Newspaper of The New York Herald, September 28, 1860, Page 3

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated September 28, 1860 Page 3
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oten led departure of tia Kn.etty. Ej l vernal ...cecal to wm toW politically dead many tour* be.'ere te left. On itrcueh the city 1 M? workmen down lb* n yai arms from the ijers of shops I.censed to sell oerta n articles, and from lottery odices. Crowds were banging about tbe palace, or over the walls of the arsenal watching toe preparations lor the royal Journey. It Santa Lucta the cannon, hare for eo many year* bees pointed agaxst the King's m> at beloved subjects, vtero being removed, and I fell that my chauces of security were now far greater than they had been in the msrotng. On a sudden 1 heard women ? shrieks and tn TOcatirDi. What on earth Is the matter' I rash to my windows, and see n great crowd of Billingsgate gentry snssmbled below, alternately 1c treated and diminished by people rusting in and out <r tt.o neighboring shcrcb. But what s tbe matter? ? tfsdenna m'sl" wan tbe universal cry: ''Save oar King. Make [*3ece for our King1 See, tbe Mtdonna of .Santa Lucia is sweatias; terse drops are running don her cheeks and necu d Madonna, spare the Kingl" The whole place was _ an uproar, and a few swear,ng or weeping Madonnas might have set the city on Are, Jevpito the antagonism bsiwesn Bre xd water, but the troops and the National Board were aoon on the spot, and by force and modern %km manned to quell the distu*b?taoe in e short time, it VNS my neighbor, the pairedS or mtordfeno, who bad spread tbe report of the "prodigious miracle," and, Sioncri, what were those drops on tie neck and ?use " ills Holiness, however, teeing that bis trick was dbeovered, put himself into a carriage and endeavored lo make bis escape, but wan arrested in the course of the evening. Towards midday it was male known that the King would positively leave the following evening. Mi nisters went to take leave of his Majesty, the Spanish steamer get up its eteam early, and, just as night wins cktelng, the lest of the Bourbons bade farewell to his capital, If not to his throne. WHAT WILL T1IE EXILED K1KG DD ? Tbe correspondent of the London Chronicle, writing Irom Naples, Sent 6, says ? The present intention of the OVrt is to make a stand nt Gaels. All the troops that can still be relied upon are g marched north. By to morrow there will not be royal soldiers left in Naples. For months past tbe has been sending oil ail the ballion he could lay upon, and the last royal act before departure was (be not very kingly one of sending word to ine Treasury that be must decline geing until be was furnshed with MOjOOO ducats (between AUd.OOO and ?160.000)-a price which was considered as the purchase of safety to the City, and paid accordingly. I have no belief, however, that any real fighting will take place at Gaeta. The royal army Is utterly debated sad demoralized, nad Lamorlciere a forces are but a broken reed to put one's trust In?as I bear the King does still. FLIGHT OF THE UNO. The following add rem was issued by the Prefect:? Citizens,?Tbe King Is leaving k tbe presence of s grand misfortune, and another principle which triumphs, your conduct cannot bs doubtful. The former Imposes on yea reserve in the presence of fallen majesty; the other demands of you self denial, prudence, civil courage. No cas of you will disturb tba developement of the heroio des tinies of Italy; so one will think of lacerating the country with flagitious or vindictive hands. Rather you will ealsily await tbe memorable day which will open n path to our ooun'.ry by which It may eecnpe from dangers and difficulties without new convulsions or the sheddltgof the blood of our brothers. That day Is near, but meantime let tbe city remain tranquil; let commerce pursue its course wttb confidence; let every ene continue the ordi nary occupations of life; let all opinions unite In a sublime agreement to save tbe country. A VISIT TO THE MINISTERIAL OFFICES?THE PREPARA TIONS FOR THE START. The London Duily .Venn correspondent thus dosoribes a vtelt to the VI.material offices:? Large boxes of royal property were lying about, wait ing for the signature of "ajfam eaten','' and I may men tion that the King has taken off property to an immense value, but strictly, notwithstanding reports to tbe oon tarary, private and personal property. Pattenoei?the event la not to oome ofl for some nours, and so 1 stroll to tba villa. Tbe Spanish steamer is getting up her steam. Sis has long had much of the royal treasure on board, and it baa long been understood that the King was to be taken oil under the yroteotloa of Spain. " His Majesty 's dkmer, too, Is ordered on board," mid a friend, " that is, If be has any digestion for it." In Suta Lucia, wt ere loopholes and embraenree have gaped for twelve long frightful years, soldiers and marines were taking down the cannon; and round the paluoe and tbeareenalcrowds of Indtflerent spectators were assembled, looking Idly en, laughing and chatting, as If net a king were leaving, met a dynasty dying, but some diverting incident were taking place in tbe streets. But, long live tbe good old timet; there yet le something la Naples to remind us of tham. There la a running, and n rushing, and a shriek fag, and a praying, such a mixture as we only can led In Naples. All the fishwives of Santa Lucia, most devout worshipper i of tbe Madenne lmmacolala and of the sove a of Naples for tbe tiaas being, are out, and a precious tbey are making. But what la It all about? The Jo the cbnrch bard by Is weeping?wesplng nt bar eyes and throat! I have It from s spectator, you In eredchos people; and so said tbe Parroco, or the Guard, sms, as they call him. "Madonna vival" shouted every old woman. ' Make peace for our Kiag?asv? our King, bleeeen Madonna" It is the old dodge; It has been prac tiosd is Naples before now, and with great euooew. At six o'clock In tbe evening his Mijesty want on board a Spanish steamer, and at eight o'clock left Neapolitan waters. THE FARTTN'O WOM)* OF TOfNn BOVBA. After tb? Klog bad willed, the following prociamaLoaa were pnbltibed ? N'ahw, Sept #, 1840 ROTA! rRVi-lllAIIJX. Ammgst the duties prescribed to kings, those of Ibe day* ol misfortune are the grandest and the most solemn, and these duties 1 intend to fulfil with resignation, free from weakness, and with a serene and ooofldent heart, as befits the descendants or so many monarchs. For such s purpose I once more address my roles to the people of this metropolis, from whom 1 am now to depart With bitter grief. An unjust war, carried on In oontrarention to the Inw Of nations, bss lnraded my Stales, not with, tending the fret that T was at peace with European Powers. The changed order of government, and my adbeeion to the greet printiplrs of Italian nationality, were not suf ?cleat to ward oil the war and, moreover, the aecemily of defending the integrity of the State entailed upon me I the obligations of events wlilrh 1 bare always deplored I now solemnly protest ? garnet this indescribable hoe tllity, concerning which present and future time will prono. nee their aolemn verdict The diplomatic corps reeidlng at my oourt has known, sines the commencement of this unexpected Invasion. With what sentiments my heart has been filled for all my people, as well ss for this Illustrious city, with a view of her from rum and war, of aav.og her lnhah.tants and all their property, her sacred churches, her monuments her public Duildiap, her collections of art and all that forms the patrimony or her civilisation and of her grealutss, and which, being an in harllaace of future generation*, Is superior to the pas stons of s dev. The lime has now come to fulfil tbeee professions of mine. The war is now apvroactrng the walls of the city, end with unutterable grief I em now about to depart with a portion of my army to betake mymir whither the do Kmc* of my rights calls m*. The remainder of my arm? Is left In company with the honorable National (iuard, order to protect the inviolability and safety >' the capital, which 1 recommend as a sacred treasure to the seal ?<: Urn Ministry, sad I call upon the.honor and lbs civic feel hag or the Mayor of Naples end of the commandant of the mid National Guard to spare this moat beloved covin aef mine the horrors ?f Internal discord and the J leas of civil war, fbr which purpose I consede tg the above named the widest power* that they may require AS s descendant of a dynasty that has r- go. ovte this asatlnent tor one hundred and twenty six years, after having preserved It from the horrors ol a long vise royal By, the affections of my heart are her*. I aui a N'sapol. Ban, nor could I, without bitter grief, address words of frrtscii to my most dearly beloved people, t my tollow etttstvi. Whatever mar be my Jestlay, b? It prosperous or ?dTsme, I shall always preserve tor them a passionate and affectionate remembrance I recommend to tbem concord, peace md strw t observance of their civ.: duties List not an excessive zeal for my destiny be male a pro Mace for disturbance Whether from the fortunes of the pvesel war I return | ?toenty amongs. you, or wiistsvsr assy be tbs time at Which It may please the of Got to restore m ? U< th* throne of my ancestors?a throne made 111 tbs more nplead d by the free nstltntlons with which 1 bar* lr revooably surrounded it?al. that I pray, from this time ferth, Is to behold sgslu my pe >p.e celt ? vi / ,i,j happy. MlSCfCO II. Fiusm fl., Krvo or rws Two Sknuw. gr ? Mace a reckless adventurer, paascasiog all lb* fores >f which rerolutiooary fit:rope can di?poe. , bu attacked I est dom stons. under the same of an ftalna sovereign, srhe la both a relation and a friend, w* bavs (trlvsn tor ?v* mm lbs long, w. lb all the means .n our prwer, on behalf of th* sacred mdepaadsncs of our Ftsvee. The tortuae of war bss proved contrary to us Tbs rash leas enterprl'cs of the shove sovereign pro tested bis Ignorance .a the most tormai manner, and Which, nevertbe'ess, at the moment when negotlat. mu srsrs going on tor an Intimate alliance between us, re asived is bis own Mates :ts principal support and satist ansa that enterprise at which the whole of Europe as atatsd with indlfteveace, after havtag proclaimed th* prtn atpaf of eoa inter .cot on.letvlng us alone to fight agt nst Use emimoa enemy -la now upon the point of extending Itt disastr ous effects to oir own capital The forom of the enemy are uow this neighuorho > h On th* other head, both Welly and the province* of lbs Con Unset, which tor a long time bars been agitated la s-ery maaeer by the revolution, r la tasnrrectioa under to grsal an etc trmeot have formed provW <oal govern i under the t.lls and nominal protection of the 1 sovereign, sad have con ft led to a pretended die ' full authority and th* decision of their destiny, sag la one right*, to ode I upon history, ta interna I I treaty, ant in tbs public law of Europe, w* intend ?? pretest mir defenc* It in possible Yet we *r* as tarn determined upon every sncrtil -a In order to ssv? Ihli vnm ssetropoim, the glorious bone of the most so ctawt memories, the b.rthpUsr of national art an 1 civ.II . dmjmrn, from the horrors of anarchy and civil wsr. " ?frh ?sinst, w* thaii retre beyond the waTB with fr Tvtwy,eesMmg th* loyalty and in ths love of our a* bysssn ter iba prssswatisa of order an 1 for respect be shows te anUsortSy, ? asalast IM evesss wstcs are on ta* point of con or whk* a '?* hnesmpltohed 1a fstors. w? thaa. all our "fhte ??* J*'hrtoisg from i sawed and t. ocontsstehls laws of turooestoo, eewsHas rraB'batons M ,r*c,ldi- and we dsolare soiamnly that ail lbs aiortsaid "< waste ar* null, void nadaf so ior c>s?*rv * M. w* leave ear mute and the muse of our oeorie la the' hands of Haughty Ood. ander the t rm eosvrt no l. M ?.?"?* ?' ?h?rt ?pan? of our reign wwhnve net -? ims oeo ? thought that was not <fo voted to Uvr bl^asm- tbe gnnd rf o.r subjects. The tMUMtoam wSSS -s m. r? trrwscahiy guarhstssd them arsjhe proof of this of the Exterior, ol ?e Lcutc.l, and of Grace anJ, m a record of our firm resolution always to oppose rea lm and right to violence and usurpation. ^ FRiNCEdOO 11. DE M.VRT1HO. Tills was followed by an address to tbe jwopie to the Same effect, ending by consigning the city to Umj care of tbe National Guard, and w jbmg a prosperous carver to bis country, at whatever cost to himself. In this address tbe King said The diplomat 10 corps residing at my court has known since the commencement of this unexpected invasion with what sentiments my heart has been filled for all ay peo ple, as well as for tain illustrious city, with a view of as curing her from rum and war, of rtviug her inhabitants and all their property, ber sacred churches, her menu meets, her public buildings, ber collection of art, sad all thai which firms the patrimony of her civilisation, aodof tee greatncM, and which being an inheritance of future generations, Is superior to the pa clous of a dsy. Tbe time bas now come to fulfil these pre tensions of mine. Tbe war la now approaching the walls of the city, and with unutterable grief 1 am now tu depart with a portion or my army to betake myself wbltber the defence of my rights calls me. Tbe remainder of my army remains in company with the honorable National Guard n order to frotect the inviolability and satrty of tbe capital, wbicb recommend as a sacred treasure to tbe xeil of the Minis try: and I call upon tbe bonor and the civic feelings of the Mayor of Naples, and of tbe commandant of tbe said National Guard, to spare this moei beloved country of mine the horrors of internal discord, and the disasters of civil war; for which purpose I concede to the shove named tbe widest powers that they may require. As a descendant of a dynasty that bas rcigued over tbi? conti nent for 136 years, alter having preserved it from tbe borrora of n long vice royalty, the affections of my heart are here. 1 am a Neapolitan, nor could 1 without bitter grief, address words of farewell to my most dearly bo loved people, to my fellow citizens. aisiiiiim' mnTvif nimu GARIBALDIS AMUVAL?GARIBALDI CAME I'N FROM SALERNO RT RAIL. [From the London Times Correspondence ] At the railway the National Guard were stationed at all the entrances, and Hags were coming down In rapid sue cession, for tbe arrival of tbe Dictator was sudden, like everything he does, and people were unprepared. The waiting rooms inside were lull of tbe most eminent cha racters of Naplen, at least among tbe liberals. There were all the members of the OomiUto whloh has issued its mysterious commends for so many months ; Azala, tbe new commander of tbe National Guard; Leopardi, tbe historian; n great many of our countrymen, Lord Llanovcr among tbe number; a few, but very feir ladies, as still there was an Impression that s row might take place. At last twelve o'clock striken, and a bell sounds, an I from a distance a signal is made Ibst Garibaldi Is approaching. ' Viva Garibaldi!" rises from a thousand voices, and tbe train stops; a few red jackets get out,and they are.sev.ed, bugged, and kissed with that moit unmerciful vlolenco which characterizes Italian ardor. There was one poor elderly man who by virtue of his white beard was taken For Garibaldi, and was slobbered no that I thought be mutt have sunk under the operation; but the great man had gone round by another door, and so there was a rush in all directions to ntercept him. Wo drove round by a side street to the front of the Carmine, and thus by a knowing dodge we came in front of tbe Dictator. There Is no m lataktng that face; there is the grandeur and tbe openness of Nature's nobleman expressed, and it does not say one thin* while plotting another: it is marked by a loyalty wbion In vain might be sought for In that of many of the to called great ones of the earth. I war much struck with his cairn self po session and the extreme sweetness of his smile. He was not in tbe carriage or the French Minister, though 1 believe it bad been placed at his disposal, but In one hired for the oocasim. Followed and accompanied by three lines of carriages he went along the Marinella, through tbe Basso Porto, surrounded by thousands, and deafened by their greetings, up the Lagu Cos telle, and so on by San Carlo and ihel'alaceof the King, which royalty left only a few hours before, and entered tbe palace of reception for i?re;gn princes. AN EXCITING SCENE. The crowd waved backwanla and forwards, and looked up to tbe windows and Rbouted for tbe appearance of Garibaldi. First caste one red coat, then another, and at last tbe hero. What a cry of " Vint'' there rone from tbe vast mass below 1 When last that balcony was oocu C" 1 by a distinguished parsonage It was by ths Grand e of Tuscany, but In answer to no calls, for there were only a few of those Idlers who always hang about the palaces of princes. U was impossible to make him self heard amid tbe noise and confusion, and so Garibaldi leaned over tbe iron railing and gaxed intently on tbe crowd. A wave of the hand at last asked for silence, but In vain. "ZitH, Zitti rose from all sides, and there was a perfect alienee. "Neapolitans,'' said a voice as dear as a hell, and with as enunciation so distinct that nothing oould fall to reach the ear:? This is s solemn, holy and memorable day. This day, from being subjects under the yoke of tyranny, you have become a free people. I thank von In the name of tbe whole of Italy. You have performed a great work, sot only for Italyhbut for all humanity, wbo&e rights you beve vindicated. "Hurrah for liberty ?" so much dearer to Italy Inasmuch as she bis suffered so much more than other nations. "Long live Italy I" Tbe cry was takes up by the thousands amerubied, aad "Viva Italia !" might have been beard from one end of the city to the other. On entering tbe palaoe and the roem in whteh Garibaldi wan received, I saw him giving audience to a deputation of Venetians. "We are all ready aad organized. General, and anxious to begin.'' "You cannot be more anxious than I am, 'was tbe reply, and than he left the room to repose and take some refresh BCINIfl AND INCIDENTS. In tbe afternoon Garibaldi visited the Duomo, aad the greetings were more SnthBSfeHO than In the m >rnlog, and tbe crowd far greater. It was a worthy demonatr* tion. From tbe Duomo be returned to tbe Palazzo Aagrl, In tbe Toledo, where for tbe present be resides, if he cao be said to reside anywhere; for his offloers tell me be may Boff to Gaels in tbe morning, or to Abruixl In the evou . We never know his movements or his whereabout* How the people's longs ataad It 1 eaa't make oet, but there was so cessation of shouttag aad of galloping np and down and kimlng and bugging during the whole of this bluerd day; and now nlrbt baa set in. every hooee is illuminated. Looking up tbe side streets the effeol is beautiful. Tbe banners touched one another from tbe op posite windows, and there is a blaze or light between There Is s torchlight procession in carriages aad on foot in tbe Toledo aad other parts of the city Crowds rush aloag with torches or baaners In one hand and knives or swords tn the other, Itke so many mad Bacchanalians, only they were not drutk. exoept with toy and newly found liberty, aad they stop aad bug and kiss, and than rush on till they meet with other crowds. But were I to write s hundred columns of description I should be only repeating myself: to I leave thi* restive scene for ths n ght. Borne rounds of cannon are fired from tbe Borbone and other Neapolitan vessels which have hoisted the Sardinian Bag mast high, and the Carmine aad Ovo salute also As for the Potenaa, wbi-b was cruising oil lochia and orders to come into Naples, she bas gone oil to Gaeta. INTHC8USM OF TBI raorLB. Ssi-tiu kxk S? Morn'ng The tow* 11 at ra*t. We had last night a sort of political carol -el, which waa prolooged till a late boar I had oooa iloo to creoa Ibe oarroweat and huiiMt ttreeta aloof the ward of Santa I.ucta and the port. and found the indnMrl out claaart of Naplea aa alieol and unoonreraed aa if n 'thine bad happened But along the Kiviern and fltrada di Cbtaia the bouaea ware mcallp lighted np, and Toledo waa thronged with ao loaane multitude, a prey to a Bacchanalian fury whio. I aboald be anrrp if I waa able to describe. The crowd coaalatad of Ibe lnweat rabble, ?ilb a sprinkling of men and woawti of the middle ordera It waa a flag and torch proceaalon with crlea and abouta, aiteh aa can ooljr be uttered bp Neapolitan tferoata. Bra idea the ineeaaant. deal en tag ?? Vlra Oarrnbbaldo Vlv* riallbalda'" and a hundred other dlatortiona of the name of the bare o! the dap to which we begin la be a*, cuaturned, the cry waa " ( na?nna?una. Vlra I'Italia DM V'lgliamo I'ltalla I'd*"' Tharr wera a tow ahoule for Victor Eamauel. and ao oceaahmal eaciamatloo of " Heath to the Bourbon* '' For the reit tne huge mob did not know what it wiabad or what ail tbe not** waa about. But i did not care?it ewarmed and addled and boiled aad buibled about Ilka tha wa\ea at Charpbdm? throng of earrnge*. throng of men, throng of women the men hmndlahing naked aworde r waring n?ga or bala Ibe women bareheaded, dishevelled. wltb disordered garmenu, cheering. embracng. and timing. aa tbap paaacd each othar, llaa ao aaanp victims of a rabid drunkaaneaa, In which, however, drtnlc had ao part. Maap of the women wera f Irta of looae character about toww. Thep bad been daunting about la Uaubnep roacbea from aa earlp boor, aad a bowed new bow a legion of Ve auvieunea could bo much better mnatered h?re la Naples than at Part* hut I aaw a tan in tbe evening, wo men of a better dearnpttoa?girla of eighteen or aloe, beiong'tif lo lb" claaa immediateip below tba m> I !? mod eat girl* aa one could aafelp Jadga from appaarancea. whom tbe tide of popolar paaaioa bad al lured into that guldp turmoil. W* stood?mv friend Ml vio HpareoU and I?gating nt >ne of Ihea* pnung aundar I bearer* who waa a paragon of lovotiaaaa a cherub faoe i(bled up with tbe Ire of more tbaa human BMBM Hucb glowing rpr<?aucb ilu*Sed complexion?pou would have anld aa archargel waa leading the heavenly boeta Thar waa a mtagliag and of claaar* and sex**: a full licena* to bergart aad plckpoekeU to uvtl* b-meei citi/ent and patriota pot tbe manp beaded moaater waa la ita beat humor W* did not era one cane of actual druakeoneaa, nor did wo bear of a row or fight, or nap other accident or ofltsoe All tb a bate the ropal imp* (till vlrtnallp bald the town: for four battel Mat of Canctetorl wor* Mill quarter ed in tu*lr barrack*, and tbe four cartl"* (Ht Elmo, Nuovo, Del Carmine and Ml' L'oro) bai Mill no other CarrMoaa tbaa the troopa left beb-nd bp the King i aldi reigned in Naples bp but own preetige, aad bal no other protect:-* than a raw of hie ?lal aad tbe Mill eomewbnt dlaoordaat National Uuard Vreverdar after aooa. bowever, a great trlnmpb waa achieved The Neapolitan Diet, winch, with tbe exception of tbe frigate fartewope waa all anchored la Ibe bap. hoi a led the Italian (Sardinian) oolor* and put tlaalf aader tbe order* of Admiral I'eraaoo, who, witj three of hi* Sardinian frigate*, baa been on the (pot for aeveral dap*. No doubt M ettenanted that lb* I'arleaope. which ia oalp repair ing her aegine. will aooo iota the other ablpa, aad the Ilrlt of t?o Neapolitan murine la described aa excolMat. aa I* all ina nteaataena about tbia fleet, which tbe King waa aaid to contemplate to aead to Trieet* a or Jar to put It at the dwpoaal of Auntria. completelp removed Without nap order* from Ui* Dictator, rerUin list* of name* a* of Ibua* forming the provisional government bar* liven placarded. The public are wx, neil agaiaat a?p aur prit.\ it being tbe wiu of tbe Dictator that the guiltp aba:I h< puntabed The Prefect of Police, la another order tap* ? All i*r abipaof war aad mere**' r*?rlt belonging to thu MM- of tbe Two ?idttue. tbe areeaala, materia'* of war are add-d to tbe * indron >/tur ig of Itn.j. Viator R-nanuel, r?mand?d br admiral farm a o. OARfBALDI, Romano t nflrmed la bla oil-* aa Mlalator of Ibe la terter Coaeot i* appointed Mmlstcr of War, I'taaeUl Mlomter of J ,atic. I?* Ceaare and i.iaocbl are confirms! la the Dtractorie* of PiaanM and of tho Interior Da final I* Mmlnatod Director of War, under Onessa Tne ?mm parfhst order coaliaum,though tbe 1 reaeb Admiral called oa Admiral Kmidp on tbursdap evening (tap* Mr* Drsndp) mi aaaooacM ht* iBtenlios of evading troop* OU shore 0*r Admiral etprimid a mac astonishment *? the raaoiiitlou, wbldh bad been taken without nap oom mnntratk* w.tb himaelf, the mare ao a* enr.h a ?lep to be quit* uaMu?aaarp If. however, tbe Frauah atat mea oa there be ?*. uukl do la* same to the legaUoa, having flret ohtaiaaf pi-em'mioa of the aotho rWatoj aad ha hogged tba Fraaoh ACtoirtl t? pommaak cat* l? b.m fela /taai retolntioa. J It ia reported to me that the .-punish, Austrian, Bra /.liiou. Belgian and Wurtemberg Ministers haveacccm p-dueo Uie King, sn all} U.o Nuncio, who be/ lake a down bit arms and Ui placed the Frsc Jj ling above Ibe doorway. um MOwnrr. 1 have jnet been into the Toledo, ubere '.be furore .? eomelbing tremendous, and we are in nr another night ot Ik A process on of priests wee com rg down, carrying banter* and decoration*, with trl coiored scarfs aod ribbon*. Tbey were noon alter presented to the Dictator, together with a few biibop*. a:.< r the bishops bad been presented this morning, Lord Llanover bat an In tarvtew with the Dictator. Garibaldi, In fact, having heard of hi* being in Naples, ajppcmted midday to re ceive him. Bands, banners and" National Guard are passing under my window, and. unless the ruin prevents bun, we shall b.ive the Dictator shortly en iW< to the Pie di Grott.i, but, unfortacate'.y,a thunder storm has just set in. As I conclude my letter the troop* bsve rusbeJ m* llv out of Oastel Nuova, shrieking wildly "Viva Garibaldi,'' while the civilians are kissing aod bugging tbsm H d THE NEW OOVKKVMKNT. Garibaldi bss succeeded in appointing s government for ibe kingdom of Naples. The two committeee of "or der" aod "action," or. at leact, some of tbe members of each of tbem, had, with the Dictator's approval, consti tuted a joint committee, < barged with the temporary pre servation of public tran<iaUl!ty. It consisted of serea men?three, Riccinrdl, and Agrtsti? belonging to the extreme, three?Jolonns.Cara-cloll and Hi.'anelll? to tbe moderate party ; aod one?Contort!?is looked upon a* a man of ueutral politics. These men, upon their return from an interview witn the General, assumed tbe title and authority of a provisional government, aad issued a de cree by wblcb they appointed Garibaldi Dictator of tb> kingdom of Naple?. Indignant at Ibis ab-urd imperti nence, the General ordered tnem to be arrested, though be soon afterwards released ibem, as men who koew not what tbey were doing. Be then charged General Oosenz with the task of forming a ministry. Catena himself is the Minister for Wtr; DesaugotUnder Secretary for War; f.lberto Romano. Home Minister; Ptssnelli, Minister of Justice; Giacchi, Minister or Director of tbe Police; De Cesare holds the portfolio of the finances; Arditi it tbe Ceffect for the city and territory of Naples. None of thorn long to tbe evtrei ie party, so that It would seem sa if the influence of tbe good Cosonz provsiied over the more dangerous suggestions of Berlani. Tbe appointment of Romano and Giacchi, former ministers of King Francis, during the short constitutional rule of the lust few weeks, has givea but little salisfhctlon. [From the Naples correspondence to tbe London Chroutele. ] THE CBOWD AT THE PALACE. When the palace was reached the crowd formed out side. and a (>erfect storm of "Viva Garibaldi", was raised, till at last the General came out on the balcony. He woro a red tiannel shirt, fastened with n belt round bis waist, and there was nothing, except tbe exceeding plainness of bis diest, to him from any of his suite. Bo looked worn and old, and stooped constantly as be ad advasoed alone, bowleg slowly amidst tbe checre of the mob. He bowed twice or thrice, then raiaed hie hand, and, wlien the cheere died away. spoke in a \ oioe tua you could hear distinctly to the furthest end of that great open square. When his short -peecb was delivered tbe cheering re commenced. and Garibaldi's stall came out on too ba! cony,aud men the whole party retired, and the crow I dispersed. I made my way up ataira and found Gari ball!i am.dst a unfu ?>1 mob oi officers and ministers and spectators, speauing to everybody, hurrying to and fro, and kissing everybody,afier the Italian faabion. Araong-t the crowd was aa envoy from Venetia, who toll him thai everything there waa organised for insurrection, and begged him to come w.tb haste (ptemuru.) "Haste said Garibaldi; "you can't be In greater butt ?? you can't be in greater hute than I am," and with tbe e wards he passed on to tbe next claimant on his attention. Tnen came dinner, aad then a visit to tbe Archbishop and tbe fortresses. And after that Garibaldi r tired to tbe Pelazzo Angri, at the head of the Toledo, where ho slops tonight. In the afternioo tbe following procla mation from Romano, the ex-Miuiitcr of the King, was published ? To the CxcwsQcmsD GrvtR.tL Garibaiiu, tiii Dictator OK TIIK Two PllIUXS. With the wildest impatience Naples awaits your arrival to salute yon, as tbs Redeemer of Italy, and to deposit in your hands the poweis of the Stat* and their own des tinies. In this expectation I shall remain Arm In my duty of protecting order and public tranquillity. Your words, wblcb havs already bean made known by me to the pec pie, are the best pltdge for the sucoees of my endeavors. I await your further orders, and remain, with un bounded respect, LlBoRlO ROMANO, Minister of Polios. lives at Naples, in the excitement of tbe moment, 1 am glad to say that the indecorum, to say tbe leaat, of this language, from a man who, not twenty four hours before, was a Minister of the King, was felt and oommentod on, and amidst all tb* cheering to dav, Tor everything and everybody, I have beard no ainglo cheer for "l.iborio Romano," tbe "Roman Tribune," an poor Francis II. nickname 1 b qp. Imme diately aler Garibaldi's arrival s provisional government was appointed, oonalsllng ol Messrs. Riooiardi, Elbertlni, Agresti, Gkracclolo, Cttorna, Coofbrtl and Ptnsnefll, moat of whom held office daring the constitutional days of '48. and sk eojoying a high reputation at Kaplee as men of character. Coeeals Vice Dictator. At tbe same time, too. the accompanying programme was issued from Gari proclamation. To mi Bsuirxn PorrLvrio.v ok Naples, the Trci Davos tsk or nit Pkoris ? It is with true respect and love that I present myteir to tbls noble sad Impeding centre of the Italian population, which many oenturle* of despotism have not been able to humiliate or to induue to bow their knee* at tbe sight of tyranny. ~ ' of Italy' Tbs I rat necessity of Italy was harmony In order to unite the greet Italian family- To day I'revhleaoe baa created harmony through the sublime unanimity of all our provlncee for the recooatilutlou of tbe natuqp And for unity tbe same Providence has given to our country Victor Cmanuel, whom we, from Una mimeut, may call ur Italian inn I. tin' rather of oar 1 Victor Fmanuol, the maJei of all soveretgus, will im press upon bis descendants the duty that tbey owe to Ibe prosperity of a people which bss ok;v.tied him fur their chief eith enthusiastic devotion. The Italian clergy, u ho ore oosecioua of their true mis slou, have, as s guarantee of the respect w.tb winch tbey will be treated, the ardor, tbe patriotism, and the truly On st'an conduct of their numerous fellow priests, who from the highly to be prstsed ssonks of Inguamta to the noble hearted priests of tbe Neapolitan ooolineot, have, one and all, ia the sight and at the head of our soli.ers, defied the graveal dangers of i> stile. 1 repeat It?concord .s the first want of Italy. So, we will welcome ar brothers those who once disagreed with us, but who now s'.ncerriy wish to bring thsir stone to rsiae up the edifice of our country. Finally, respecting other people's bouses, ws arc re solved to be master- in our own, whether tbe powerful of the earth like It or not. GIUSEPPE G AKIBAI.Di. Salmi.vo, Sept. 7, ISfiO. BTbe remainder of our day has beeu, as you may fancy, one of wild confusion. Tbe Austrian. Prussian, Spanish. Belgian, and Wurtemburg M.uisters bare 1.-ft. Toe Papa! Nuncio Is still here, but has taken down the Pontifical arms. Tbe French aad ambaassd rs however, show so signs of .saving, ana in answer to a requufl from tbe kiDg before ' is de; art :re u. >rmed k.- Ma m lhatlhey bad re:. ive?l no ins ructions wh, b would mstiry tbem in gsttttM if., r poets. Tbe Neapo..uu men-of war on the town bare raised tbe tricolor fiag, with the arms ot Saviy. Aftsr some dalay the I >rt egan la .ire salutes, and all the evening long we have bod one gun boom ng forth after the other n. honor of the day. Every hi .r that pea edtberroed and the exc, .emeat have growu greater. ILe etreels are thronged w.tb < arringee and people Tbe Toledo s ose bla/.e ol Ugbt, and I nan bar Jly write far tbeceeseleee sboule of "Viva Garibaldi" winch rise in every direction. With the exception, bownver, of a reported fracas between time Of tbe coot lot and tbe guard on d<tty at tbe Caatello del Carmine, tbe Oity ,s ur derly, though nol j. AN IXTflmiW WITH GARIBALDI. The fcUow rg M u extract front a letter from Mr. El tli Jamie to a Mend ? Si'**"". Sept. 1-9 1 M. farter the gray twilight of a -eptcmber morale.- we ateamed out of the harb>r of Naplee la aearoh of far I batdl. Count Cheo-ir had k ndlv placed at our dlapnaal a Sardinian rorrette, the Autblon (eo named rrom the place where one of their greet baltlea had been gained), and at half neat eight o'clock we bad entered the beaut 1 Oil bar of Memo A ?'-ltry tun bad atrugglel through the thick aea met, and poured t? fleroeet raya upon the loor row ?r atttely white bonaee which form the great etrada of Salerno From the deck of the corvette we toon obeerred that great exeitemect prevailed la the town the ah >re wan thronged with people; the wliola pi.pnlat in abort 30("0. wae ? Uf a< WW approached we could oborrro thai bayeaeU gltateaed la the aun. and the eehcea of loud "ei-oi' rea tied on. What Ail it all mean? Aa we ateamed aiowir towarda the ahore, the large cm? d moeeA to the point where we prepare 1 to laal, and anxiously watched the debar cation of our party?the Hob. Erolyn Atbtey. Captain fioltuaa, r.flh Dragoon Buarda: Mr Adam -hotti and myself Viom the wiadowt of the lateadonsa, the maoaioa, hon-eof salerno, waved all aorta (T? flag* piocat I raa cloth, tb? tricolor, the Sardinian and the Neapolitan colors and handkerchief* of every hue Kvery wladow wm thronged the dark eyee of the South Italian beauty tlaahed from every caoaaient. and fair handa waved their fhnn meet excll lofty. But who had arrived ? Wa* ftartba'dl here Hal t e maw wboae name i< now oa every lip reached Salerno' Waa he within aa hour by the railway of the doom?'! city' waeve waa hla arm)* where the 17 'ft Bavarian troope who wtre la the lowa yesterday, ant had been eent from Naplea to mat? the taet aland 'or ua eflecle and im;*<t>nt ni narcb Oe 1 went at onoe to ai.e loMadeaxa I arnt in my card, and fouad that the gallaat Colonel pear J Oa r baidfa KnglW man." waa tnatalled in the gaudy room* of the old manti a. and ne or two ef (?arlbaldi'a etart He had entered the t"wn ? -re, and n the nime o' the Oe-ie ml had taken powwninn of It The Bavarian troope, who the day previiua'y were *tat' mod iw thie U>wn md who guarded the beautiful pea* which termlnatea the railway, were not to be teen, and four unarmed men had captured a eoneldembie city Pfoai Colonel Itard With whom I bad an interv,?*, I learned that the t-eoeml wae ex peeled at fboll?a village about tuteen mile* dlltanl? and I at oare proeeedea tiiwre. Along the road we met manv hundred* of the Neapolitan trnopa wh > hai laid dow* their arm* near Moateleone, wending taotr way homo?wretched looking creature*, fooianre and die plrlted, aad many lyla* In Ute edgetof the vineyard* inlf raw talted tad almaat daad. At the entrance of Ehol', on the deeoent of the pace of the mountain tpoa the aide of which the vi,i*ge reeta. we *aw four old picturesque car riagee drlriog in hot hante Into the narm? Mrwet* of the village and one of the Oenerel * *tni?an American? '0 whom I bad givoa a teat In the carriage, eei ted the Ueneval. and I abouted, "Viva (tar I bald I" We followed to the Inteadeaaa. aad in a little bedroom, crowded with hie Men aad the local authoeitlee. I had my Bret late-view with thn| ixiatcrmted and bra' e liberator of Italy, In hla red ahlrt, la a dirty pair of raa Irowoog# and worn out baa* tombing M long thin hair at the gtnaa. Mood the greateat patriot atme Weab lagtoa. Mr AMiley aad I were anneoaead Re remained la the rame attitude for a few mlautaa, but waa evidently thoughtful He ehook uW moat oordlally by the band, naked mnet aetiooely the male of Nafrteo, and whether the Kiag bad lafl at the lime ef oar departure, aad whether troope were (dared kitweee hboll and Salerno; bal k? gr?at e*t aaatety wga te knew the feel leg of tbg Eng. sn p?i pic cn the great in.iilcn he naa to carry ouN He spoke 10 the t ghet: terms of the and kind 1 coodu .l of our Adm.ral at Naples, and relocated us to see I Mgk.o iu Jje even eg at Salerno, to wmub plase, after 1

changing horses, be was hastening. tie slated th a bis determination wse to take Naples at lbs earliest m >neot. and that he desired to do so without its costing s life, ir possible, all wta bustle and eicitement The National i Guard,aware ol h sapproach, mustered in large numbers, their unmusical band were miking tbeir utmost noise, lie putatici.s of priests ai d Franciscan mocks were crowding into his presence. Women ana children were throwing flowers into the room, in tbs corner of which be sat, Id a rickety old cbair, unmoved and tranquil. Toereieas.m- I pie grandeur abo .t h,a demeucor *mcb ,s very striking, i very cool and collected, b it wben be spoke of tbesubiec. ! of French policy his eye .tgbted up instantly, and in short ep'grammat.c sememes ..e ?,.oke of the pyrupulbies of too French people with bis oauie; but id term* which 1 need not repeat of ibe policy of the Emperor. Mount og our mules we started back to Sitsrno, and on i otr journey met one of bis regiments on tbeir march to Salerno. I Bo General bad retained the bauds of two of | the regiments which tad !sid down their arms at Monte leone, end nothiog could be more ridiculous than the ap I pearance presented by his tattered troops beaded by the smart band of the army of the King. We rtared some wine we bad on the mountain side with the officers and men, and draak the health of our wueen, the friend of Italy, and succeee to Garibaldi, under the shade of a large vineyard. On entering the town (Salerno) we fouod It bril liantly llium-nated, and up to tbe very top of tbe mountain '. very cottage bad its little lanterns peeping forth like gi-mmei eg stark "in tbe blue canopy of bea ven." Thousands bed collected, bands played, and when the Oenerai appeared by torchlight at tbe wndow of tbe ftotel de Wile the enthusiasm of the people koew no bounds, and into m.dn.ghl was this sceoe protracted Tbe crowds sesmed drunk with the idea of liberty, and with the hope of casting off the despotism which hal , crowded lbs horrible prisons with untried victims, and ' this night tbe General will sleep with his small staff witbm an hour's d! lance of Xspies. Ho has not met a soldier of the Ring, nor has one life been tbe sacritice. , What a revolution! A dynasty overthrown by tbe mighty , influence of opinion?a kingdom so corrupt and so de graded Ilu! a ti.rtd BOI.I cry, employed to suppress the constitutional l.bcrly of Ibe people, refuses in tbe hour of j need to protect even the person of their King I What a lesson to monarcbs I 1 sba.l enter Naples with tbe General, and will send you s little sketch of tbe scene. OraiONS IN ENGT.AND OF THE ITiLrAN IMBROOLIO. SI MM1NO CP TUB PACTS. From Oh* London chronicle, i?pt. 14. e ?* the French Ambtfir iJor from Turin. Sh/El?^, >e,u1nU' morning :n ibe MonUmr, is com ?f~.Lm??cordaIlce wilh Policy bitherto pursued bp Napoleon HI. in Italy. We hare more than once had oe caaion to point out the reasons which made It impossible U) carry out the Vdlafrao ja convention. No sooner was ?on^ ,h" Mln"0 ,ttaa ,ne people or Northern I Mistook the matter Into their own hands l ,:led PriB0*" wa* impractioable, ani the French Emperor, though strbnsly ursed to It by An niliHiii'0 if f1? "pon hl0,*e1' th? invidious task or opposing the popular movement. We need not recaDitu late details which are familiar to our re tilers. We will only remind them thai Napoleon has never "or one moment, filtered In hi. resolution l"protect Jh?_??T*r*!*B Popllll. In whatever other points there mayhave been n departure rrom the original programme t?r.^.h??*?KC!Ter *ny scoot this. The wretched obstinacy ot Cardinal Antonellt and ot the L'l been 'ru tttul caaaeof dm) qui l'e* which the Emperor tried in vain to avert. In ex pjataJag Uaaotual position of aiiaira we must be guided ?Imply by the frets of the cats. The language of the MonUeur Is surely distinct enough. Wjnrc told that "in wil1*?1* 7blcb b*T# J<m be*? accomplished in Italy the Emperor baa reaoivod tliat hit Minister shall immediately quit Turin." Tp to the preaeot moment the frs??b government bar nbetaioed from any iatervnntion in Southern Italy. The Bourbon dynasty la banlabed for aver from Naples, and the appeals of t* e" |?i to f,rins* *"? tW'Ctld with scorn. So far there has been no difficulty, but it in exactly at thin criaia that ocw complice llona may arise. We do not pretend to be in the of "otorlous that be will not oonilder that hehan fulfilled his mission until the stranger iedrl ven from the soil of Italy On the other hand. Srdlniln trocpearenow In Central Italy, and Victor Emanuel has y botb wb*' he steads to do and what be tntenda to avoid. We know,for Instance that be will respect the chief of the church," and In that **"**' v * 'den"?s| with that of the Kreneh Em peror but be dots intend to clear the Roman territory of the "loreign adventurers'' who infest that Italian pro vlnce. Between rw?r Emanuel and (l,?r*l LamnrM^e iere >*,'L^!r 10 'Jf knife, nor rhoult we be turprited if ^ rto*'*'1 t?*nicti<nu to to otne of an un tanuy onfitet The departure of the l'rinee de Talley rand from Turin is thus compatible with en absolute identity of policy betuesw Kraoce and Sardinia. The Km peror repents and strecptbeon the pledgee he has given d>* 10 ,ppsl., retiree within ihat portion of the territory whloh be origiuaUy declared to be Ulifu'^Vf. v,m d U U1? lh4.UlU*rity o( the Pool iff The ? pimL0pe?.'- ' dlfieiont froui that of the | hmg and Princea who are now exiled from Italy. (from the l ondon Chronicle, Be|it. 16.1 mere Inane couree by wbicb Austria could secure to beraalf all the value which really accrues to her from \ cnetia, and that couree would Instantly solve the greatest remaining din,cully in the Italian question Ou both aides of 11" frontier between the a,.(trtitn empire and the k ngdooi of Italy there have been warlike prepa rations, luitliled to each side by the fears created through the preparation! on the other Many rem ""Jnm> snd are la full fbree, why both parties should "TPf, an enooenter?meny reaves why either party should rather precipitate a collision ln.,uestlonah?thi Italians arc chiefly Interested in consolidating the Italian I commonwealth, and they are nil impatience to see the ! work linlebed. Wbon CaribaMi received the deputat on from \ enetle. be wee told of the anxiety which the Its tans fell in the city on the Adrlatle: and be replied that they were not more anxious than himself. BtataotaMabla I even more than diplomacy, might a.,west a pentr hot.' t J speak the truth, G-'rlbaldi hot we' $hn .?* a art'itu fori '?Hnf lafluewred 6y the ntest cemu>eration> of t'tTetnan Atptu udeliberaies in ihedemt Which amongst ut can cooflftantlv point oat the Goonta who can irrnt tlio ti?|** of lfarlbaldl's chUolrou. pr yreaa' Again, Austria her *'f "><?* It necessary to anticipate an attack from the Italians by an atta k ?:??o the Italians After w s bed minted out that fact, many of our contemporaries, both on the Continent and a londoe, here perce'red the rela tioes which exist between lb* aitual state of the fteia Ton Ian popu'atlons. Including Hungary and Palmxtla and the progress of (larlba'dl n S.jUiirn Italy. In order l? prevent the confligratieei spreaiinr to her southern sad eastern borders, Austria may well ttank it an act of wise 'mldness to mske an attempt at crushiax Ibe fire even where it now burn* though she trespass npo. Italy for the purpose. But the whole dMeultu u \ create* by the fr^ent A uetrian pones, ton of rnet'ia <mr own rorrsepoaJewt. visiting that unhappy city some time since, described lie actnal tenure It is held st present by the annuo. It is held by ootnlag else If il tii* qut*tk>a wtre put to ihe ?oto tomorrow, m it wa* E' *? UJ? ro*# B *>MC??M It was put to the vote in ? roy?Venice wo ld answer by an uaanlmotw sa l tve "We are Haltaas. Pome years beck \ eti.ct was exr.^j. i?'./ Profl,*b!'1to Austria, but that day baa pawied Btr>ra 1S4| the Lombardo \ taetian province, *hich to pope la lie. comprised one elghlb of the A ttr ? i empire, yielded one-fourth of, the revenue !nmbardo Venetl. w%i eal'e.l 'the milch cow 'of Austria. The ye?r ls|s abeolutelv extmgc.sbed that source of Austrian revane. The ex penae of retaining lomhardo Ven. tla has Subsequently exceeded the returns The rtmps'gD of the Emperor \sf>ole>n .tHi more destructive to Aostrten interests In the North of llelv ttie con qnem of I ombardy edwied by the Emperor, on took away the larger sad m ?re valuable beif of the territory inu although we here uol w* nave no bee tatioo In eaylag that, wklle Venetia retnroe Tar less than a moiety of the wealth which Lemhardo l eaetia produced to Austria, she ! ttprni Avn\r a mure than th?? iTjrtnnt rmn?loin i| by tbe defence of l>omberdo Venetle since Is is Thus the Austrian accounts in the Venetian branch of her !T i? "* pmbab yeveo m ?re msolrent baa tbey art In any other portloo of the empire Aus trtaa miegovernment. Italian self assert on unci 1S?H SM tbe geatrous conquest of the Km peror Napoleon hare oollectlrely convert, t Ven?tia from beleg the "mllcu eo." into beleg tbe burden that is actually U-roorlngthe or Aniitrift, How hill# tbe empire If Abie to endure thit nro<^?tt of I being devxurtd may be seen from tbe review of ber finaace wbleb we trade on the fith instant In IMP the Auetrie 11 reveane waa about Xtt.OCo Vf> turl.og. tbe ot ? as r?ry asarlr double?ine dehcit beiss a net sum of tin COO 000 This deficit wa? met by a rar.ctv of dodgee we then explained sad that was the ac count Intend >'d lo pre-ent tbe whole of ber affairs rn f-?u She desires to contract loans In order to "rub on, ' bul tbe ean find credit nowhere h< r Ministers baring so managed that the only mode which her ablest financier had to vindicate his own . redll. personally, wa to mi mil suicide It la clear that she rsnnol affird !?> par a ?hill.ot more for the reteet>on or Venetia it is equally clear that Veeetla can J ,el ! strength neither to her Irmy, ber fort I fi cat has nor ber ex<h> quer. Excep* in one way. r ir there is, indeed, t m-thoj by which V eeetla could once more serve tbe Austrian em pire. and In n manner the most valuable It Is a m?thoi which is all tbe more recommended by having already occurred to sielcemen not only on both sides if the fron tier, but le an quarters IT are cennn-M Vaf a a woo uht '. h*i been ?ooi'mi'lat H "pmfiy <n I'n, ?i'mlf, in T*i i? I'-nd-m. Pmrit end r,mno ft u ?<il? ./ \ t?, t,eot en nuueUe w-y, a' <t liberal rttimaie. July would gladly purchase. Pb.< cu toon collect the moans And afie. that little transfer of a useless proprty. Auetr an fleanoe might, for e lime el leeat, wear a better aspect qt te enough ee have some lofl' eaee on the future of tbe empire?ir the empire la to have a fut ure. Tram the I.oudon Times Pepl U ! The Italian satlou has displayed during the fifteen mrnibi which have tuecec led the battle of Sutler,so uunti tle! which entitle It to lbs respect and adm ratiou of every Iiysr of ronatitullODal freedom With the a.ogle exception of the out-age at Parma the nation baa kept itself dear from tbe tanguinnry excesses of democracy II bM ranged itself under leaders whom it coul < trust sa 1 has tr stnd them Iklrly and honorably. Tbe Italians here not periled Ibelr cause by premature outbreaks, and Ibe coetequenee of this wisdom and self command im been that tbeir prospects hart continually br.gbltaed and tbair hopes steadily risen It wm in vain that the I m peror of tbe trench bad fixnd in bis own mini the in 'f*of V? be Java rwy Tie mil of the pnople and tbn oonrn of events were loo ntroa| fof him. fta y would not be friers ix?d Tuscany would uot I* f ?Tfl**f? far bteeounin Naples bad ao taste ?"^7/7h . Vn'!T[* ?h? preaent repnaeuia WV u. p1* K?P*for fauna It ntcen "J _ j- j. ??.**? Obumn of events, and up to the pre ?snt moment theme events bam fbllnwed exactly the pop. bllbnrto rarris.i everything befomlt. arrlrsl, when it bacon, w abor, irtely as^eannfy for Mean who asm:we the dirnctwo of y *?rr9m ,'h* f'"** prudence and cir r"" '2* ?' rmo*. psrbapa r^mi?a b,7 Pj*'J ?'??* ??? '?* bfTeVrT IZJaM *VT? ""t ??-? b.n ITZt Zl' tbemvelves calmly ef tbn nausea to wW* prsew ustf ol tfcingi Dt(rail |?n be told pia.nly to men wbo cavo done i Jn greet things by menna of enthusiasm, that tbey net acuatcmlly m.? take populur applause for strength, and the ?' rtxu" of ti e multitude for the sure omen uf victory. Never let It be forgotten tbal Italy did not make her revolution for bvrseif; tbal till tbe French troope bad advanced Into 1-cn.barily tbe ) owera Which ?be now tramples od ami deep set were btrong enoagb to torture ami op Erees b< r wilb tbe utmoit Impunity Assuredly mo attle of wae not won by tbu Sard'niane against General Ileuedek, and It wan not Irom fear >f tbe riling of united Italy, but of tbe arm; of France, tbat Austria was content tourrended sotnucbatVillafraL.u.iui at Zurich. We yield toco one in our admiration <>f the wonderful ?ncceeaee and the br ilianl talents of Gar baldi; but we cannot forget tbat tboee ruocenaea have been won over Neapolitan u .opt always the less; formidable enemy :u Furope, and in tbis instance Uemorallzud by a wide spread diaaltection. Garibaldi is master ol Saples; be baa won it without striking a blow, and be ttias of proclaiming tbe annexation of Nappe to 1'iedmoct from tbe sum mit of tbe Quirinal, as If Rome were garr aoned b; Neapolitan soldiers, or even by tbe heterogeneous mercenaries of General Limorlciere. Ibe error of the French at Tarbee, who atti ..ed tbe English Rille Brigade, an. taking them for 1'ortugueee, was not more unfortunate than would be tbe mistake of Garibaldi if his N'enpoi.lan triumphs should embolden bim to try con cluaiocs w.tli tbe veteran troops of France who lorin tbe garrison of llome, weary of a long Inaction and .muriate ! by tbat contempt which regular soldiers always feel for irregu'ur levies. We sincerely hope tbat tbe King of Sardinia's troops may be m time to arrest proceedings fraught with such fatal consequences to Italian unity and liberty. IFe haiv felt it nosemirg o? er andooer ajain to warn tk'patriot* of Jtaty again* rushing unsupported l-j Franco into a collision iwith .lies', fa, but wt n;w. dreim'. of warning them against a step to utterly prmaetcrvus and suhidal as at/arking tYanre u? A'. o??. Let Garibaldi or K:/j> bis Neapolitan conquest; let bim assist in ridding y of Iaimorioiere and bis myrmidons?ibese th ugs are . thin his duly and bis power?but let h.m forbear from a desperate raabnees, tbe only effect of which must be to undo everything tbat he has accomplished. If we turn from the cons,deration of tbe position of Ga ribaldi to that of Sardinia, we eee In this Indiscreet pro clamation only another proof of the prudeooe, and even neccaeiiy, of the step which tbe has taken. Sardinia is deeply intcreeled in the success of tbe Italian revolution, and it cannot be cxpeoted that she should allow it to perish belore ber eyes by errors so gross, when It is In her power to take tbe guidance of it into her own bands, sad to give to tbe exaggerated zeal of a moment of popular excite ment a direction consistent with ber own safety and tbat of the nation of which she is t!,e leader. It is tnecmstant fate of revolutions t> perish by their own extravagance. Tbe same uncalculatiog zeal which effects tbem ruins tbem. Italy has not tbis excuse, as she did not create ber own revolution; and Sardinia ii surely justified In pre venting ber from destroyieg tbe blessings which the blood and the toil of others have prepared for her. If Sardinia might r, atonahku , n'rr the. Papal States to inter? pr<e \ttts\f between Garibaldi and Austria, hoi" much more U luck a movemunt justified in order to i nvent a o 'li ion, fatal whatem- he its retult, between Garibaldi and the li en h garrison of Hornet Ft ill more are we penetrated with tbe conviction of the extreme peril which menaces Italian liberty when we remark Ibe very declaive attitude aeeumed by the Em Cr of tbe French. Notwithstanding bis repented pro ons of adherence to tbe doctrine of non intervention, tbe Emperor has withdrawn bis Ambassador from a mark of lbs displeasure be feels at tbe Invasion or tbe Pa pal Plates by Piedmont. He has strengthened tbe garrison of Rome by two regiments, and restored to the command General Goyon, an oilicer considered to be devoted to tbe Interests of tbe Pope. We cannot pretend to understand or to Justify such a Use or po!i y. It certainly seems to ns tbat it is better for France, better for Italy, better even for tbe interests of the Pope himself,that Piedmont should interfere with an overwhelming force to disperse tbe mercenaries of General lamorichre tbsn that Garibaldi and 1-amortolere should be allowed to Dgiit It out with greedy Condottieri on tbe ono tide, and undiaci Clued and unmanageable levies on tbe other, Initiating calculable miseries on lbs people of tbe Si a tee of th > Church, and protracting .udeflnltely a contest wbicb it is most desirable should be closed as speedily as possible. Wc do not complain that tbe Emperor of the French chooses to guard tbe person of tbe Pope, tbe city of Rome, its seaport, and tbe desert between tb rn. He cannot be expected, after havirg protected the Pope for elevon years, to surrender him to tbe mercy of Garibaldi; aud Italy has noble cities enough without requiring for it* capital a museum of rnlns which fever and malaria are rapidly making tbeir own. Such a residence well suits the declining lortunea of the Pope, but wo con (cat we learn wilb surprise tbat tbe Emperor resents all intervention between Garibaldi anl Lainonc , re, and It Will lag to leavo the right of invasion open only to tumultuary and revo lutionary troope. We are not, however, oncerned with tbe causes which have led the Emperor of tbe French to this stop, but with tbe step itself. We earnestly entreat the lexlort of tbe Italian movement not to calculate too strongly on the in disposition of tbe Emperor to undo the work be hms achieved. They should rrmember that the torne hand that hat made can unmake them, that \f the fremh army let them up, a word from its chief ,<M at " putt them d iwn I'ader existing circumstances lime is everything. If I.s morlcierc can beat once |put down, it la probable that France and Sardinia may once more come to terms. Tbe ecus ion of another province or another ducby may arrange everything; nut If tbe contest is allowed to spreat itseir wide, and to last long, th- re i? '.he most imeiinent /eril thit the Cathcli- Fanners will be drawn into the contest, and a war commenced of which th? ?nly otrtoin retult tow '?? rk< (Zfim'ton of Ike newborn liberty and iodtfcndenes of Vul,/. [From the Ixmdon New*, Sept. 15 1 Every one who loika with iealov.ay on lh? progress of Italy'I liberation from A nit nan and Buurbjn rule, and nit a few of thoaa who watched that progress wltb uuafloctod joy, begin to aak what la to be toe form or the political atruotnre wbereln emancipate I people may with c >oieut ment dwell F Amid the nnthualaatlo abouta of rl-lory old double and diaagreemrnu between the communities wbioh bare imuloualy helped one another in tbe conflict are, of eturne, unheard. and no true fri"ud would wish tbat the popular confidence were Iran, or the popular hope let a htgb. Fvery Italian pair ot. u S other he lie royaltat or rctiubl,can, btliove implicitly at the present moment tbat Italian nationhool it not ouly practicable and certain, but that It in nigh aren at tbe door. Whether Rome be .ndiipcnsable aa a capital would nee n to be an unaettlad dtteatlon: for, if we read ar.fht the proclamnt in of Vict >r f manui I to the poople of I'mbrie and the Marchee, he it tiili i iVino to Vary the t tmtti Cify fe the /' i ?ovulcd a'l t'it retl oj the p at/imfa 6? t ruled ani fit*. there la no doubt, upon the other haul, that tbe mure advanced aecllmn of tbe liberal parly, whether c mat tuiinnal or J.'m .crilc, cunt-nil nana t!y for the reacueof the ancient a-at of empire from prieetly mieruie, as an tudliperinble con Ittion or n re it led and d'galQtd national government. which would c ui,maud the mill and obed.euon of the entire nation Hlator* indeed points to a t'me when tbe temporal and the spiritual sovereigns of tholAlln race dwelt together In the cdy of tbe C? ears. ??? .Ml MMUnlly. perhaps, but frequently, each end log mi to occupy bim with b s | own concerns, and each lending aafpan to the other's ? authority. May not such things be aga.o or, If not, may ' net the Napoleonic idee be realised, aad Rome, with .la port and circumjacent Aside and grovel, l?? ae.t iralered politically from tbe mat of the land to which U ge > Capblcally belong!, as Frnsklort a, anlf.eaoa used to t A few months will proesbly to01;? to tolrt U>es<< loesttoas but neither months nor yearn will determine ? MfBMM m|ioriant |,ieit,ou, uameiy west > the neat f <rra of mi.tut one for Italy in gnnnrnl, and w.tb wnst form are her nnwly united commie it lea moat likely to be permanently content The views entertained ,by lb# cabinet of Victor I inanuel regarding tbe fuln e organ /.moo o'dicily and Naples, may be (inhered rom tbe statement M tarlni, Minuter of tbe luterior. recently made is me Council of State at Turin, and wbicb baa b-?n widely cir eulaled by authority ,n various parts of the pna.uvuln ' The political circumscription, aays M. Earinl. "tbit j ought to be established, ought neither to be me rent of : aa abstract idea nor of an arbitrary work; It ought to repmaant tbe actual lubtr islooa which naiat ia tbe ! astural and historical conditions, and in iboae centres M mml nativity wfiieh, f they hav. i?*o ovnrlsid with lb# pedantry of ?yatens, can nevertheless be made to ro- , awakes and to renovate themeriree in a dan rerous manner. hut which lertimetely satla I Sad may admirably contribute to tbe elree lb sad splendor of the nation. To nrcontbllah edej i I unify tbe work of decentraliaticn, and to give 1 to nur country inatitntionn ati t It better. | ltjit neceesar to reaped tbe natural divlhiona of Italy " MAMncatea lbs action of obliterating provincial cen I tret and r.rcutascrlptioos. in imitation ?f the depart- J . meotali*m of France, which be juntly character,/M aa the abuse of the idea of national ua.ty for the aake of aa Intolerant nentreltam There sever was a rouetry, to deed, tees likely In submit coatenteely to inch a rhaare Without any nf the fact).lies of latarconras which else , where lend to produce asnltn lalioa of bah ta. dialects, manncra and tbonghls. the \*a|"IIUna and ID# T -cans ibe Sicilian* bod tbe PieJmon'ese bre, in J luring tb' lift time of the pretest gene-el m an- likely to be, very dlFerent la their ways of civ I : ft. It may. bad 1 perhaps It ought to be the aim if statesmen sal Wtagwators to hnag thorn rradually at ire Into uainoo and with wisdom and patience we have it tie doubt 1 that eucb assimilation will to a great extent a* accom pushed But, la the meant tree, unity will hardly be pro I moled by tbe im-wittou of 'me iron system, either of ad I w nlelralton or flaw, ,n matters relating to every da> life. Aba ;ute aaitamlty, n all likelihood, them will i sever be; hut nntll great progress shall hnvn heen mad" la ratlread", currency, weights and measure*, nations. , taxation for net uosl p rpoeea, aahtlary irgantaatioa. ac I a variety of aubordiante matters It will be idle to ttpect aniDuiet.oo In tbn civil life generally nf the varied* com mon.lies that dwell between Ktaa and the Alps. Partnership for itfb on eqnai terms, and with fail mala. nllty of liabilities and proll*. is one thing poe t ive and insoluble union a another The forme, a poeslMe. and tnty be carrtedi out loyally an I se'?ly ".rder <ma a iprnmc a iminlatiatioo, pror.ncm, b? r,. con diluted to absorb and oecipy tbe political energy and smb.lion wb ? h would not be rillatttd with ninrelr municipal importance, and wh oh could not Bud , li, e in the tupr'me Iegia'at re There art frw constitutions statesmen ,n iiaara wha^^l regret tbn destruction n that country o all ntervnnlng Inst tutions between tbe capital aad the lepnrtment Absolutism. whether el depots >r of demngofuea. de I'ghta ofcoume In the metropolitan theory of rule but those wh ? wisb for the fall sad fa r iewnopetnoat o' all tbe (intellect and all the aa?rai worth of a country will steer desire tu tea centralisation left unoaiaaoed by loea Phwtl* W* ?rr b"f nnlng bi f"?1 eyea In Frgiend the premonitory aympt .ma of that mmtbaaaa and apathy m the extremit ea which is produced by ooo*sett?o In tb" re gioa of (be beset But u lag land there are great to teres ta aad great pursuit* wholly tadepeo teat of govern meat pr o( p?!JliChJ organ .ation of nnv btsd. which kdrve la n cerUm e*ee> to control the centripetal in fluence ct ndminlatrntiet rnle In limy no sue u toe in, or i ommerelal powcra etui In Italy, therefore. II la all the more aeuanary to guard botimeaagainst tbe nipopularity which la certain to await a newly fbueded etecutive wbicb grasps at too much power M Parioj eoafwnsn fraakiy tbat did the guest toe cole relate to l/wbardv and T,meany It might be ueoapamihity e*?y to provide far Ihdr pol treat waau by the mere evpatr on of the conotitalioaal oyM*m of Pledmoot, aa baa been, io pr> im of fact, already don" But the aoaevatioa of sonthern Italy aad of Bielly readers a mere povs.aloace in the *amn expodlcatn Impeactmah!" ta Itobaa Parltameat tbero must be, and an Itallaa army, and aa Itaiiaa otchegnoe; hat tar Um dneTopensent of local raaonrcne, phyhMat mi mW-proyllK* m*MI?IK0 Md yroeis?lgi admialh iraliOLK w..i for a long lime be found indispensable, ami id our judgment, the mure . cope that la given to distinct nod even diverge m lion 10 m.alere not absolutely and palpably essential to uutional saiety, tbe better. I From the London Herald, Sept. Xt 1 The withdrawal of M. Talleyrand from bia poet al Turin, wbicb una Nfurred to two or three days back la he Aord, and thence cupi *d t?y the I'utrie. has received official confirmation ia the iioniteur. *Mn presence of tbe facte which have just been accomplished in Italy,"" says tbe Imperial organ, "the Emperor has resolve I that bis Ulhister shall immediately quit Turin." u is a Sig nificant proof of the value that is attached by thought ful observers to tbe declaration of the t rench govern ment, that this announcement, which, judged by itself, would seem to denote nothing loss that a rupture wilts Piedmont, compared with.the cmtext ot act al tacts, creates ralbor the contrary ImpresHlon. The pro. pbetio lematalruuees of the Const itutiunnel and tho J'airie failed to alter the stern resolve of Victur Kmaausl. M. Tllleyrand's removal post facta*? will hardly stop the forward movement ol lb? I'ledmontese troops. Tbe European world Iookh on almost with amusement al the llttio comedy that Is bolng played out between Napoleon and Cavour?with amuse mi nt cot unmtDgled w ith contempt and Impatience ol a policy which works out Its alms by such tortuous sort paltry means. If we interpret Talleyrand 8 return ia ? straightforward sense, what becomes of the letter to "Hod chcr Persigny," and tbe arsuranoes of noa-intervention given to Lord 1'almcrstouf This last step of the Emperor Is one of meua*e sod Insult to Victor Emanuel aod tho cause of Italian Independence, aud must hsve been pre ceded by a long series of protests and remonstrances which totally belie the promise or non Intervention. But It is more than tbiB I. Is a travestte of tho proclamation nt Milan of ltio9?a contradiction to the policy which led the French army across tbe Alps, and bathed tbe plaino or Lombardy with the blood or 110,000 gallant soldiers. It Is n deliberate breach of that compact by whidi the most nefarious state act of modern days, tbe eelsurn 01 Savoy and Nioe, was accomslished. But who is foolists enough to billevo that the Moniteur means what Its words Imply, or that the Km per ir make.; use ol language for any other purpose except to conceal his thought*. Wno csn really supp iso tba*. the Eotpuror contemplates an neb Of treason to Italy or of desertion towards his old ally* H? simply washes his Uanus of all rerpoustbtllty In tho eves of the world. Cavour could probably tell ut mora about his real Intentions If It were necessary. Neverthe less, there Is no exaggerating the gravity of tbe step Piedmont has taken, when we reilecl that Germany will defend the line of the Miacio with her last soldier, and that Austria, conscious of the promised support of tba German Confederation, may by the mere assumption of a menacing attitude, readily provoke the attack of tho revolutionary force*. Jecouttls from Naples ace nut of a character '0 quirt the apprehension kit fielinnnl win be unable to control the impulses of reeututhm and prevent tin attwk upon Venetian ten it try. Garibaldi makes no to d <f hu hopes or inten tions. Tbe liberation of Venice, tbe, proclamation from the summit of the Qulrtaal of tbe kingdom of Italy, arm h is a vowel projects. Events uo linger permit us to ro gard him as a visionary, nor does his recent career favor the belief that be will subordinate his programme to tba plans of King or Emperor. Historical parallels arc rare; but the p rsttion of Italian all airs at the present moment cannot fail to brlDg to mind the Incidents of 1818, the ad vance of Charles Albert, the early triumphs of the Pled moutesc forces, the Fabian policy of Radelzki, tbe for ward movement ol tbe Austrian army, the battle of No vara. and tbe prostration of Italy. Then, as now all Italy was In arms sgatnst tbe hereditary enemy. Tbe Pope bad sen', forth his army to fight In the national cause- Fer dinand of Naples had for a moment forgotten b.s engage ments to Austria, and joined the ranks or the patriots. Central Italy fought with Piedmont for the common ob jeet of Italian Independence. But the first reverse) checked tbe national enthusiasm. Tbe Pope recalled his troops. The King of Naples withdrew his contingent Discord took tbe place of unity. Tbe national army melted away; and when Kadet/ki made hi- dual advance there were only the I'ledmouteee forces to defeat, aud Italy was conquered. At present there Is 1 he same enthusiasm, Uts same one nesx of impulse aud object, and neither Pope nor King of Naples stand la the way. But there are lydden ani mosities In the Italian camp to which the hour of reveroa would inevitably give a dangerous develupemenl. There la the Instability and fickleness inseparable from all revolu tionary movements; and there I* Austria, this tima backed by Ibe arm> of the Confederation, patiently awaiting altick, her soldiers only too eager to efiace the dishonor or Magenta and Solfertno upon a foe wltoae infe riority tney have learnt in a huntred hard fought fields. On the other band, Piedmont has the command of the sea, and, if necessary, will deubllito appeal to tbe revo lutionary element in Hungary, which Is the weak part in tbe Austrian cuirass. What the lasue 01 the impending confiict may bo, and wbat its proportions, no one ven tures to predict. But every day verms to indicate more ?urely tbe approach or a struggle front which Italy will emerge either completely indepcudent or more hopelessly prostrate than ever. The TO mart af eta alliance hetuyev Austria and Rut ia are daily a quiring eonfrmatton. But our Vienna corre spondent states that kustda will not let the Austrian go vernment oil' on easy terms, and that a considerable mo dification of her policy in the I Hfi muni be one tt the conditions Russia's great object, we are Informed, Is to throw ofi ths obligations wbltb the treaty of Paris Im posed upon her and she Is now ceaselessly endeavoring to bring about a revision of tbtstreMv with a v'ew to regain the territory she surrendered In llfifl, to place the Black Sea Beet en us former looting, nod to reacquire Iter old right of Intervention In bebstl of the Christ'.ait sub lets of tbe Potte The negollatious, It Is thought, will uot uad to any fiseMrs result mtu tho Interview between the twj Emperors takes place. But tbera ?cem good reason to bellcvo It at If tbe govern ment of Vienna finds Itself In any great straits, Russia will bare no difficulty Tn s?; her ends. A report is current that General Renedek wilt shortly receive the command of tbv Italian army. Strange to tsy, although tbe political feeling-; of tbe Hun garians are represented everywhere as roused to lha highest pit> b of excitement, tbe material pr< gress ol Hungary was never more evident. Ths railroads con ? trurted by tbe tuatrltn government, and Ibe lioernlity they l ave shown in commercial matters, have opened up new markets lor Hungarian produce and are developing Ute great resources of this purely agrtoulluraf country to an unprecedented degree. This lull ax of wealth and increase of prosperity must sogmoal the dunquill's o the way of the revolutionary propaganda, of wbeao ac tivity throughout Ute Magjar and Sclavc poju laiions of tb# empire there Is no doubt and a fow timely cmoss ?ious may even now spare toe Itffirw tbe b imiitttiow of buying Km* Inn aid by ooncosaioaa injurious 1 j tho best interests ol bis subjects and of Europe. | From the Ixmdoo Pott. Rapt 15 I The interval attached to tbe lli.M p ration .1 sot l;*c|y to d.miulab, nor is the amount uf apccnlalioo oa..e<l lor in by Ita suco-m ve phase I hk'ty to be lessened by tbe dee. patch Iron Pari*, to the eUact that ? - to presence ol tkc lacta which havu y at i con accimpliabed in Italy, the Km percr Um resolved that U.? ll.o attr thai! mm dialaly quit Turin." We cannot, however, betp ooaauter.ny this ?Tent rather aa aa indication anl a t>mptjen oi a atate ol ?MM ?'? oh. M olhur acocouula. la turtle.entiy perpfra ,nf, than aa the certain, or cvra the probable, torerauaer ol a lupin re hot ween the I" reach ant Hardn g .era mcutd. The oocupeluin by '> ir.tor 1-nanml of tba Man hr? and of I uibna may load U> Kuropean cieapli callona ao ailremily acriou that a e oaa caa.iy -noar ?tand tba ilcatre on the i?*rl of tho Frtncdi !'jir*ror to aroiil the apiwaram e of all dlraal complicity tha Sardinian palicy, and tbe ia"tivea wbich hare prompted Una diplomatic protest ay-.cil a measure at variance with IM letter of internet. >na> law, however mu h fa harmony with the latereata aad wiahee of the luitaa perpe. Yet the Koi|icri>r .Napioejo oaa ncaroaiy diaap prove of a Itep whleh he meat ha. o Ibreaaaa to ha a mm or later ooavoidabla Hit own tettera, the icet'uciione in his Mlnfetera at it<me. tbe language uf hit M 1 .uteri at Pari!, the reaam.i .* 1 ivanood m toe pamphlets writ tea avowedly sr.der hia laaptratloa, tbe lany .a*, bold by bim at a uofterr d.atint period hi Ut 1 Aruahahop of Borden. <. tbo exprraatoi.i in hta loiter to Oo 01 rev a 1 ay. the eipreec.ona ,n Count Perr.yoj a apee>-b in the cietyy of hta native proi iocs all thus* have eeo direct#I to ealabliah the fact that tba atate of in .liert under tbe Papal yoTeriirn. nl waa ?l?r. ti y Mnlerablo ttat the preaouoe of be own troop# at Room waa oaly prnlongad to secure tbe paraoaal rarely aai free act oa of the MW, ar-t t? uphold a cruel aa I oppressive yurero menl; thai a term would arrive tor that nooopatxm, aad that ?? the arrival af tbat term oar of two evesta muni happen?either the clerical yevrr umeol mmt row form to the w iihea of ita nuv,?eta or bo violently awopt away. What, tben. were the rauae*. an utter / intolerable, of that misynveraaent wblcb tbe (mperor Sai ->leoa III., diirltf tbe laat eleven yaaaa. has publicly deplored aai formally ifenounrrd ? Wberrla roaaiala tbe yr arena wrr-uy of whiab tbe ooutianaace forma a peepvt uaJ mrmace ta ton paaaa of l urope- It ooaatata, net ? . 10 two prtrcipal abnaeo?In tbe clrrleal lyatem of y ivevw ment and in tbe astldMttaaai t< iHeociae nf the rueriua) rulrra. Three ravel upon each other. The rJertral go vernmenl. by makiny ita cbieft nnlveraally baled, has tavolved the aeaeeaity of a fo.ya force the burdeaa aad rigore of a lore ya tore# have increased the hstvad frit for tbe clerical (or ernmoiit Tbe aamo car.tan bava roatlaucd to eotrate tbe tame eflreta. with Mill lecwn ?iof inutility until the evil ami be ao lncy?r borne. To Uie on amis and warnings addroaaad by all Fa rope, Catholic aad rrotealanl. w> tbe PoatllT to remove thn atill NOTM MMM ol IrouM#, he he* turned a dent t r Ami twcau>e Aoatria can 00 b uyer prop up bia bated rule, becmite Franc* ban mt mated that tha Ul Hi aad coadllloa* or her 'uppovt a re liaiiiad, he now rellea oa tha foreiyn mercaaariea whom be haa raked toyr.her f om all catholic, Stalee, aad by whose aid be bepen to vilenoe those mibjart# when# ju-l den and* be will not aat.nly The erlln aynlne*. which ul the Koropean ptlMM fmre Maw ar (rem being removed, are only auymrnted hy a chance la tha I'apal isetri amata II can therefore eveile no eaton-h. meet that, on tbe flret tarorab eopportunity after ronstv ny intelligence if the eucceaara of iiaribaMi, ft? '?*?,.t in ,t? AfarrAn and m L'mhria Aait f-Jl ><vd (Ae 'ramj-v tf '*? l-aga i-nt. Ww Amv oaf# d>*W MM IA-y nrre < iwAaWlf 'rp' fed fa do. They An. t f d-wr 1 hat (Ae /'.erneA A'wpv m Ae< jnrrd -lad fifty finer that than imwM do fAey Aace owly done what, ej A? tnf'-mttd th* A-hMthrp fberrf-rus tt frtt motifAe aw, fill I* *me tifU aKMaa tttfit *f fmwr?sf(*r ?V?d e at-rhxtrom And bar'ay done an, the qcast ivn al nac# ?uffested lUelf, what eouraa abonH ba pnraaed lawarda tha pronnoea that have thud rwea lt? aaurract oa aad by what taeaaa can tha rapatllloa of ?n-h riaioyt he prerentedt Tbeir bloody re I'H anion by tbe horde- of I amine ere would leave mallare ena-lty 11 tbey were, or worae (haa Ihey weft bafbra Napoleon III baa aa 1 that tbe occupation of Rome by blc troop mull reaae, from Um lenloany wb cb It laepirra in the other i.uropean I'owera Would tbat walouey be u-reared if a Frenr b corps occupied tbe whole terrliary betweew C'rlia Vrcrh a and Atcoaa* Nor would the enoeet of dlc rnntent be iaally removed by nay other fbreiya ocenpa t on, even were that one ipattoa erelaMvefy di rected to tbe eelabHahmoot af n Hboral far en menl and the rherkmy and control nag af tha rlrricai raate The Inbabllanta or the Mar-bee aad Pm brla dra.ra a lay govern meal, bat they desire aumathiaf more I ike the whole Italian people, tbey deairw Hbawwa a nalioMl |overameat The reaaooabien wa of that deaira anc t ba cotleated b? 1 raaee. whiea seal im 'eytena teto llaly id order to y ire it full ?flb< t Al whose hands ahall thai dmire now resetra tha aatorai. th* ne <eaary satis fbctlm,' At the oandi of daribnidi Ifrat the bedtfrw of ftarlbetdl are aaly fboybt. the rlclorleaof uaribaMt ava oeir waa, in the r.aaie of Kiac '1 ictor Rmanuel Tan ac eaptam e by Napotenn III of the pol.ey of ma Istvrvw tioii baa NakM 1.ribald, to wrest tha hlagdaM af tha Two "tell e# from lid rorereign Th# ope-alica af lasaama policy haa grirantecd the monad propIMMtl tbf ?M?1