of Havoy, and attacked the Rigllah Ministry for its humiliating policy. Lord John Rue tell defended btmaelf, and plated the terms of the note just roc?d?ed from Prance relative to the neutralised districts of Mavoy Prance propose* that the neutrality of tbuoc district* be secured, either through tb? instrumentality of a European Congress or the exchange of Botes, rrinw assuming all Um obligation* of Sardinia, or lastly, that Um mau.r be arranged between France and ."wltwrUnd I-ord John Ruwmll complained of the conduct of France in the whole Iran-taction, arid laid It oould not be rewarded u satisfactory by England On I be day that tbc.Persia left Liverpool a grand review of volunteer riflemen, in the presence of the Queen, wee to take plaoe In Hyde park, London. It was expected that from 20,000 to 80,000 volunteers would be under arms, and a brilliant demonstration was anticipated. B'lsineas Was suspended for the day on the stock Exchange, and in many branches of trade a general holiday was observed. It was announced that the Queen would further encourage the rifle movement by person ally inaugurating the greet prise meeting which was to commence at Wimbledon on the 2d of Jolt. The competition was to commence by her Majesty tiring a rifle trom a died mechaniaal net The London flatly iVci'-i d"fcnde Servitor -umn'r from the attack made upon him by the tendon 7i*?ei on account of bis recent speech in the Senate, and g iveaaquaJul-jd approval of the speech a awetlon At Queen Victoria's Wee, (no theNSOth of June, Mr. Dallas presented the lion. Robert V. Winthrop, ol Boston, and Major J 0. Itamard, of the Obrps of Engineers, United States Army. At the annual iximmemorat>oo at Otlbrd Bishop Potter, of New York, scrupled a pvoml'^etit paction among thv ehnrrh dignitaries, snd Mcleod tu the number who received the honorary d'^ree of D. G L. was Mr J. lothrop Motlley, the American wrier Among the other recipients of the honor; were Lord Brougham and Captain ?r F. r. McCllntock. A meeting of the Atlantic Rr.yal Nad Company fOsiway line) tad been held, for the purpnm of asm Honing the Issue of idtflUDrMi ony'tal, but after some explanation* had b?M g*,xeo It was rem.I red to wdjourn riaa die, with Otl coming to any decision. It In xsmomoed that tho Prinee of Walen, attended by the Enr| of ^ Herman* and a large retinve, will rmbarii ftp Canada en the llib of July on board the acres stoam ftfcwte PL *"reorge The weather in England was occasioning some anxiety. It contuued very ahnwery and unsettled, but oo the wbele I bad been rather more favorable ftw the crops. Praarr. It Undated that a atrcular note. Seeesedint the recogultoo of i he oewsmo of Savoy and >MO to France, was transmitted on Ibe list ult from Par* to the French Am?a?der' at the varkouw Kvrepean eourts, for oomma tm atloo to U>e governmer ts 1o which they are reepeelively accredited In this oote M. Thouvewel reviews the eirr umrtanrea of the oase, and eiprsuaM bs oooflieoee o the r^ -ogn t on of the act who h ban been accosnpisbeu n rontrrm ly w th the prmripiet of public rights and inieri.atic nai law, and because Franco ,s ready to renew theses race that rfcc rt-odo to assume '.be obligators e a 'e * ? *- ? SHEET. resulting from the final act of Vienna referring to the neutralised districts of Fkucigny and thablais. M. Thoovenel, I in conclusion, distinctly hints that France will nol|con sent to any lessening of Savoyard territory in favor of ?wi tier land, although she accepts the European Couferenos on the question. A grand agricultural exhibition was progressing in Pa ris, sod a rumor was current that the Emperor would make a pacific speech on the occasion of the distribution of the prises. The Parts flour market had slightly declined, notwithstanding tbe continuance of unfavorable weather. A fall was also reported in several of tbe provincial markets. Tbe anxiety in regard to tbe crops in some parts of France was such that the Bishop of Renncs had ordered the prayers of the church In his diocesa for fair weather. The Opinion* National? and the Courier de I'aru had received warnings (the second in each case) for publish lng a speech of Viotor Hugo's. A pamphlet, with the title "gtcMoi. King of Ireland," had made its appearance in I'aris. The death of Prinoe Jerome was expected at any mo ment. It was said that 11. Thouvenel was about to issue a diplomatic circular, divulging, to a cerla.u extent, the re Biut of the meeting at Bodeu. Tk. my .lull >..! nnlyy . l.^.wt ,L. .? , at 8#. 66. Pari.*, June 21,1860 The Coiutilutiounel, in an article signed by its chef editor, II. tirondguillot, strongly refutes the opluion thai the pamphlet entitled "Prussia iu I860" emanated from official inspiration. At a council of Minister!, held yesterday, at Fontaine bleau, under the presidency of the Emperor, M. Thouvenel, Minister for Foreign Allium, read the circular note which the French government is about to address to the Powers who signed the final act of Vienna, in order to demand their recognition of the new settlement of the French frontiers, resulting from the accomplished fact of the annexation of Savoy and Nice to Franco. This note summarily recalls the oircumstanoes under which the annexation was accomplished, vix: the spontaneous cession of those provinces by the King of Sardinia and the free expression of the wishes of the inhabitants by universal suffrage. 11. Thouvenel expresses his conflJcuce that such an act, accomplished in conformity with the genu rally admitted principles of public right and international law, will obtain the adhosion of all Kuropc?the moro so because France is ready to renew before the European Areopagus the assurance that she intends to assume the obligations resulting from article 92 of the final act of Vienna, referring to the neutralised districts of Faucigny and Chablais. The note then proceeds thus:?"The good faith of ths policy of France, and the friendly intorest which she has always shown in regard to Switzerland, offer the best guarantees for the fitithful accomplishment of such an engagement." M. Thouvenel, in conclusion, distinctly hints that the Court of the Tuileries will uol consent to any lessening of Savoyard territory in favor of Switzerland, although France accepts the European conference on the question. The circular note of M. Thouvenel will be despatched > this evening to london, and to morrow to Vienna, Berlin : and St. Petersburg, for communication by the representatives of France to the d liferent Ministers for Foreign Affairs. This note will also be communicated to the Cabinets of Stockholm, Madrid and Lisbon. Paris, June 23,1860. M. Provost Paradol, author of the pamphlet Lea Ancient Part it, has been sentenced by the police corroctionnelle to one month's imprisonment and 3,000f. fine. The editor is fined 3,000f. and the publisher 500f. Paris, June 28?12:20 P. M. The Bourse is firm to-day. Rentes are at 68f. 80c. Antrim The statement that Austria is about to reinforce her flotilla in the Neapolitan waters is without foundation. Rear Admiral Fantx will only sail for the Adriatio sea In order to exercise the crow of the newly built ship Kaiser. The Austrian Gazrttt says Slgnor Petrullo has been summoned to Naples in order to carry out the reforms which existing circumstances havo rendered neeeesary. It la said that be has declared himself ready to use all his efforts for the realization of this object, without, bow ever, accepting any particular poet in the ministry. Switzerland. A telegropblc despatch from Berne says?" In view of an approaching Conference oo the annexation of Savor, the Federal Council has oonildenttally proposed to the great Powers a new combination, to bo substituted for the stipulations of article ninety-two of the final act of Vienna. The propositions of the Council commence by stating that after .the annexation of Savoy to France, the neutralization of Faucigny and Chablais would be of no practical use whatever for the maintenance of the neutrality of Switzerland. In order to obtain this object, Switzerland claims such a portion of territory as might be traversed in a two hours' march, and which, surrroundingthe lake of Genera, would form a bulwark between Switscrland and France. The Swiss diplomatic agents abroad are charged to recommend a similar combination fer adoption by the great Powers, and mere especially by England, who has already taken the initiative in a similar proposal Ibnt which demanded a far moro considerable territorial cession." Tarkcy. Hambuw, Jane 21. IH60. The following advices from Constantinople lo the 13th Inst. have been received here, and ere forwarded under rewrre:? Sanguinary disturbance* had taken place in Albania. The dragoman of the Austrian Consulate had been aasaseinated at Scutari. The Albanians, in virtue of their privileges, dating from the time of Ukander (Alexander),hail round to pay the taxes or to contribute to the conscription, both of which the Christians refused to bear alone. It wan rumored that a despatch had been received announcing the outbreak of an insurrection at Smyrna, and the assassination of public functionaries, but the correctnet* of this news was doubted. The tirard Vister had arrived at Schumla. On bis journey thither h?- dicm.seed or imprison d veml T .rh...-!i and some Ureck functiooaries for abuse of their authority. The Porte had tent Tely Pasha to B-irrnut as Extraordinary Commissioner, in order to institute an inquiry. Xamn lc Pssha had been appointed commander 'of the forces in the Lebanon, to which district two steamers were to have transported troops, but want of money caused the project to be abandoned. The army was exasperated at not having received Its arrears of pay, and a military revolt was apprehended. The ambassadors had concerted and sent identical Instructions to the different consuls in Syria, in order lo prevent rresh disasters. l.bOO houses liad been burnt In the Turkish quarters of Constantinople. THE LATEST HEWN BY THE PERSIA. rr TKiMdui-n ru yi xavvtow *. Atmu. Trmi.v, June 23,1M0 Advices from Ravenna to the 2*Jd slate that at Kola the Austrian government compelled a Sardinian merchant vessel to hoist the Pontifical flag. At Pulme the Harbormaster refused the steamer Ravenna the papers necessary for departure, because it had uuiBieu vue iri > onir nag. Till SICILIAN BXVOI.CTION. f arm, Jane 23, 1M0. Tb? 1'alrtf of lo day a tales that (Mribaldi bold a ooun I cit of war on lb? of the 21at, at which 11 waa | unaaimoualy decided that tba inaurrational army, after ' having collected all tbe neoeaaary military foroea, should march on Meaalna. Tba volunteer* brought by Uokmel Medici bod been choacn with great care; ainoogat them were ofltcera of enginaera. It waa believed that tba march on Meaeiaa would oommence uo the 28lb last. f?rral nrantrslinnl sn> haln* ms/la si Tnailnn fna an ?. periment to b? made with the ilwl plated fr;g?l? (>loire Tbia Teasel is U> be impelled by all lb? power of steam to strike >|tiwl a ship of the line, and eodearor to cot bar la two with brr broo* prow. Tbe steam engines of I be Glolro are enveloped with mattresses to protect them from being too much sliaku by the fore# of the abork. The experiment la to be tried against the ahip of the Una Mootebelki, wblcb ta now old; abould it suoosed, several large etcamahipe will be built no tbe plan of the C.loire a 16 I'. II ?The Bourne baa beaa mat tire Ranted cliaed at Mf. 76c , or a fraction higher than yesterday. Tbe km per or baa rlaited Prince Jerome. at maoaaru nu>n uisini* to ucaamot. LoxbOt, June it, 1660. CM AT BRITAIN. The volunteer rcrlew passed off with tbe greatret bio/, amiilat the wildest enthusiasm of the immense multitude No accident in reported The tendency of tbe funis would probably have been towards improvement to-day, the weather l>eing mora promising. but that the delivery of the large amount of government stock recently sold caust considerable pressure for money in the JHock Recharge As much aa A)i per < cot was paid readily for abort loam. TDn upward tendency tu Uum restrained, ud the ekeing quotation of coMota WM ecaroely better ku that U ymlcrday. Id the chare market a decided Grmoecn wm man if rated, alUtfmgii bueloeea wa* languid. BrUtab ' railway atoeka retain an upward tendency. The dioeouBt market is now under the Mlnaaoc of the caua) quarter,/ prewrara, occasioned b/ the inftoi of mo oeytntba Hank, thn supply in al" q urterc wan eery only an<l the appltratirwi- at the {tank ware amiMiroua, motoring many from Uw dm neat broker*. Tba term* (or the beat bilht in the open market were lour per cent and upwar'ti The Ik* dun Timtt city article of Friday #*e*ing aaya ? The Ij>?ri*b fan da op?w?d the morning al an improve, merit Of hut < w*p to anme realization* on the part of the public. aad a oneeeqoont ii)< renee n tbe demiad for money, there waa rather lee* Brmr < at tbe ? loan. Tbe ITinoe of Wahw, attended by I'm Karl of j*. Oar* man*, the l/?r?1 steward of tha Quean < Hoieehold, and a large r'lirur. will leave 1*1 l|e Utb "f Jul/ for (Canada The Prince t??w out m the it 0*rgu, 30,?team areaw hip, Captain the Hon Franc* t'gertoe Xarktto. lownou Mown* Mi it kit ?Tie demand for money wan active, and n<> tr*ooa,: .ona wera reported below 4 par oei t. Tkie mitpfy "* ' anty. The Vrif 'b hind* wee* dull hut on tbe Std tfcerq waa a tendency townrda 1 5 pruvement, which was chocked by the pressure fat money. Consols closed at 93); a ), for account, ex-dividend. The weekly I tank statement aliow- an increase a bulllou uf ?.103.932 It whs authoritatively announced that the new Kuiwiaa loan would bo Introduced in a few day# by Messrs. Bar. vug Brio. It was expected to amount to ?8,000,000 sterling, in a 4}, percent, stock. I |k The Stock Exchange Committee had resolved to nxpungo from the official list of securities the shares of the U... . no# AyreB and San Fernando Hallway, owing to irregularities m the issuing of shares, Ac. The concern was introduced into Uie London market uuder American auspices Baring Bros. A Co. quote har silver at 6. l)fd; dollars, i. "Z}4 d; eaglws, 70. 2}?d. Lmqtrooi, June 23, 1800 Cono*.?The Brokers'Circular says:?"The pressure to realise has continued unabated during tbe woek, although the extent of demand has shown more oaoOdsnce on the part of buyers than lias lately been experienced, more esjiccially, however, I'roin the < -xporl buyers. Prices of American have miuto further progress downward , and a general decline of ltd. per pound has been submitted to, with occasional Irregular sales ai even <* greater reductiou." The quotations for fair qualities ara not altered from last news. The sales of the wo k foot up 02,200 bales. Including 2,000 on speculation and 17,000 for export. The business to day was about 10,000 bales?3,000 on speculation and for export?at unchanged prices. The following are the authorised quotations ? thir. Middling. Orleans 7JtJMobile 7t?d. 6*d. C pl.uids 7d. The stock is estimated at 1,307,836 bales, including 1,114,188 American. A( Manchet-ier there has boon a fair business doing, particularly in yarns, and the general tone of the market is rather better A little irregularity still prevailed, owing to the position or producers with tbsir present contracts. Bwuiwrvs 'The weather continued showery and unfltvorabie for the crops, but on the whole it had been rather better. Flour inactive and nominally unuhangodQuotations range from 27s. 0,1. a 30s. 01. Wheat very dull at Tuesday 's decline of Id. a 21. per cental. Sales , quite unimportant, lted Western, 10s. 10d. alia. ; white, lis. Od. a 12s. lOd. Indian corn uawicrg and scarcely inquired for. Mixed, 32s.; yellow, 32s. a 32s. IM.; while, 34s. a 36s. Od. per quarter. PaovtSMim.?BOef arrives freely and is pressed for sale, particularly the lower qualities. Pork quiet but steady. Bucnn is (Irmly held for foil rates. lard in more demand at folly previous rates; sales330 tons at 67s. a 00s., the latter for choice qualities. Tallow, Od. dearer for foreign; Butchers' Association, 53s. a 63s. Od. PaoooaL?Ashes quiet at 28s. 0d. a 29s. 3d. lor pots, and 30s. Od. a 31s. for pearls. Sugars quiet but Arm. Coffee in limited demand. Rice more quiet; salca of Carolina at 23s. a 26s. Fish oils dull? nothing worth reporting; sperm sells at 194. LinBecd oil quiet and prices barely supported. Rosin steady at 4s. Od. a 4s. Od. for common. Spirits oC turpentine declined to 33s. Od. a 33s., dosing at the latter figure. Tea very Inactive and rather easier. Quercitron bark dull. Small sales of Baltimore at 7s. Od. 1/OMion Makkxib.?Messrs. Baring Bros, k 0b. report wheat dull and prices barely supported. Foreign quiet and unchanged, white American 60s. a 00s.; red 84s. a 60s. Flour 30e. a 32b. Iron dull at ?6 7a Od. s U 10s. for bars and rails.; Scotch pigs 63s. Sugars active, Od. dearer. Tea very quiet; Congou la. 6d. a Is. fiKd. Rica inactive. Spirits of turpentine held at 36s. Coffee firm at foil pricee. Tallow 62s. Od. a 62s. 9d., on the spot. Linseed cakes in steady demand; New York barrels HO 15a.; Boston bags ?9 Se. Linseed oil 28s. Od., CO tbo spot. Fish oils quiet. # latxst markkth. Livrktool, June 23,1800. Cotton unchanged: sales to-day 10,000 bales. Breadstuff quiet and steady. Corn declining for floating cargoes. Provisions steady. Londo*, June 23, 1800. The Stock Exchange was closed to-day in cooeeqoeDCO of the great volunteer review. THE NEWS BY THE PARANA AND ETNA. Br. Job**, N. P., July 0,1800. The steamrhip Parana, from Oalway 27th all, arrived at this port at seven o'clock this morning. The new steamship Connaught was to sail on the 20tb, but when about (darting blew out the bottom part of ber cylinder. The Parana accordingly took her plaoe, sailing on the following day. The steamship Golden Fleece from Oalway, June 23d, arrived at this port at three o'clock yesterday afternoon, And KBilfvl ml twplro nVlnrk ram a nivhf for Mpw Vnrir Mr. Darly? the electrician of the Atlantic Telegraph Compuy came passenger In ber. Hia ermnd in to rams lb a end of Un^Al.antic Cable ; and remove tin landing place. An al.-o to remedy any defects found in the Cable itself. The ateamahip Kina, from Llvtrpool 26lb, viaQoeenekiwn 27th alt., passed Cape Race at half paal seven o'elocic tbia morning. She was t>oardod by the ncwa boat of tba preaa and a summary of ber ncwa obtained. The steamship Ktna reports, June 96, panned ship Fidelia, bound in. The steamship City of fkillimora arrived at Queens town June 27. July 1 panned American ship Mediator, bound east. The steamship I'arana sailed for New York at nine o'clock thin morning. She reports experiencing heavy westerly gales on the passage. The following despatch is made up from the suausartea by both steamer*. THE SICILIAN REVOLUTION. All waa quiet in Sicily. It was reported that (tar i bald I had held a council, *6 which it was determined to inarch on Meeaina aa soon aa Uie plans were fully organised. It was expected that tbo march would commence on the 38th of June. H was said that the Neapolitan government bad determined to restore the two captured American vessels, but the American Minister demanded reparation for tbo insult to the American Hag. The King of Naples was III. It was aseorted that the Neapolitan Council bad resolved to grant a constitution, a general amnesty, a total change of ministry, a free press, and to enter into an alliance with Piedmont, he., but tbe King's assent was wanted. SARDINIA. It was rc|iortcd that the Russian and Ppanwb legations had threatened to withdraw utikes Sardinia stopped expeditions to Socily. GREAT BRITAIN. Tbe House of lords had debated the slave trade question, and adopted a resolution in favor of tbe reappointment of a consulate at Mozambique as a cheek to UM slave trade, notwithstanding the opposition of the government It was reported that the Chancellor of the Exchequer, Mr. Gladstooe, had determined to reatgn on account oC tbe lame report adopted by Hie committee of the Commons no the lords' rejection of the bill repealing lb* paper dutyBaring Brothers had Introduced the new Ruasiaa Wan of eight millions Merlins in tondon. It bear* interest ah 4)4 per cent, and waa quoted at W. PRANCE. Prince Jerome Bonaparte 1a dead. The Emperor Napoleon will Tie it Ha Toy la Jnly. Piece the Emperor'a return from Baden, the troops concentrated on the eaetern frontier of France bare bees withdrawn. It la reported that the new French loan wiU he twenty or thirty million* ulerhng The Botrw waa <l' pnoaril. The reotee cloeed at Mf. Mc AUSTRIA. The Auetrtan* are making vaal military preparation? In Veaelia. CHINA. The Chine mail wu telegraphed. TV steamer Malabar, having "O board I/*d n*ia and Barnn C.roa. wa* wrecked in the harbor of Oalla. Mo I tree wera kwt. Tha bullion In the ahip ? tout, and both ambaeaadora (net their credential* and all their paper*, and would be delayed at galls until the bib o( June. Advices rrom Canton are to May S The reply IVom UM Chrneae to the laat communication from the Brtteh MtnIrter la to tha effect that the Chinese are preparing to renet. Ibe all lea had occupied Oioaan without resistance. Trade wa* Improving at Canton. At Khang lee cooaiderablr apprehenalon was felt, owing In the alarm log movements of the rahnls FINANCIAL AND COMMERCIAL NEWS. MWKIN MOKRY MARK ITT. l/urrsis, June 3d, IMO. OnaenM rJoaed to-day (Mth) at #3*, for account, ea dh vldeod. I.IVBtPOOI. OOTTOR MARRWT. I liirnma. June It Teen lagThe sals* of cotton to -lay ware a JMO bales, of which 1,600 were taken by speculators and exporter* The market closed dull and irregular, but nominally unchanged. RTATM OP TRAM AT M AKCRRRTRR. There has been no market at Manchester since the Milling of tha Persia. i.ivKRroot. rwrnatoN marrrt. The provision market la rary dull, but rule* steady i.imtrooi. am a pen rr* marrrt. The weather haa been un?etti-d uid rather unfhvor* able for the crnpa. The market la quiet. LtnCRPOOt. PROWC* MARRRT. Aehea are dull at IRa Sd Aw pnta, pear la ant Rioted. Rngar dull Odfce dull Kie? steady Rosin steady at da. til. a ds 6d fbr common .-spirit* terpentine steady. I/IK POM MARtrre. Wheat la alightty lower Aw tagliah, hutdrm Air dNefcu leurriptew Auaar bnoyaal Ooflbe firm Ten ftrnw. I' ve Arm Tallow, la. M Linseed oil, Xs. Od. ? Ma. N

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