Newspaper of The New York Herald, November 20, 1866, Page 4

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated November 20, 1866 Page 4
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AFFAIRS IIS El'BOPE. Our Special Correspeudeuce Ires France, Prussia, Austria, Italy, Bebeaia, Bavaria and Spain. Kapoleon'n Difficulties in Mexi co, Italy and tlie last. ligal and Financial Legaiim of tie Jeff Davit Government. I TImfRiubq MainiuiiiHHauco Affainit AnKri*> Vault Joteph at tke Scenes of Bli Defeats. ?Uafary atgft On- BoroftHtoa aai the Si allies Impatient for Kigfct. LIBERATED VENETIA AT THE BALLOT BOX Ireland a9 a Province or a venian Republic. A War Cloud GatwiBg and Extending Over the Ola world. THE LATEST FASHIONS. Ac. Ac. Ac. The Gorman mall steamship Bremen, Captain Neyna. bar, which loft Southampton on the 7th of November, arri ved at this port yesterday morning. _ Our special correspondence and newspaper flies eon tain interesting details of our cable despatches additional to the report of the City of Boston, published In the Hhkm.d yesterday morning. . The health of Count Bismarck is said to be suoh as to require further leave of absence. The Count intends re turning to Berlin for a few days, and will again take Ma departure for the country. The British Secretary of State for War bas doclded upon granting a substantial reward to the family of the unfortunate doceasod, Mr. Jacob Snldor, the inventor of the now breech-loader. The funeral of Mr. Snider, who wan an American, took placo at Keneal Green Cemetery. Only a fow hours before his death Mr. Snider informed a frtend at his bedside that he had a new secret with re gard to the great principle of national defenoe more Important than any hb had yet discovered. " I will tell you the secret to-morrow," said he, "when you call to see me." The morrow came, but he was dead, and his secret wtib him. General Meoabrea, who negotiated the treaty of peace between Austria and Italy, has arrived la Parle He la said to bo charged wlih the task of arranging the resti tution of the private property belonging to the dynasties of the two Sicilies and Parma. The Spanish squadron will proceed from the Balearic Islet to Malta. It Is stated that for eleven months neither rain nor ?now has fallen In Pekln, and the greatest dittraaa pre valla in consequence in that part of China. The MoniUur (UL'Armst, of Paris, publishes an artlole upon the inferences drawn by Parte journals relative to the proposed raoiyen nation of the army, and says the National Guard will never be anything but a reserve. Above all It la necessary to have an army before the- for mation of a reserve. The affective strength of four hun dred thousand men is a peace establishment, and will not. therefore, be reduced. The object of the commis aiou appointed to report on this question will be to dis ouver the best means of constituting a reserve always available, mora considerable and better Instructed sad exercised than the present. The Prussian war offloe publishes a statement to show that It was not the superiority of the needle gun, but of the meo who -carried it that gave victory to the kingdom In the hue war. The total consumption of cartridge* during the cam paign was only seven to each infantry soldier. In the hottest engagement the highest figure wee twenty-throe per men of those present. During the war nine hun dred cannon were brought Into play and each gun fl red forty rounds la Berlin fonnt IWlrapffen had en audience of the King to present bis credentials as Austrian Envoy to the Prussian Court. A Prussian ministerial order had been published at Hanover Introducing tbe system of general liability to military service among the inhabitants this year. Krom Vienna, under date of the 4th of November, we Irarn that tbe following are the chief points of the proposed reform of tbe Austrian military organisation ?? l>ui vernal liability to military service, tbe army to be supplied with breech loaders, simplification of tbe com missariat regulation, a new audit system end prompt examination of all military accounts the Improvement of the educational Instil uI ions' Tor tbe army, the formation or officers' ? hools. strict exam nation for those aspiring to lac,me olllcera and staff officers, e new tew of promo M"o, changes in the organlxatlon of tbe general staff, re form of the military penal lews, alleviation of tba bur dens of tbe public treasury by a considerable reduction la tbe number of officers and tbe partial cessation of pro mot ooa and special ordinance* with regard to furloughs and removal from active service. The Vienna (feasts advocates tbe necessity for tbe laeua of State treasury notes in Austria. The telegraph and courier ..price through Rami. ,nil Mongolia vie Klachu, the frontier town, appears to have Improved Trii. time ? copied by lh, C(,tlrl?r, ^ Klaohta and Tientsin bas bee. reduced to iw.h a dava. The telegraph wire, are complete from Ixmdon to Kiech te, end seem to work w.U, . telegram bavin, been received in IahhSod In fourteen hour*. The hoodoo r.mra of tlie flth of November remarks _ Prom various return* recently printed we i??,? ,k ! during the pest year the total rafue of gc^. imooii. Into the foiled Kim dura amounted to upwards ,,i uu mil lions of pound* sterling, and that the sum nrtuwis by exports of British produce and manufacture* wl. nearly 1*1 millions alerting The importeuce of nerfe. ? lag ell systems of communication with our Eastern no." sees tons te shewn by the fact that Iweotv-flve per cent of all our import* end export* arise out of commerce With British Indie, Chine. Egypt, Australia and Japan ? Captain James Marphv, the alleged American Ionian now of Moumjoy Convict lflson, lias bad a summons and plaint served npon Colonel yielding. Deputy Adio tent General, end Major Bacon, Governor of the Military Prison, Arbor Hill, Dublin, to recover ?1.000 damages for aasault end false imprisonment. The summons Is aigned by Sir Mlcbasl o I.oughlln and Mr. Isaac Butt as counsel, with Mr John law Iras, as attorney. The Iioadoo /Vet of the 7th of September says-?? _ T*1" of ^ of the Roll* (a the com of Btatiop Gtilenao v. Gladstone and others will not surprise those Who understand the law hearing upon the Import Ml question at Issue, and who bare studied tbe history ff Uie proceedings out of which It had arisen, when they fenrn that bo baa given It in favor of tbe Bishop, with 00ft SPECIAL CORRESPONDENCE. FRANCE. OUR PARIS CORRUHWOtkCt. Pr?|?piwl Knr(?lluttn or tbr French Ariwr?Napwloaii ?!??? Ik* I'r?.?.(?? *?,. fow-A Prawa P.lw ?taio?ent* a boot Ik* i**?W*r'? HoaHh- Projoot for Direct C'aM* CwMaaaaleatloa wllk America. r?Ria, Nor. S. 1*M II I* undaraloMl that Ihrae ablp* bare already mHod, kail thai othan will no* fallow, for lb* purpoa* #f briog Log bMk ih* front* Wi*i ftoaa Moxloo. Vfbaa lh# laiooror Naool#oa wa* a ?rt*jo*r to lha (brtrero of float he dovotod a largo portion of hi* Mat* to thought apd study relative to the military organic* tion of the different countries of Europe Even then ce long ago aa IMS?be became oonvtooed that the beat waa that of Prussia, in wbioh erory able bodied man, without distinction of olaaa or rank, waa required to de vote a certain number of years to the aerrtoe of hit country. His works, published soon after his escape, ooutaln a careful and thorough analysts of the Prussian system, cod the expression of a aaoet thorough faith In end admiration Ot It. In am paring the Prussian toadieskr with the Freaoh organization of the National Guard, the Emperor aatd:? ??In Prussia the whole people ia armed for tho defence of the oountry; in France the bowrpeoww alone Is armed for the defence of private totorwta. This It has boon careful to Inscribe upon Its banners not 'Olory and In dependence, ' but 'Pubtle order'" In Prussia the trafflo which may be oallod "the white sieve trade." end which may be explained hi these words. " bay s man If you are rich, In order to free gourself from mili tary serviee, end sbnd. mother te bo killed In your | place," is unknown. There, there are no subotttutee. [ The Prumtnn organization is, therefore, the only one whioh agrees with our democratic nature, wjth our Ideas of equality sad Mr political xttoaMon, ft* u lahaaod upon Juatloe, equality and aconomy, and has for Its ob ject, not oonqoest, but independence. It to a utile singular that, withJthta unquallfled anewi batloh of the Prussian military syatam durinToU thoos yaars that the Emperor has been ot tho hptd of rrm,qtl? ^ not *"??!*?< hntor# this to Intro bore. Tho result of 'the reboot war has, hojy ?vor, . It aoepia, revived to bint , his bid ?? miration of it, and tho commission appointed1 to report npon the heat plan for tho reorganisation of the army will, doubtless, confine their labors to tho study of tho problem of how best to apply the Prussian syatam to France?for that, in prtnolplo, In tho now organisation the Idea will be adopted of making]every man a soldier there oan bo no doubt, and It is caloulatod that In this manner France will be able to a few yean to have at har disposal a drilled army of a million and a half of men. Then will without doubt ba many difficulties to over come in adopting tho Prussian system to French ideas and habits. Much as the French notion admires military glory and grandeur, ready as it always has been to rise en matte In Its own dsfonoe, I doubt whether tho dry, doll routine of military life in time of peace will esaotl y suit tho people of this excitable nation. Plenty of young men can be found to recruit tho ooips of officers, but when It comes to being a soldier, to ahandou one's muuly, trade or profession for several yeai with ti" other hop than of returning at the end of the period of servleo and taking up tho thread of labor or of etudv where it was broken, 1 doubt whether French men will i>e enthusiastic. There la Indeed something ex ceedingly repulsive in tble Prussian military system under winch young men just entering upon a career in lire are ruthlessly snatched from It and made to serve' three y. are lu the army A conscription system In whioh provisions are made for substitution and commu tation Is bud enough, but this, from wbtoh there la no escape, is infinitely worn The young men of the United States ought to thank Cod on their knees daily that they live In a country wkere defence Is Intrusted to Its citizens, who, untd their country < alls tliem. are permit ted unvoted to pursue the avocations of peace. It Is probable that the project for the reorganization of the army, which will be presented by the commission is already tolerably will "cut and dried," and it Is said will be In form to present st the coming session of tbs legis lative hody, wher some strong debutes wilt probably take place upon It The Marquis de Boiaey died one ses sion too soon, for ihls project would liave afforded lnm a most excellent opportunity for the display of his kaen wit and tho tauncrtng of his shafts of satire. No little excitement has boen created in the llterarv and Journalistic wirld within the past few days by an avertxticmf"! gives to the newly founded journal of M Kmllo de fiirardin, La Libert* Bome six months slnee, M. de Gtrardm, then the leading editor and prtnoipai proprietor of /ui prwas obliged to close his connec tion with that Journal on aecoant or grave difference* of opinion between himself and his associates. Oirardln is a man with whom the eacoetbti tcribendi Is so strong that " Impossible for him to remain long out of the journalistic ranks. He applied for permission to establish a new evening Journal in Farts, and although not peremptorily refused, was put off and dallied with. untlL booming Impellent, he made a direct appeal to the Emperor himself with whom personally M. Olrardin to on excellent terms; sod it Is understood that his 75^?/ .to per*onlll|y responsible for the birth of La LiberU, having made a special point that the permission should bo emu tod. If this be so, the Emperor may well feel a little eoro towards K. Granlin; for, certainly ?ever haw tho Imperial regime mi the acts of the govern ment been submitted to such severs scrutloy?never have tbey been so boldly attacked as by Messrs. Olrardin sod Duvernols to La Liberie. The Mexloan blander has baen apeaed upon from every side?the military organisation of the empire attacked? M. Olrardin demanding a genenl disarmament the re strictions upon the right of awembtoge and upon the I Pre* been shown up to their most odious light, and their repeal aakad for. In short, M de Olrardin, of .. grMd BooWo ?f . * *5 Libert*, has done mora in | six months towards rsodering hli rsaden (and his jour- 1 oal suddenly sprang Into n largeWrculation) discontented with things as they are, than have aU the "llbeeal" and oppositioni pepera combined ainee the formation of the ^ Of mne he professes the most profound iw spect for the baste of power as It extols la Fimnee hot maksn dally demands whioh, If assented to, would, bo T*11 >w*re, upset and destroy it In a month. It does not reqtrs a very long rnsidsnce to France to become ooavlnood of tho toot that, were the present government to grant tho freedom of the pram aidYpUS ?d Jhe right of assemblage, as tbey exist in the United States sad to England, the present government would soon be among the things of the peat. Now, as this to owe of the contingencies which -*? not enter Into the calculations of Napoleon If he nan SE?It: " c,ru> g?? what the liberal party demand, and the long promised Trownlng of the edlflce" with the statue of Llbertv the treasea of the beaaUful goddess floating freely in the tiE"Sr?!r* dUrtm*' and doobtfnl of reallia The liberie, whose very name is a standing menace was permitted to talk very freely for along tims- but the government has evidently come to tae conclusion wmin."uH?TJ***11"* cwbtog. An excellent opportunity *" *rtlot? which appeared on Sunday last !? LTi Wb?re is tho Enemy T This Was certainly mL^mS ?**"* lb# eal|re system or re pros sioo which the government adopts that 1 have ever seen 10 any journal here. The Xue g,.t ? Ure mtteto which was two columns in length, may be summed un ^vWS* ?8nt?no?;?"?ur most cruel enemy is lurselvea The cup was full to overflowing, and tbe government omiM not reject so good an opportunity to giv? Lo Liberie a lemon, it appeared the next dav in tba shape of tbe warning to whtehTbava referred and which sets forth that, "considering that tba article is a and a^otont sMiu-k00 ?f."" P?'tCJP ?f th* Ed lEEEi co?*titntlonal institutions, b*,d#' ,l??t 11 '???> insult to the nal of?Dt^C :^ ro *" "*c,ut,on ?? disobedience or me laws of tbe country." And then follows the warning, t warning which has created more aictte* ETLhEb x'E'kI-"?* ?mon? -rew^^rotbM any which has been given since I have been in Pan* it tr tSd^hll /' ?1? ro,loTwl "P * the &rw opportune il' '6<r<' auepended or even suppressed, and M. Oirardln, In commenting upon tba warning (which ba had no right to do) In the vubeequeot Issue, scorns to anticipate this eventuality. Ha talks boldly about It much more ao than > reach journalisto usually dare do under sucb oirrumataocne. *?"""? *> little surprlasdua ^ "wpeoiion and auppreeaton were the ri^adri prevented ua, at IheUaM we eetab Itahed JJ** Libert*, freni dividing (be property Iniotbaraa aa our frieada wished ua to. fader lbs smarting of the 'iT r,??.""0 V dW"red to remain alone exporod to Iwo rlaka?ansponsion and suppression. Thay will And u?, as wa hava always l>aan. neither too bold nor puali laaiiBooe?not defying danger nor fearing it?when its consequences fall alone upon ua" W . Prer'tclal >mreal?, the France Central*, of Blots and the (Wncr <1* I ttnnt, both liberal panere. bare '""'toga, on aecoual of latteru from Paris pub a .""I,, "re*"' atot'og that tbe Empernr waa about un ?rit*?,n* b) Algeria tor the beueSt of hi* health l ilh ii'" ^'n" ,h'" 'hees Journal* hava r*een guilty o/ publishing "false news, and that this publioatloa was made with the manliest and evil in ten Don of spreading. h?2nhryrl0ti?"' i'",A* aUralnK alatamenta regarding^ ill. wVroi", ?rB, ,?"!.> 'h* tombs and renews the tbmj?* 0f ^ to deok however, ' r~r??? ??*. Hons, male Of omth anTEEr ??"? Imita tredeUdouein the streata^STii-i,1" n thriving tortea. Ifobahly a hundred "urrouod the cam*, tbe cemeiertee lo-u*. ^ ^oueand people wlU visit u? tbe matte. ?f tho deal x *^TL^'T?V.0U-f*."triage dm to Pan. .re burirt ? "L*0" graves, and their bones Vfi? ,n lb* oomB?on there two year, are HugVaM n^S ^',Ud ^ Th# friends of throe n r?tocomba as la life art poeeoemd ?f no "?lTlmh!!!!^0- ^ a**th tbair offering* to-day at th* foS of^ IS ' d#P?,'t aatrenoe of tba cemetertE Ed M lb# piled up to the height of several froi ink in in iittoln ?iw wreaths of Nines the sueoew of the Atlantic cable u. several projects have been piEeoled m iE gre*"1 tbe conetmriion of a telegraphic line bciwein th!** f of Franee and the Untied (Hates direct. .nTTL. "*** of tbe moat wealthy capitalists in IV I* u ??r*r*l invest their motroy In iSch aTnel ' ?? The l'*li?d Sl*IM ifHMr* lathe Ut? "Cm. MtrtU^' Betata-The Satire Hletert ef the I'Mt-Tkt Withdrawal trmm Mexico A* Important Plplownlle Rawer The War Mwtl Uatharlaa?The Ueeeat Diplomatic <'haa?eelnter*otle? te rioharo te the Be* MMM.*.. r?, utw A week Ram I irf xmel yon of the flwt th? ? wit tula be brought by the United tttate* ?o"?r*a>ritt Mien Arm to tlte, <4 Bwioeoi, Iw the rowetrj of nohoy paid 0/ tut geafodfrato octal* ? turret l*a four *hip* which they aw* rtoilfM During a newt visit to Bordeaux, whore the ship* wore built and whore the builder* reside, I came Into possession of *U the (hots in this Interesting ones. which la already entered on the records of the PremUr Tribunal Civil de Is Pre miere Inatanoe de la Seise, to appear before whtoh aad answer a summons has already been served apon'Measrt. Armas Ola The suit Is brought oa behalf of tho United State* govern meat by Mr. John 0. Nioolay, rH Hailed Statee Consul at Parts, who la, H snderetaad. actively engaged In obtaining the neoeesary evidence for tta prosecution. The the claim la ae follows:?The oomplalnl Sete | that la the year 1M1 oertaln citizens of the United States rebelled against the authority of the government ? that country, and that although the Preach govern ment reiigalaid there rebele aa belllgarenta, that D formally aad positively forbade Trench ealpaata froen la nay manner giving add ee encouragement to the re bell ten; that notwithstanding this Meeere. Annan file did la April IMS enter Inle a contract with Onptatn Bulloch, the active Confederate agent ta Prance, for the sowtrap. Uon of four vessels, to be delivared into hie hands, and to be paid far at the rate of 1,800,000 fraaas eaoh, or T, 800,000 fraore for the whole four; that sa the 1st of Anas of that year, upon the lalre pretext that these re?la were being built for the Kmperor of China, Messrs. Armas dla obtained tram the Minister of Mdrtne, permission to arm them, font soon after, Pb. SUdell rati (led the oontraot, aad H. Brian Iter, tba banker, guaranteed the payment of two-Qfths of the entire cost prloe, whloh Indeed was' paid to Meases. Araoan 01s befort the mouth of Oo toher, when, upon the proper evidence having beep pre sented by rhe United Sta'ec Mini?r, Mr. Daytan, th# French government withdrew the authority It bud pre- I riouaiy given to arm Us vowels, and forbade their, de parture from part The vessels were subsequently sold to other powers. 1 Now the United States olniina that Memre. Annan dla, having fail ad to fulfil thair oontraot with Messrs. Bullooh. Slldell aad Erianger, by not delivering them the vessels aa agreed, they (Messrs. Annan db) have no legal or equitable right to the 2,800,000 francs which were paid as an instalment upon them?that normally this sum would rovert to tho parties who had paid It, but that there having been representatives of cltlsens of the United States In rebellion against tbelr government, and the collapse of the rebellion having loft the United States government heir to all that pertained to the rebel author!lien, this sun so paid without an equivalent, with Interest from the time or He payment, belongs ot right to the government of the United States. The Consul here, Mr. Nicolay, claims, I understand, not only this amount with Interest from Messrs. Arman flls, but also what is known in Frenoh legal practic as dommaper w? or damages resulting to the United States through the aiding and abetting of the rebellion by Messrs. Annan Ola. ... _ The case will probably come on for trial in January, and will undoubtedly create a great excitement in legal and political circle*. M. Arman. the heed of the house against whom the suit is brought, Is a member of the Corns Lduislatif from Bordeaux, and as such has a domi cU^n Paris, imd for this reason the suit la Instituted hare. He is a strong partisan of the government, and If the suit goes against bim he will not unlikely attempt to transfer the field of action from {be tribunals to tbo Diplomatic Chamber, In which caao there will be a nice little imbroglio with the French government ready for General Dlx when he gets fairly Installed to the legation. The Memorial Diplcmattnue, which oocupies the singular position in Journalism of being at the same time the organ of the imperial Mexican governmeut, tbo journal through which the foreign office ventilates its news when tt has any to ventilate, and In a certain degree an organ of the Austriau government, oonfirms the (act, which I stated a week since, that twelve ships, capable of carrying each two thousand men, are now being prepared for the purpose of bringing away from the inhospitable shores of Mexico the entire Krench army While this determination, now well undoratooa here gives universal satisfaction, there Is still a good deal of unoaainc** felt on account of the faet recently staled In a letter from Mexico to the Jfontfeur that after the departure of the French troops, when Maximilian shall have concentrated and consolidated hie power within iho limits of the thirteen States, which he proposee to hold, that Franco wtU still maintain a naval force in Mexican watera for the purpose of keeping open and protecting the porta, the ostensible object being the collection of Its lion's share of oustoma revenues which It has squeezed ont of Maximilian. But this la only occupation sad assistance in another sad utneb easier form, with much lew danger and expense to Franco. It wilt be seriously combeited by the liberal. antl-Mexloan party at the eomlna seaelon of the Corpe Lsglsletif, and w'll.per haps, not he looked upon in the moat amiable light by your government. . . . I hear a rnmor in diplomatic clrolea which has not yst found Its way Into the Mtm rial Piplomati^ue, whien no journal has yet dared to breathe, and which la yet re garded as ie all probability tree by nearly avery person at aU familiar with diplomatic affiure with whom I have spoken It Is that M. Drouyn de Lhuys la to be reinstated In the ministry of Foreign AffUts. The Emperor has, It la aald, already found that the Marquis ds Mouetler, al thoogh a very good men In his way. does not 'Wry guns enough," ia not of sufficiently large calibre for the position which he occupies. Ha ia aald to be also an indolent man, with much of the Sybarite In bis com position Snob a man la oertainly not the oneatsuch a tune at Ihia to conduct the foreign anntra ofTrsuoe, which gathering evenU may aeon aeriousljr complicate, and it U mid that the Emperor turna inettnctlvelf to hie lata Minister, who has already been oajled four times to fill the poet ef Minister of Foreign .Attire. I kavenot much doobt that before the Orel ot Mareh next the Mar quis de Moastier wtU be shelved. By that time it Is U? be hoped that the Roman question, upon which M. Drouyn ds Lhuys wee a llttla sensitive, and lb# Mexican question will have been amicably settled, and If events which are now la progress and rapidly developing lead Francs, ss they seem to threaten, Into grave end serious complications, M. Drouyn ds I.huys will be the only man who, from his former clearly expressed ideasi and policy, ran with propriety and consistency be pieced at the head of foreign affhlre. A few facts will explain my meaning. A gentleman who km just returned from i trip through (Salllcte In form# me that Russia Is concentrating troops upon ibe frontier In large numbers and at e raptd rate, and thai the rnmor la prevalent there ea It Is hare, that atreaty baa been or la being made between Ramie and Prussia, the principal objects of which are the destruction of what flute amount of national extstanoe Poland aiUI retains by the extinction of the name andtbe absorption oftheter ritory Into that of Rossis end Promts. Then le te follow the march of Russia to the Bospborua and the conver sion of the mlnaretod mosques of fumboul iu to Christian temples. Austria. 'ooked UP?? now as ths second "sick mM?brother In sanction to ths Turk?Is to be dismembered and reduced to such small proportions m to be forever Incapahie ot doing further harm or disturbing the peace of Europe. Ths recent appointment by Austria of Outotro"*'. a I ole and a decided representative of the Pol lab element, ss Governor of Oalllcln la looked upon as an aot of defiance by Ruwia; and Austria, which seems now disposed to raise a " Polish question," undoubtedly by such an act seeks the sympathy and prospective aid of Irenes and England in ths prospective struggle which must ere long oome for the settlement of this whole Eastern question. Now If M. Drouyn de IJiuys is recalled, in the light of those seta, Ida being reinstated will poaama a great degree of significance , for his sympathy with Poland and his IWtb in the benefit* of an Anstro-French alliance are well known. to be again gathering, and In spits of ths Emperor s de sire for pence and his wish that at least until the term - nation of the Exhibition, the temple of Janoa may be cloned. It may be that he bm not taken the increess and more effective organisation of the Franch army a day too ?*arly. ... ., The recent change Id the French imbmf at Wathing J vhetransfsr ofthe Marqu.i de Mootholon foldebon is considered to tie in aeeordaire with the Emperor s daeire lo inaugural* and maintain Ibe moat gacefu' and smlraliie relations with the United Kates, iffia^Maraula de Montbolon lias uken a great tniersat In the Max ican scheme, and la known lo have during the war in hi# despatches to the goverumsnt very decidedly towards s recognition of the Con federacy." As the "Confederacy" is a failure and the Mexican scheme to be sbandooed, the Emperor considers ,l neoereary te rend to Wmh.ngtos, n ?N* .man with no unpleasant ants endnote TUU In the sxplaaa tion glvan here of the trausfer of the Marquis de Moo tholon, who is personally, I belters, excssdin?ly popular in the United Sielss. M. Berthemy. who gomto Wash ington. Is a man oomparntlvsly ymtng '? '? diplomacy. Ria first entrance Into diplomatic Ufa Wise* ths secretary of M Thouvsoet, 'when be was ?PJ*?'ntcd Minister to Constantinople. Whsn hs ***, Minister of Foreign Affairs, M. Bertbemy became iiis tV du AiMecf, and from that P*'1* ? to the ambeasadorshlp in China He was in Parts in I save of absence when he received hie f? the United Bums, whither, I uodevetond, he will go about ths 1st of January. The Etnpemr reviewed twenty Iwo^ouaa^ troops of all arms In the Bote de Boulogne yesterday. HI* Mysety drove in I rem fit Cloud, and mounted hie horse on the ground. The Empress andtbe Pnncolmpsrtal noma panted htm, aad all were received by thbfod?nandjffie assembled multitude with great entb-*-^ 'E that ibe Emperor was welt euoefh to attend the review bad its effect upon the with the rumors sheet his health, aad the name went "Vbtv* frnueetly remarked In gro'fo'0f|"? mentation fearful ram In view of the *re?d BxbfbiUom Merewi an interesting item far thons whe awi I0* JuTSSTded U? their IjJjSWgl tts'ssat s.?SS?S:y,:5 menu. On lbs 1st of December hfi ^""^f^ti^-ms live per reel la to be made upon ?be prtree ? and Vn the let of Mareh na agdMtooal >wroam. ef,fifty per cant more luto be made. Tbo owW t^oesr<>oms la the Grand Hole! hew, thoja on SEt including "aervloa," at aad t half fraacd*day, yd thaee whan th# twe augmentations have ?*k*n fidhcenelll inersfere be rented at about MeT*aand a hajflrahi'a. t Ltmataa which have been ti fnumbet of anaamgjiara whe j FSSaSSsw VIRSnEnRKiM atce ahtliwlaed Its ? agaela la varloea perfe of the Woftd te nt>l,_l? HiU'l- | Sot With the Imst mtorrnnima Ues athid ?M?U. ??1- c stall Paris luring gel rooms at arnmtni has mates of (he probable nwasbor of vteitoa* Mf (hot thsee already foot np (fee enormous number of tea otlHtotu SsstiaaraJtUiMifltitt ssw tibu ?u visited bj 4.180,117 persona, and K1* not unrea sonable to suppose that now when the faetllites df travel ' a Hi bo mueh inereased, aad when liai ilMoi has ' become mora of a habit With the eoUre world, aad when, the exhibition Itself Is on a so muoh gander noale than it waa then, that mora than double the number will oorne next year, aalees indeed; Parisian hotel and lodging heaee and restaurant he agent ????* loua or the individual, who killed the goose that laid the golden eggs, pat up their prioea to audit a standard as to , keep visitors away. In vtsw of ths Immense numbers of their country men who will be here nest year, a considerable num

ber of American residents have made application to the Minister of the Interior for the formation of an Amertenn dub. The Oret number of La Fontaine's fables, with the Ulus tratlons by G us lave Dori, has Just made Its appearance, ft is to he published la thirty a ambers at half a freao oaotk, o Alexander Dumaa la about commencing the publica tion of an evening Jonrnhl to be sold for n sou, aad Called L* Motufuelaire. Ha la very liberal m his Induce ments to subscribe, ottering to all persona who will take a subscription for three months at dire francs, any two volumes of hie works publish ad by Levy at a fraho each. PRUSSIA. SM SULIW CWHHimHIK. Btm Dieat'i Mi the iutrlu C?MM-Fnwti>i Pnaitina mm thm lUaCora Qwestlon-The (MXW T(Mtr>?r|UlMtlM ?f the North fimiu Amr? *t. Bnux, Nor. 1,18M. The appointment of Baron Bheat to be Austrian Minin tor of Foreign Aflhlcg, oo loo* aunoeuoed'and ao often oontrudloted, moos now to bora become a fait rtnrnoljiW. It hao naturally excited tho utmost 'lin. not only boro but to the whole diplomntlo world, and may be con sidered a decisive symptom of the political situation de scribed in my former reports For a statesman to be called to the first place in the Imperial councils, wbo la so obnoxious to Prussia that Count Bismarck declared his mere presence to be an insuperable obstacle to further negotiations, is sufficient eridenoe that the animosity against this country, entertained la the governing, circles of Vienna, has boon rather Increased then diminished by the events that have transpired since a rash and lil-oon ducted war was terminated by a hasty and in glorious poses. It .is a proof, too, that Austria has no mind to accept the advice of her kind friends and to turn her entire attention to the Internal root gamzatlon of the vastend heterogeneous empire, but that her thoughts are still exclusively bent on reconquering the position she has lost among the great Powers of the oarth. For the first time since the death of Prince Schwartzenburg she has a man of Uleht at the head of her foreign policy, and a man wbo has sworn as inve terate hatred to Prussia as Hannibal did to Rome. Hitherto the great misfortune of Austria has consisted In her being without allies, her Ministers having continued to gliooate every Power by turns, so that In the hour of bor need she was leit without support except rrota the second or third rate States of Germany. The chief aim of Buept, therefore, is to revive the alliance between Austria and France that existed during the "seven years'war," and he will employ the same means that were used with so much success by his pre decessor Kannits. In spite of the Salic law femaie influence has always been omnipotent in France, and as In 1758 the Franco-Austrian alliance was brought | about by Madame do Pompadour, a similar result is to be attained uow through the Empress Eugenie. It is generally believed that Louis Napoleon cannot live a year longer; at an^ rate, be is getting old and Infirm and more tnan ever inclined to listen to the suggestions of his lair and pious consort. The Empress has never made a secret of her leaning towards conservative and Catho lic Austria On bis late journey to Parts Baron Buest has exerted all his dexterity to strengthen this im pression, and his endeavors can hardly fall to be pro moled by the tealousy that has been aroused in the French nation by the sudden predominance of Prussia. Your Parts correspondent has probably called your at tention to an article in the Memorial DipUmatique, the accredited organ of the Austrian embassy In Paris, In sisting upon a cordial understanding between France and Austria as the only way to prevent a solution of the Eastern question In a sense Inimical to bo h tbaee Pow ere, by Prussia and Russia, who are slated to have al ready formed a coalition for that purpoee. It is unne cessary to remark that this statement is without founda tion, no mob agreement having been entered Into here with the Cabinet of St. Petersburg, but It is no less cer tain that an allisnoe between Austria and France will be immediately followed by a counter-alliance between rrossu IM RUMil If the Promina government were dlspoaed for n mo ment to drop their traditional connection with Russia, the unlucky move or Louis Napoleon In the a (Sir of the "national bounds rieahae quite altered the rate, and the relations between the two Northern courts have be oMwmore Intimate than they were at any time since 1 pr0T#d By the fhet that the Crown tynceof Pre gala starts on raturday for St. Petersburg. .I' h1 ?aJ*tote <* toe Csarowiis. The Prut ? b*!? kf*0 ??wuncted to draw the most gloomy pictures of the stele of things in Tur lnirnrsMi i ?"hggnT"tf? ,be tobolous snocesses of the J." "a* t? P? forth the attempts MX1?: ~SS??T?2Z ??? SfiKS Whether the would assist him in fighting out depends, as J"* hinted, open the .1 to .Stf Brusca, which,tno<>one*staiT'scqntonted^rtUi*thechM* ",Bal ??". U?e treaty with Saxony has not given unalloyed satisfaction to either party. The Saxoaa them selves feel greatly aggrieved at the amount of ^ contribution Imposed upon them, which is higher than that exacted from any ofthe States that have been ?? w? with Prussia. While AunteS, ton bJS oftoi ?eaguo of which jtexouy waa comparatively but an in ?Ignlfloant rasnbrr has boon only mulcted in the sum 00 ? population of thirty-five ?moan, Is not much over half a dollar per heed >eiony. with a population of I ittie more than two mil' llons, Is condemned to pay fv,000,000, so that reckoning iifl ? * f*miljr" ev?* rM?uF "? "" kingdom will hate to pay on an average (22 50, beinv f??m 2?" wbo'e Mnoal Income of the country from ell sources, direct and indirect. Add to this the enormous burdens that have been entailed upon the unfortunate Inhabitant. In the of ? re^i.SCna and the expense of malnuing a large Prussian armv for ever five months, end It wlfl be 4sily tmmiartthM many of them bagtn to think that the shadow of iod-. pendeooe has been purohaeed at too high a twice, aod that it would have been preferable to be annexed hi Um'eif !h*n 10 Be "?*<?<> SO unmercifully for the privilege of becoming, si Bismarck terms it, "Prus slans of the second claaa ' The Prussians, on the other band, are dissatisfied with ^Z7' r1'1^ totoWirtmenTSfhi?^? I! 1. Df to f?rm a separate corps, com manded by Saxon offli cis and with a Mton general at its J*?' TP?! 'Bey argue, will render the military pot Msston of the kingdom by Prussia Illusory, especially as be occupation by Prueelan troop. I. to mVZ 2 ,?? ""on been completely reorganized. See tog, Bowevsr, toss toe fortifications erected around !rn; S .** "hol? ?ont,nue ?o oe garrisoned by Prussia, there seems to be little fear of the Saxons undertaking anything against Prussia, ,*(T ^ w,r* '?oltaed to do no; besides which, when the reorganisation of their army ? effected It will form a oompnuMt pmt of the military force of the North German t-onfederetian under the orders of the King of Prussia k ? ??me other pert of the federal terl ritory if he does not consider It advisable to leave it so clow to th* Aiiftrtia frontier. * *5* NoMh ""M Confederation?which, to '"tonte and purpuaes, m the army of Prua-la, or of the Emperor of Germany if the King of Pruseta should jft** title?to in rapid process of forroe tion. To too original night corpn of which toe Prussian """fi Previous to toe war, three new corm are added, an already mentioned, for toe three great provinces recently Incorporated with Prussia a twelfth toe whole number, Inriading the Guards, to thirteen too troops of the Mailer principalities belonging w, the tara a?E^,t?I!<;h " M#ckletiWg Bmnewllk, Olden ."Bdh/jhe ftoe dure and toe Xhurlngian duchies, ?"?to be distributed among the Prussian corp. according to toe contignlty of toeir riuies with the province. Tn which these corns are atetlooed. Altegether the addition to the military tmrc* of too Klim of Prussia will bo oqual to "to"!?-*!*? jWgmeste of Sot (tore# thousand men rech), of which sixteea or noventeon will bo raised In to*.f*w previnces and ten or oleren furnished by toe ftoto*. "totodd, end Sixteen regiments of cavalry (one ihounand men each), the latter, together with tbi Prussia., toe connngenu of tbs ?****?7??n?i wea toe oonnterpart of toe other, being exactly toe name number of regiments in nil toe tone eraja, but this I. to be alterJlow. tha t ghto oo^ yhkh oocuplen toe Rhenish provinces tad garrisons the ^ to littery poaftlon. of Prussls will be rtrefihsned by toe pcusnlonof the Kdnigatein and of Braaisn, the eavtroas of whtah are to he converted tarn ? treat entrenched camp, and In toe North bv toe UStteT fiiSiwWoh 10 B* *r?bgly fortified. The ^^ 'teJing wmy of toe NorlMGerman (knMwu^ ?ml m* hundred and Mxiean or o?o hundred aeveateou regiment, of lufantsy, fourteon battelioav hsrpebooters, of One thouoond men eaeh, and serealv MtevauivAwormimenteorberea, forming, with an/. |?ry. eughiar^fc, fi grand tout ef tour hundred and 02* thousand meiL without the Landwehr and toe re serves, toe gtreagto of which Is already eat Una led at i?n tnoumad flMt h ST. mdopoodaal of ton ? ' wtneh t? th. only State that b?? <*? I"""*. ?<* *m*W , the Willi lo dispute them. |X^fttTllk. ' QUI V1ENM CWIEIMIHWCC. KnTdaUoi Hlfw la IbMIMI O** ?r the An air K-ptr^InsparUmt t*W cattea af Farelca Mlalstere at TUaaa-Ii ntallatlaa ef Baru T?? Beant. ?W. Tiw)i, Not. #. 186$. Tt> my last lattor I remarked that Auilrti will ooonor of later booomo again the theatre of atrlfo between the dlf foreut nationalities Inhabiting the mountainous reglona of Tyrol, Corinth la and Carnlola and the root plain* stretching themaalree along the bank* of the Danube. ( Hungary will take the leading part In thle new drama of separating from the German portions of Austria, aa It oomprfcea the largest ooneplex of territory and the most Inhabitants of any single province of the empire. Croatia, ^ Slavonic, the military border land, the waywodeshlp of j Servla, Trensjtfvaula, Dalmatla, are all claimed by the Hungarians, who will try t? get them all under the lead ership of, the proud magnates, believing that they are statesmen enoupi to unite all the dlflbrent tribes Inhabit ing the lower regions of the Danube. It will be no easy task for the Magyars la haraaenlsa the different peoples Of Hungary and make thorn submit to the rule of that equestrian race (mm the steppes of Asia, because the Germane, I Rutheniena, the Slovaks, the Creations, aaeUaae Slavonians, Serves, WaUrohtane,, Italians, add dnslly tb? Gyprien, cosstltuts, a long Urt of ilsmiais 'foreign to sack other, Ilka the North Am eft ten is to the llestcka Spaniard or Indian. But tha Magyars aTO *ah gains that all the reoes will cluster around thorn, like the Austrian'nobility does around tha court, make Cham the reigning power and toll for them, so that they are enabled to cany their dollmanu, high patent leather boots (topaakas), narrow pantaloons, and coata with fringes and oords, turned up whtolcers. little round hats and spurs with tha earns grace and pride es In former days. The Hungarians Seam to hsve given up all Ides of set tling their dlflloultlee with the Austrian government In a peaceable way, and tha expectation that tha "Landtag" will soon be opened at Pesth leaves them quite cold. The nomination of Herr von Beust for Minister for Foreign Aflhirs put au effectual damper on the pretension! in govern their own affairs "In their own way" and to have a responsible ministry, composed exclusively of Magyars, nominated by Francis Joseph. The Desk party, which had the majority In the last session of the Diet, bae, under euch poor prospects to "coerce' the government, gtven up the leadership for Ibe present, an da large number of its members are already joining the Tigers, the radicals of the last Legislature, who will In ^ proba bility become the dominant party, with which the min istry Belcredl-Beust must deal. The motto of that party is oither everything or nothing, either our constItut on of 1848 and our separate government or passive restat anoeror tne present Ed* roil ve resistance as soon us there is a good chance or success to throw off the Haps burgH and with them the German "yoke," as they W The ^official papers state that the government will not retract a paragraph from those concosslons. which have already be n made to the last Hungarian "Landtag," and that tha convocation of the representatives means nothing less than a further trial, to see whether Hun gary is really willing to make a reasonable compromise, by wbicb dualism is excluded and the existence of the empire not sacrificed. If tbe Hungarians remain stub born and no agreement should 1h? effected, the Austrian government will, according to Minister von Beuat's pro gramme, dissolve the Landtags of all the different coun tries on this and the other side of the Leitba mountains, and isaue orders lor the election of a new Central 1 ar lliment, based upon semi-universal suffrage, ir the Hungarians do not send members to that body?If thoy refuse lo participate in the law-making of such a con gress It will be the duty of the representatives to make the laws for them. This will be the argument used against the proud Magyars If they insist upon the divi sion of tbe empire Into two governments, having nothing else in common but a sovereign; and if we draw an Inference from tbe former actions of tho magnates, we must come to the conclusion that they will refuse even to lake suob a bail aa that kopt in rtore for them by the new Minister, end simply for the reasons given in the introductory of (bit lettor. ... - - I learn from a truatworthy aoaroe that in ? ftw^daya Herr von Beust, who arrived to-day at Vienna; Count Metternicb, Ambaseador at Paris; Count Apponyl, Am bassador at London, and Count Belcredi will meet here in order to give the Untitling touch lo the new pro gramme intended for the welfare and happiness of the Austrian subjects. If these counts produce something which la no-count It will certainly not be the fault of the DeoDle aud If the mountains bring forth s mouse It will be tba'ir business to i"ok out for the **} wall ' for a tremendous storm of popular Indignation wouid than sweep tbem away from the political stage. Austria la not any longer in the condition It wm In why Schinert'.ng held the reigns of government In his hands. That statesman could once w'th Impunity declare, ? we can wait;" this motto would, however, cost Mr. von Beust "my niece." and for him there it but one rood leu to travel, and that la tbe one which tandsto liberty. Should he chooee another one be will surely be drowned in the swam pa ef Jesuitism and reaction. One of the friends of Von Beust declared tame to-day that ha would soon take the "bull by the horns," but be bad to tempa rise till the Hungarian Landtag was ^mhlwl^ndtf Belcredi did not succeed tn coming to a final undemand ing with the Magyars, tha "pat of the Wanroin ithll dran" (Bohemians) would hsve to buckle his carpet-bag and go back ta tha Giant Mountains to chase wild pi|s snd turkeys. This will surely be the finale of Bntoredl, wboee abort reign baa been one of "wris^red. 'and dis aster for Austria. The sooner be leaves the better It la for nil concerned. . The official Introduction of Mr. von Beust to bis subordinates took plaoe to day. In his speecb which he delivered to thorn on tho oocnoton bo said:? My political career and alms which I have naught to attain Uyi openly before the world. While ha w?e fol lowing t?e call to exchange hie position tn his millir fatherland with the one he held now In bin newly adopted country, he would endeavor ta do all he could for Aus tria, which had want through suoh a fearfuI crisis and suffered still from the effects of lu Though gr?at the misfortune was, ha could not and would not despair in the final recuperet .on of the empire. To attain I hat end It wan required that nil the better elements ebouId combine their efforts. Al though demanding of every subordinate a strlctly kept setresy to tbe outside world, he would meet them always with t ran knees and cordiality. The Minister made no allusion to the political course which he intends to pur sue, but you may depend apoa il thst it is no other than the one Indicated. When Belcredi baa played out Beuel will reconstruct a new Cabinet. The Saxon troops leave us now en "taese by the way of Paaeau, Kger, Relcbenhach and Vienna. Brftnn, Prague snd Dresden. The expedition wUI take seven days, and are extra trains will leave dally during that una for Dresden Tbe cavalry and artillery ta sent over Brum, snd Prague, while tbe infantry takes ka route via Ha vana. The Saxon War Ministry baa toft already day) for the capital of the Hans# Wtuin. How changed will tbe "poor devils" find tbalr oooa independent liule kingdom, which baa been "Btamareked," i. ? stolen; or, If ynu wish to haves finer expression, annexed. IT AIV. OUR VEWICE CORRESPORKRCt. Krudlig Ike Voire lor Italian l oll* la Ike Hall ol ike Mrrallala-C'elekrallaa Ike Heaull with Te Drama Tke ??Tabaiare" Interview wtlk Vlrter Kmanuel The lavltailon te Ven ire? l.r?nl Tender* la Italy. Are. Vbmc-b, Oct. 80. 1800. Compliment*, congratulations. thanks ackoowledg UMOti and felicitations are at preaent rife between Turin and Venice aad to and from bare and Florence. The pit bttritr wae done long afO, but It aeema a* if we abonld never are or bear tbe laat of It. Comtniaalotiert are going and coming. Deputation* are being aent and received. There la a ronataat exchange of official and semi-official telegram* between the municipalities of all th* town* and cttloe of Italy ?from Sicily to the Julian Alp*- -and Venice Tkta aort of thing began even before ihe actual transfer, was repeated after the arrival of th* Italian*, don* over again with variation* after the voting, and ta now going on aa a twecedammm to tb* reading of the vote* before a select audience in tbe Hall of tb* .Vrwtutie of th* Ducal Palao*. Th* Hall of tb* Pcrutlnto was where. In tb* day* of tbe republic, thu forty-one mini* deetined to choose tb* Doge were elected. This fact, aseooiated with tb* eur roundings of the ball, was calculated to awaken tome what mixed sensation* In th* minda of tb* Venlttana present of pride end regret. If not of shame; and in tbe stranger sentimentalist reflections upon th* old theane of tb* up* and downs, pride and humiliations of emplrea and people*. Around three aldea of tbe ball were tbe painted record* of her great nee* and great deed*, and on tb* fburtb a picture of tbe Last Judgment, over which are eight propbete of old, while around tb* frieze of tb* other three a Idee ere tb# portrait* of the Doge* who officia ted during th* decline down to the laat Imbecile, the old hall furaleblng ita own history and commentary. With thee* tact picture* are also the painted record* of th* "Victory of Pmanl before Cat two," tb* "Battle of Le panto," the "Root of Pepin In th* Orfaao Canal/' "Zan Taken from tb* King of Hungary," tb* "Taking of Tyre" and the "Defeat of tb* Oenoaee before Acre." Her* ant tb* oounctllon of the Court of Appeals with th* eonamandator*, Sebastian Taarhto their President, Ttecbt* te on* of that class of Venetians called bent merUn?well meriting. He baa don* the State some servtoe. He he* been one or the emsprahbnt found manna, whilst ewtetde, of working for Veneila and Italian nntty, perhaps to better advantage than he would bar* within. He for a while wae * Head Ceatr* of tbe comitate at Tntta; ww* elected from there te a eeat In tb* Italian Parliament, m one of tb* members from VeneUa, (yen wtN percetv* Umt Pea tea Ian I* mi original with lb* Hffiiratinaef Amman.) eadhnabs flMitf tbg Olnatm tf D*num. Ag M It*baU of the iteruttaio with blaloog pendant board, sedatefreturm, steOdy #ya, * rtaftg/ Wt. ? oatos self yiMilniA vofea,-'tha Asthma aa they VMt to him tummed up by on or other of mo councillors ranged round bim, ho presented vividly tho realization of tho " Patont, (rare and rovorond (Ignore ' ?dggtated In Otbotlo'a address. The niflian van eminently reapaotaMa, I uaa tbo torm adviaeoly, oom. PJIrlng aa It does, wealth, latent aod good olotbes, end ?*{f <tomeanor waa what would be expeoted from ?"job. Aa the Oommendatore reed the returns, they olapped their hand* moderately, but with wh** J* I* ?H?t exactly the thing, tho y<ga??S5Etgilaigs The?!^u? KSfite from one of tho windows of the j-alnm ^r^hiTaiTTa A moment before the promenade had^eeneSnmrn emptvbat waa now, as if by nothing lorn thee bu? crowded by a pleased and enthuabstki DomUae^Sm nation/hot far the Brat time la thhWiw oHImESi S!tE???tsr UroindkftdAaSJTjifri ^f frrr apaiuit i.if ma; "itatTmr Wl * "? gofnCXHure la everrthTw but the peyeteteuUy ml The aOxt day, Sunday, WMAMsmedf Ado Mao, n JPjomjn miMlcatloe of tho acta ef the previous fftuhr .V1*1 *f th# churchman had gone oat wUhtbe l^opleanddoueaatbaydid, hadacmmpantad thSn tj 'bopoUa, and(bad demonstrated with toem lathe Ptaaea. 7 a1 k*^ wbl>*V*** tonrtt orar their blaekrebm I^nrti^a^5d#p?IM"^r in public places, my designating <ms delivered m a beer-drinking as taMiehmeot to the neighborhood aa n "eerw dektim " a P?.lifec' delight of a aaruion. But on this day and the ?tarara<!tL'were to oonform to the way of tho ? rvroJi t?#3r wtn 40 cc'obrmte the unity of Italy la a r? Deum, the Brat day at St. Mark's the nam J? ?, other churches. Previous to this Ihe venerable Pilriareb of Venioe had. In a ^ PMtoral letters to his venerable clergy and dearly beloved people, endeavored to make the ilifi honorable. The people, as a reaovai thJu are not ran. corous, but they seemed desirous of keeping him a while on probation before receiving him into favor TtIT officiating in person tn San Marco on 8undav rant a gwat way to furtherance of that object. With the kind offices of the Advocate Pellatqs, Commandant of the National Guard, be waa permitted to bang out tbe nation Hi.*? re ?rom hls *in?o"r*. not, however, without a serious after protest, signed by a number of our Brat o tisens. But to Judge front the enoouragemeot be baa met from the "lohatore," there is every likelihood of big future being serene. " The "Tobatore" is one of the peculiar ln?tltu!lona of Venioe. In the limes now passing away It served. In the absence of newspapers, to flatter tbo pride of tba great and encourage the meritorious. The organisation is composed of four mem bar* The leader is furnished with a horn, upon which he occasionally blow* The other three have each a strong i>air of lungs with which they v,va. They are as well postod up In regard to city mat tors as is one of your local reporters. They are sure to be on hand when there it tn interesting itw suit aoioc on In the courts or In the churches during lent, when tbo ?'K ? ,kR l^e,r be-t ^nnona, and at the time of distributing the prizes tn the colleges. Tbav also keep the run of dilBcult cases in the hands of tho ohv. sictana. At tho termination or an arduous law suit thev compliment both the advocate and the panics who bare "Ta a '*|n? ?omethlng In this style:? Ural the leader, "P?ea the distinguished advocate, tba eminent Signore Doctor Dorsoduro, who, bv tba force of and erudition has secured justice to tbo noMts familv Mexzofaiigo." Chorus then bv the other threo? Kiwi / fit*/ '*"?/ Kvivahl" Then (he trumpos plays a part, followed by more vivas and a resumption of the speech, which can only be brought to a period by n present being thrown out of the window to the orator and bis troops. It was to the fulsome congratulations and ',vr*Ar and inspiriting encouragement of these that tho poor cardinal had to endure last Sunday forenoon Tnev were drawn up In the ooart yard of his palace, with aa audience (besides those pertaining thereto) of a oounlo of storekeeper^ several poor women, a barber from tit door, a young man who sells fruit across the way. a sol dier, two members of the civic guard, one of tba Euro pean correspondent* of the Hssald, and a newsboy l? leader of the " toleratoro" was under the middle height, with a towering, loog used and dented cylinder hat. a blue cloth cloak of many win tore, and be looked HkeYredoorf I pedagogue. The normal condition of hit assistant eeerued to partake more of the character of port ma or fishermen than of the In. arts of fla^^ *???? Uiejr ware engaged in. The cardinal waa reminded that f^lid that^he hST at taZ 'ZZ' as t -xst that now they could Join voices and ahouTto^ gather, Ftoa, Victor K man net! our Hag ileu. rfvn. ??? / _ "Too, too, to-tu." This tba born. This ooa ttnued tor about six or sight minutee, wbna a window ?lowly opened. Tba tall. ?im flgureof a >oun* ortast appeared and threw at the feet of (he Cnrrrwen. - thing la paper, which, aa It touched the atone mm. meat, choked Uke silver, which probably it m tho T? Drum of Monday at the churebeo I will naly speek of the two to my Immediate neighborhood. Of the BreL am Ttovneo, they m?i nsal sgnMnl invlintioas to aUhta parish I eoera, anylng be did not with any of them to have an excuse for not attending. While at San tbn "Garibaldi Hymn" waa played three Mmes M aprel lude to the Tt Oeum. We wUI aeon be lad to think our churchmen are mora practical and liberal minded we hove nil along supposed them to be. Among the deputations alluded to to the beginning ofthtaleuw r*ThU,lak!i,*'T!l0^ bM* ?o goto Turin to glvo in the adhesion of Venioe to Victor '?rami The members of thu deputation since their return have given rapturous aoenonts of the TiiiiiB smifj of (ha King's meaner of receiving and entertaining Hum Be "ttar ahsenoe of formal Ity, and his Bank nddraaa quite won their bearta. Ha ipoka freely of his pmu Ufa?ad nil ""i*T'"f ^ tnongh ha toll with aM Itallana on the subject of unity, etlll that tba trade a# kinioran wee not his predilection, end It was only by no. cident that be bad been called to the throne upon big lather a abdication Instead of bU brother, aa badbntm prearranged. That now tbo grant object of their n?m was aorompltahed, II waa to be hoped they would horn the strength, good will and Judgment to maintain what had been got with no mucb labor. I should judaa ton T E ??* " "?* b2S? to what I have aeen peredhaily and heard of bun from other quarter*, that there to about Urn Be QtxUuuunmo nothing of tho I pride that tpon hninilitjr, Nothing pIomm him Mttv than to fly tbe courts end diplomats, to take the sword, when there Is an opening for him in tbe field, or la hie brown bunting suit end steeple-crowned Caiabrtan *?? with carbine on shoulder Bad bis way to tbn stoepaii crags of tbe mountains of Savoy tn quasi of tba Whlia In tbe city tbe Rorabeae ooatume eutta him beat. ?Tell me, tell me," aald be, abruptly taming tn thn deputation, "when can I come to Venioef 7m n *"* ?f .u> "* those deer Venetiaae; and yen, with row mnnlciploe, and I, with my minister*, are knot aoar* from each other TeU tboV whtsT^ S2, S must hurry up, for I am dying to am tbem." It mama J? J* ? f?*' pleasure to bim to be raits red from tan burden of maintaining tbe dignity of hie "high yJ . nc* of Oaelgnano etlll acting m too Trie dillerent dopartmenia are entering upon the dw. ^ formance of thoir functions with confldeooo and vigor Tbe government baa no share In the fears entertJtmf for it by tba English journalism and -lalimmi The* have already taken the bull of paper money?aa nhleoi of eo much dread, for Italy, on tbe part of tbe aforesaid journalism and staiamnen-by the Was. Ttis Zh of Venice were quietly told In a otiose Disced walls to-day that paper, tbe right kind of course, waan | ,Af*l tender, which notice is u well and quietly received h* simiter otiee were In other perte w Veoetle two I | ??<*? I* le poaslhle the croekers of Caglnad i JiLt ^ M niuch Appointed In their lugubrious I pred'cHuna Jnregyd to Italy end Italian finances i they were io regsrd to thnt of AmertM. I I. kle by side with the pretnentioned notice le aa* other, which declares the ******* a dmul lettiT 1 which also, at the earns time, deals a death blow at the tem,K,rel prerogetlvee of tbe patriarch and ble subonS natea, to my nothing of tbalr chief at Rome ftoe ^*8*in* 'b ihe banging out of bannsm ?nd Illuminating, eapecially on lb? part of thorn who w'ere SLSTJS?D ?volnT?^? were parts* who had no windows or lights of their own going In dense procession around under u>* mile rim of the I'rocureilo of Hen Memo; on tbe neiMbering e?"ro"Dntrfei?h*!kU? lf>?rt?"n<,u*nth0"*b?b<l More keep ers io put forth their "dm, gas, gaa.'' The gas iigWta oota memo rati re of tba splendid reauit of (ha PMMn Im255^25*ni1 a,?ur,M' vlltorl? Bimanual IL, 01 the P<wlf>oi evenlm rtninr/2 iki mor* 51 flT,n?' illuminating and , ihe mSNfin r r^?? th* ? b??* W toe new I '?lesu, the Benemertto Juletlnlm. BOHEMIA. OUR OCZIR CIMtPWOIIKt Tlic Aailrlaa Kafarir'i Tonr I.mi Rattlo FltMi of B*k?ai* Tk* *?*>H ??! nia I.I fa at Pra?wo-Caal ?oooptloa at lllrala and Kaalfratn. Sem. Giran>, Nootmoo Boawn*. *?? 1, 1MB Thi Emperor Mt ITi?ao ?" ^MawMr morning, tho SIR K (MM. holng aoeompaalod to (ha atntloo tor aR MM faooMonorloi tad etftt autboridco who hod witofod hi? to Mm city jm a wook pronoun Mllliarr baad* ?r. iharn, nod guard* who prootatod arm, tad oOoarn who Mlulad, tod oloM tad ooeMUMIeal dlgnuwiot who bowtd, hat popnlooo Iboeo wot oon*; eoooagutaUr Ibwa wot oo chaorltg. tad tho **lt fro* Prague wta *r*a Mi marked (baa lha antral I on con (Moot (bat, notwllh atandtag Mi to tho contrary, (ha Emperor hto?o tho captul if Bohoadt to ipaniai gnu la do, tho pooedo atMopt la anntiu him oorta.nlr Mrrod to oraoM *a rwullit which OM |irnian tloao oon Id act aUaaMo; hod thin hiila iT oaMMooot wtaoao, It la notatal la laM. hit Mt|My con Id aaoHy diooioto with. If, at Mo Boho mlooo oMdoMlo. (ho attaapt m oiiaaiiilirt aa aol M ?euro ortgta hoi a plot of lha Quanta to ItdoMll MO