Newspaper of The New York Herald, June 7, 1855, Page 2

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated June 7, 1855 Page 2
Text content (automatically generated)

Ppw hta M Ml s*?tar oa hl? wwt \*ooa feroa SrJT laJthfally aatrfapanby ?*? y.kipoUnti* *? ?e>??*od ay hia M?j?rty 1W4 ITtktt issaor tet It 1 jjl.ilypar ^utwu;. 1. Immunities af the ITlBcipaHUv,, a. M?T<|>t>oi of the Daauba S lWvisioa of the troa'y of K'xl. 4. flaaraatea of the rel*?, ciTil liberties of the gftrstoaa ,epulatk>a subject, to the doaainatioa af the 4Maau aaipii*. Before eat?rl?c into a diacusaioB af these articles, tka Ma sals a pie Bipota?t?a>iaa m an faraaal declaration, u " * ltopiWwoU. It is an folowi:? Trineo Gettaehakoff tart? It ia only by eateriag ial? tha 4*t*>)a at oaeh question th?t it <?n ba aasertaiaed whether at?B aa>? te?> aniataoit u n?t We have all tha aaaia atari* a peiat; 1 alio bona we hava tha tune abject ia view ? aaaab. a several paaje? ? peaee whieh eat only be isli<i aad at practical value if hoaoraole ?o both parties. If from a?> qoar<er whatever it abonld be att muted to impose eaa jWi?l apea Kesri* far that peace incompatible with her ?an, ftnseia weuid Mvn ccaie&t to them, nswever ssrieus ml? fc t ba tha eoateqTieaeef. Saah wh the paint af departure which tha Russiaa Staatiartea, aaaformably to tha orders af their ckarly established at the very outset af tha ne ts No member of tha Coa'sreaee ceatcted the mkdity af that di elaratioa cf principle. Fur from it: May each af tbem atteited that it wa* far from tha in faattan of their OaMneta to make propositraaa h artful to the digttty of Russia. Ob the streegth of thaaa as aataaess the deliberations opened on Use 1 5th of lfarah. the stttiagsot tha 17th an<1 18th a( March ware da vwfed tatfce question of tha Principality*. It was set mt honorably, loyally, and disinterestedly, as the lat3 eparar wished i?. Is hia aturu-t thought* ha had ea ?satially at heart to maintain the populations of Molda ^ Wallaehia, and of Servia in tha peaeefu' enjoyment m aha religious and civil imaaaitiat whtah Xuaala had aasureo to than aa the prioe of her blood ahed far a cen fmn ia tha caasa of har ao religionists Aari immunities remain intact. Tha proto:?ls of Ybm 2 and 3 hava aervad to consolidate thalr malnte aaaoa under the ooUective guaran'ee af a.) tbe high ?attracting parties. By thia guarantee the privileged Wjflrfaii af the Principalities enters the itooiuin of the law tf pahlic right in Europe. Hitherto the care of trtsh lhg over tha execu'ion of the eagmemenu taken by the * 1 in her quality of sovereign Fewer fell upon Russia Henceforth she will (hare that obligation with thi bar faaranteeing power*. This community of duties a pat an f ad to that feeling of rivalry which the ax Ive surveillance exereiied by Russia gave rise to. far too Icag a time public opinion had daaounced that ?late of thi Bg* to th? hatred of tha *trang?r under the name af the Kantian protectorate. Thia ia the proper alaae to reaaiad you tnat you will not tind that expres So? used ia as y o t our treat iee ? eith*r in that of Kain ardji, or ia that of Bucharest, or in the eonvention ef ikeinu, or in tlie treaty of Adritnople. There oonid ft* wo queatloa therefore of erasing from our act* a pro Seto/ate which never exiated. Run*. a, in tha paet, had naatraet* J a promt ?e to guarantee tba proapenty of the Mia el pe litien. The treaty of Aorlanople eonOrmed that ?amiae. Tlie Imperial cabinet has fulflUed it a<ain to ?ay, and will fulfil it in the future, whea m common as ?art with all tha Powers, it plaac* tba immunises of tha VMaaipalitie* under tba farmai sanction of the law of yah la r*gbt in Europa. In thia point of view tha Vienna protocols deserve ap MeeiatMB as a permanent pledge of security added to ?a baaea upon which tha political and national exist ?N of the Oannbian pro vine* a repose*. The imperial aaniaet ha* the aatisfactory con"!ctioa of having loval % aaremp>l?bed that reiaJt with the doable o*>jeet of aeewrlBR on the one band the welfare of those countries, and, 00 the ether, af pattisg aside new causes of mia BBdei standing, rivalry, and parturhation from politics fla geaeial. M waa la the same spirit that the Ruaeian plenipoten Hariea riacusaed aad solved the section question? that af tha navigatioa o' the Danube. It was the objeat af Aa atttinas af the 21st and 23d of Marsh. fly protocols four and five it was agreed to apply to We navigation of the Danube the principles generally ea ftahMehed eoncern>Bg river commun'catioaD by the acts atf the Coagreas of Vienna. In virtue of that legialation, ? mixed commiHBion will henceforth have the task of JMMrlng the material obstacles which hava impeded the Sgatien, and on more than one occasion have given ta the complaints of commerce. Having happily avercome the difficulties presented by ear st two articles, the plenipotentiaries passed to examination of the third, comprised under tho de ?ewlsmtwn af revision of the treaty of the 13th of July, Vho Imperial Cabinet ca!m'y awaited the explaaation ?f tho views the Western Powers held on this point Hl jberta their inten'tons. various^ commented upon either la the press or in parliament had aat been clearly d ? flood In the preliminary meetings held at Vienna on the 911 af December and the 7th of Janoary. At that period, the representatives of Fran?) and ?aglsnd had limited them> elves to a statement that, in Wtm eyes af their cabin?tii, the revision of the treaty of < Mil aagbt to have the object of connecting in a mora sosphtc manner the existence of the Ottoman empire tathe equilibrium of Europe aad to put an end to the mrepordeiance of Russia In the Blacit Sea. At ri^rir ls ?a arrsagt meats far carrying out that object, the yhaipo'entifcriee bad deplored tbat they oopsn'ed too aaaob aponthe tvents of the war to allow the bis?s to 9* settled at once Public manifestations in France Eag'and, howtrer, sufficiently betrayed the Ms* which lulled behind tbei>e words It aim^d ?A tho lestraotUm of Sebastopol. Doubtless, accoid to the calculations of the cabiaets of London ?ad Paris, tte military operations ia the Crimea, gotag haad-in-bsnd with diplomatic deliberations vase to isflueace the icsje of the Vieana Con'erences, Whea they opened the anticipation was not justified tf events, aad therefore tba name of Sebastopol was ?aver altered. Russia is iniebted for this silen.-a to the ?eralo resistance of her brave generals, o 03 cert, oa'lors aad soldier* Their aobl? ilevotioa has hsen tb? mo>.t viator ions means of negotiation. The Imperial Cabinet "-"as itaelt happy m being able to say so. In ita pre e the comb>nAions of our adver?ari%s took snotber aad nisumed another tone. In the eisference of the 26th of March, the plenipotentiaries of Friase and Saglaad advanced the idea that it was for the two yawsrs possessing cosat territory on the Black Sea to aaaeirt together the meuts of equa'i/ ng the r naval Jess 11s. Abstaining, however, from making a cle>r anJ (ledti proposal on the subject, tbey left it to the Ras ?laa plenipotentiaries to take the initiative of the rae* aarea which the Imperial Cabinet might deem it advisa ble to indicate spontaneously, with a view to establish a Jut equilibrium between tea relative forces. Pxtece Gortecliakoff and If. Titeff, without prejudging Me intentions of their Court, thought it advisable to as aartaia tho Emperor's decision as to '.he new asneet aiv *? 10 iu third point under (liscu.r Ion. Thus, on the 26tl? of March, the deliberations wore adjourned until a rooty ceuld be received from St. Pe tersburg. During the intrrral, the plenipotentiaries of .Aaatria and Bnu a agreed tbat it would be adviflible to Mae to the examination of the fourth article, relative to Be immunities of tbe Christian population* In the Ewt. As you are aware, the national feeling of Russia at tMkei m high and 10 serious an importance to t'aii %ae?tion, that the late Kmperor had ordered his repre aentatlvts to give it the first pl*c? in tho text of the teaaty about to he concluded. Doubtless all the Powers, ?he Russia, recogni/fd the grandeur of that interest, aaaaman to the wbcle of Christianity, In the unanimous ly avawed object of watchiag over, by a European aet, mm future welfare of tbe Christian popnlatious of the Cast without distinct' on of form of worship. We regret to say that the plenipotentiaries of Fran:* mad England, after receiving the Instructions of their ? refused to pass on to tbe exam' nation of thli naestica a* long an the dlseasaion on the third point wits to a state of suspense. Ihe /ormnJitles required to state Hi explain that refusal occupied the seventh and eighth atttisg, of the 20th of March and 2d of April. The ninth sitting, that of the 9th of April, was de vo ted to the verification of the full powers or M. D'ouyn 4*Lhuy * and of Aall Paaha. Tbe presence of the French Minuter ef Foreign Affairs, in giving an additional de PM of imports n oa to the labors of the Coaferenje, aeanxd to strengthen the hope entertalnd that they wwnld lead to a pooific solution. That hope diminished to the subsequent meeting, which I hare to describe. On the letn of April the Russian plenlpotentiaris* rs aalved tbe instructions they had demanded. They were Based upon a almple ana truer principle; tbe idea of Mkmitting to a revision the treaty o( 1S41 did not ap. ?eitate to the Oabinet of St. Petersburg. For its part, m wonld have been ready to renew tbe engagements In ftetue of which the former legislation of the Ottoaan Kmpire een cent log the closing of tbe Straits, hidob tsieil the sanction of a European act. Tie desire of a**dlf>lnjt that state of things was evinced by tbe West on Powers. It was, therefore, for them to take the Initiative in making the proposil'on* for a reviilm, vhieh, at the very onset, they mode one of tbe preliml sht bases of the negotiations for peaee. The late Emperor, in authorizing his representative ta take part therein, bad deigned to provide him with psstos tastrnesio#!, approved by his Majesty at the end af last year, in the expectation of tbe opening of the i Conferences. Far Mm take of more e learn sea, I will briefly state tbe 4Mi tenor of thoee instructions. They start from the (Maeiple that tbe Suttaa, as *omwlgii of the territory musMag the two strait* of tbe DardanelJee and of the ~ is, has a right to open or shut the passage. Ifeey are not oppoeed to throwing open tbe HI act flea to teseiga flags, if the Port* Itself admits the principle. In tbat res* they deduced the natural coasequsnoe of a ?(rfect reciprocity, so tbat Russian teasels ml|ht be ?so to pass the straits, to enter tha Mediterranean in 4bt same sihit tbat foreign sbipe of war might navl W*e tbe Black Sea. They, moreover, admitted the par Stet liberty of tbe Saltan to exercise hi* sovereign righto V* assign Turkish ports a* harbors of refuge and provl atoateg for foreign veaaels. On these conditions the late Iteperar had authorised, eventually, bis pienipotentia Mb* to give their aeeent to th* abrogation Of the prin ?**e efelertag the straits. Faithful to the Idea of hi* august father, tbe Emperor Ui ? slider tL prescribed to his Plratpntenttasiee to ad b*r* strictly to the iastrnctlons with wbi-h fhsy were atMady provided. In making that decision known tj mmm an ths 11th of April, Ills Majesty deigned to a* gfearlM them to eoatinue tbe debberatma eommeuoed la n* stating ef the aath of March, and to discuss the mat tor thoroughly. leaving to oar advereariee ths obligation taking the LaiMntlrs of a revision provoked by tbe Western Powers, sad not by tbe Rusatan Cabinet. On -A* day after they received the instruction* or their Court, Pf iaee Gortochakoff and M. Tltoff, in the ICth sit ing that af the 17th of April, put it to th* plealpotwn Maries of France and England to explain themselves as to the modifications their Gablaet* desired to have made to the treaty of 1841. Those modification* OOCfeptod th* 11th and 12th sit Mm*, af th* 19th and 31*t of April lath* lint plas* the plenipotentiaries of th* Western ?xplslasd th* plan concerted between their In the second toe plenipotentiaries of Russia nresentdd a cousderproiecf, hailed upon th* iaatruc tfons of th* Imparl*! Cabinet. W* win briefly analyze both. The first projeot read ia th* si I ting of th* lflth af ?1 consist* of toa arWolss (Bare follow th* ton ar *, already publf*h*d ia the caper* presented to Par Saassnt, Annas A to protoool II.) After this project wa* read the Rn solan plenipot^ntiarie*, wltbaet entering fata a di**w**toa of th* artiel** from 3 to lit, r*s erred to the? lives to give a r*ply la th* a*at soofsswass a* ] to the made af eolation proposed. I , jgai tefttM/ tf ttfepHW* H?tott^cati#w | b*b*d Mwi Vt?m and 8t Priffghwa imM Mkw ftrtw>?Hg to Mtf tt? trip mil ?J* ? tu lbth *f Aptil teMdteta^f to Um kavwMg* *f th* tan aerial Owm(. lkn differed MKitUUr, jwiaid fatU, tnm ttt wry remarkable definition which Lart J*ha Russell e*tab hibrd ?n the 26th of March to ttm u a rate far tb* solution of th* problem which (ormd UM objest of lb* actual deliberation. Lot us <jo*t* tbo wtrti of to* En tilth plenipotentiary, iasertod in ?b* tost of fNto col 0:? Lord John Russell reoalliag the declaration mad* at the ope?<ag of the negotiation by Frlao? CcrUobakoff, tbat bo would consent to ae condition ineomii alible with ike honor of Rustic, maintained tbat In tbo eye* of Bas'aad and of b?r allies tbo hesf and only adnlMWo eoadluoni of peace noald ke tneto which, being tbe moot in harmony with tbo konor of Ruttia. should at tbo lamo time ho anAtlent or tie security of Karon* aid for prevoatiaK a return of e im plication! neb m that tbo teitlemeat of whleh it bow in question. After this declaration, mad o formally ia too confer ence of the 2eth of Marah, Lord John Russoll cannot bo tnrpriaed that the prepositions made on the 19th of April wore not judged by lb* Imperial Cabinet as ' the heat and only aimisHibl* one a,' te quote the words of ta* Kngliih plenipotentiary. Ia tooth, to limit tbo number ?f ??H?elt la the Blaeb Sea while tbe naval fore#* in the Mediterranean remained without ecntrel ; to open the Dan'auelles and tbe Boapbarns to Franc* and En g Una while closed to the Bntsian flag ; Anally, to stipulate the nomination of foreign Oentnls in our ports without tbe imperial government b?yt?* it in its poair to r?fu?e tliens the exequatur- a right enjoyed equally by Fr?noe and ^Dflud id tl?? territorial iubiiitttd to wiir raw;? surely these were not conditions of a nature to asstre the bleating* of a solid and durable peas* to Kurop* ; for a transaction to be a permanent one among Sutee, mut-t he mutually honorable, otherwise it ia lot peace, but an aralstic*. These coss'dmtlons. appreciated ia their exact tru'-h, will complete tbe proof tbat in reality tbe combinations mggtt-U (1 hy the plenlpotentiar es of France and ling Ur.d would have offered fewer and lets solid pto'ges for tbe jer.ce of Furrpc than the elan <"rawn np by tbe late t'mperor. He threw epen the Blaoh Sea freely to tbe flags of nil naMons; thereby be pnt an ead to th* isolation of tbe Ottoman empire, and ta the apprehen sion caused ia foreign States by tbe diiprop*trion of th* naval lorcee of the two Powers who have territory ia the Black F ea. By etastng to be eloted it was made ateessi ble to the forvelllance and observation of all ether pow ers. This did away also with the fear of tbe presumed deeper to whieh the capital of the Ottoman empire might be exposed by tne vanity of our navatee tabliabmest*. In a word, tbat plan, eeaeetved by a pel icy at the same time provident and disinterest ed, would, on the one hand, have afforded a perma nent guarantee of security to Europe, while, on the other, tbe dignity of Russia woald not have suffered ia the slightest degree. On her tide she would have ob tained equal rights for u?r flag bv tbe openiag of th* Dardanelles ana of the Bosphorat. On both tides their would have been in the adoption of this plan the m*re of .i perfect reciprocity, which forms the naals of inter* national relations, the immutable principle of justice whieh he sentiment of honor of every nation approves ?ad respects. Penetrated with this conviction, our augutt master reiterated to his representatives the order of adhering to the execution of that plan as given ia th?ir instruc tion s oncer the late Emperor. The telegraphic communication* gave incredible ce lerity to the transmission of that order. Thut the plan presented at Vienna on the 10th of April, examined at Bt. Petersburg on the 20th. wa* declined by the Russian plenipotentiaries in the conference of tbe 21 at. Having obeyed the orders of their Court, they pre sented in the same sitting a counter- project, bis id upon their instructions, on th ' In of throwing uj?-;n the Straits and the free nr the Black Sea. In support of thn" -ey read? 1, a memorandum drawn up with a v; elope tbe advantages of the combination pro; j the Imperial Cabinet in ttu generrl interest of al iuee oft power iu iiurope , and, 'J.A, an exposition c staining the eerie* of articles des tined to convert the f project into a treaty. On the demand of the Russian plenipotentiaries these two document b were annexed to Protocol 12 As they attest to all friendly Powtrs tbe tincerity and the perseverance of the efforts ot the Imperial Cabinet towards the accom plishment of the work of peace by every means compat able with the dignity of Bustia, we have thought flt to annex these cocuments to the present deapateh, so at to complete the relation of fact*. [Annexes A and B, as previously published In thsNnw Yohk Hrhalt).! We rtgret to add that all the attempts of our plenlpo tentisriee failed to procure tbe adoption of the plan, and tbat tfcey ecuid not overcome tbe obstacles to ita execution The first obstacle was rained by the Otto man plenipotentiary. He declared that his instructions prescribed tbe mnlntenanse of tbe principle of the ciosing of the Straits; 1 hat the Sublime Porte nadever considered th*t principle a guarantee of its lnticpini tn?e; and tbat it wished it to be rc^pected with sone exceptions tha'. mlpbt be stipulated. Ibe plenipoten tiaries of France and England >leo<ined to disousH the Russian counter project, as being founded npmi bang entirely emtrsrj to their instructions . Consequently they declared that they were not authorized to discuss the details of the p'sn. In ocr elusion, they declared tbat their powers wtro exhausted The Austrian Minister for Foreign AJfgirs, dictating that bin C'oun had nothing more at heart than to contribute to the establishment of peace, expressei his regret that Ruisia should propose tbe principle of throwing open the I tlack Sea while the other Powers nnaninrvnrly mainla ned a contrary principle as neces sary to the tranquility of Europe. However, he di 1 not regard \te different modes of so lit Ion as exhausted, and he regarded It especially for a lapjtri rkemtiU. He hoped the Conferenoe would meet again as seen as oi.e of the members had new proposi tions to malie. 1 he day after the sitting of the 2 1st Lsrd John Russell left Vienna for London. Ills departure did not put an end to the conferences. The dileberatioas were resumed on the SCth of April, at tbe request of the plenipoten tUriee of Russia. Their Instructions, in authorizing tbem to give the as sent of the Imperial Cabinet to the opening of tha ss a means of arriving at a general paci a cation, ema nated from the idea that a combination con:dv<d in tbat spirit, to be carried out, ought first to have the ad hesion of tie Porte in its quitity of Sovereign of the ter ritories is the Stratts. Tbe declaration mads by the Ottoman Plenipotentiary in the f itting of the 21st pat an end to tbat eventuality. It then remained for tin Hutsian plenipotentiaries to use the latitude of their powers to arrive at a new solution, in accordance with the direct interests of Russia. From the very firnt, as we bare sa!d, the Im perial CuMret, without prGvoking tbe revision of the treaty cf 1841, was willic* to renew its stipu lations. It was only to exn&uEt tbe means cf negotiation in it* power that it thought flt to res pond to tbe intenicc of the fab! nets of Paris and London by proposing to throw open the 111* ok Sea to the flsgs cf every nation. Toe refusal to enter into that miacs of conciliation completely dispensed the ImrjoiUl Cublnet from dwelling cpon it. On the contrary, there werj irany reasons in favor cf the principle of tbe clos ing of the Straits, which we bad given np, hot wiUi a view to ?n exclusive policy, but out of serious consider ations for the general welfare. After the rejection of the nisn for the opening of the Black Sea. our plenipotentiaries were free to pro pose a lew plan. [Ibe note here gives a summary of what passed at tbe conference of tbe 2flth of April. Protocol No. XIH.l On tbe 2tth of April M. Droujn de L'Huys left Vienna. Su :h is a remmi of the negotiations up to tbe 23ib o f April. To preserve to this statement tee character of simplicity and calmness wtioh is suitable to an histori cal naranve, tve have carefully avoided recrimination. It sufficed to establish the facts in tbeir proper order, to mal e j on noquainted with the intentions whiah the Im perial Cabinet made preside over esch of the points un der discussion. We will recapitulate them briefly. The first was one of political rivalry. The Emperor took the most exalted view of it; he resolved it in the interest of the welfare ot the Principalities, the pros perity cf which Russia bad promised to guarantee. She ban kept aud will keep her promise. The second was connected with general interests of commerce. The Emperor has decided in favor of the free trade of all nations. Tbe third concerned not only the gencrel balanee of power, but touched nearly the dignity end honor of Russia. It was thus that our au^ost master judgel it. The national sentiment of tbe wbolo country will re ?spovd to his decision. Tbe fourth point wss one of religious liberty, of civil! ration, and socuU order for all Christendom. In the eve e of the Imperial cabinet it is that which ought one day to be plaerd at tbe bead of a treaty of general peeoe worthy of being invested with the sanction of all the Sovereigns of Eerope. The plenipotentiaries of Franoe and England refused to touch even tMs question of religions interest before tbat concerning the navigation of tbe Black Sea had been settled. After this reflection there remains nothing for ns ta add to the recital we have made. Tou are authorized to communicate this recital to tbe Cabinet to wbloh yen h*v? tbe Iuom of btlag ac*e dited. It will judge which side was meet toyal in en deavoring to procure the re establishment of peace; it will deeide on which side the obstacles aroee which have prevented that desirable work. If It finally fails bv tbe rupture of tbe oonferenoee, Che Impartial opinion of friendly powers will at least render tbe ju?uce to Rnseia to acknowledge that site spared no eSort* to en sure the success of a negotiation destined to realise the deeply expressed desire for a general pacification. Kurcpe may connt upon tbe ooastant and firm solid. Inde which the Emperor will always devote to that treat, interest, when tbe hour shall have corns when Divine Providence will have enlightened tbe eoneclenoe of the Cabinets wboee implacable Hostility , in presence of the mourning which ?overs an auguet tomb, sails upon bis Majesty to defend with his drawn sword the Mfety and the honor of hie oonntry. MEBSRI.HODE. Specchca of Lord* Palm ere too and John Unit sell on the Conference . Tn 1lse House of Commons on May 22, Mr. 8 Herbert mid? Peeing, sir, a motion standing on tbe paper for to Jight, in tbs name of the right honorable gentlem tn the ne raber for Manchester, the decision of which will tn rolve tbe most momentous consequence*, not only to his country, but to the whole of Europe, I wish, before bat motion is entered upon, to put a question to the toble krd at the head of the government, interna as ipcn his answer will depend the course which I, and itobably tome other gentlemen in the bonse, shall tike ipon tbat motion. I find, sir, at page 78 of the papers elating to the Vienna Conference, lately laid before tbe louse, in the protocol dated April 21, referring to the 'onferoccc of tbat date, nt which the noble lord tbe ecritary for tbe Colonies was preecnt, the following assage:? flaunt Bool dees net consider the different modes ?f sela jon M ?xh?u?te<t, and eeneiders it especially the teek of Lnstrla to look for the neansef accommoietf.'n. He hopes, berefore, tbst tbe Conference will meet again a.* eoee as any I its members have any isw propositions to maOtf. wish to ask the noble lord, therefore, wbethei* h? con fers or net that the different modes of solution #?e ex- i a listed; whether be considers it, and whether Anstria 1 1111 <wne*ders it to be her task to leoh for n meet* of < Mommedation; end lastly, whether the eonferenoe' i? l enpieteiy dissolved, or U In such a state tbat any ?f f i members may moke n new proposition to the Allied 1 Lord fAVUMHW-lKf* ?? he M di???lty i| u |; swsrtM the {tMtktm jnst nt to mo by mj right honor 1U1 bbri. Her Majesty's imnMl Mrttlalr do Mt Makn ?H the mode* m Miring tki questions it iNW m nktubi W? do MM<d?r tb?t Am tilaiostiu charted, by ktr own vdaitin Mnap lion? with the content, of course, of Um aJHes? with toe tbl Of endeavoring to di?ooTor a bhm of briorm? about an accommodation beteeen the contending parties. The MfmiM although at r?**? ????oad ed la not jot finally dared, an d If any proposal should bo aaoo whieh was eontksrsd to ho likely to eoadnoe to a MtU factory Mfult, tbo eonferonoe woald bo rendv to reateemble. I can only add that it would bo consi dered by Her Majeslj's government to ho their duty to ?ive the moat favorable consideration to aay proposals wbicb may eome to them from or through Austria, with a view 10 a eafe, hoMrablo, and ?atisfactorr tormina hen of tbo war At the vame time, I tin it it <? uano ceesary for mo to My that H?r Majesty '? government would equally ihink it their duty not to oonaent to any arrangement wbich did not suffiefently satisfy the honor of tbs country, and which cid not substantially aocom pli?h those objects for which the war was commenced. (Cbeem.) Mr. Glswtoxh- ? Sir, it appears to SM, with refer* nM to the que st>on of my right honorable friend, that the answers juct liven by tie noble lord justify me in mak ing an appeal to Use right honorable gentleman, the member lor Manet ester. ( Murmurs and eonnter-eheera ) The passage which was quoted by my right hetoraile fri?nd, wo h frrm tho lOcord cf a c .nference held at Vienna on the 21se of April Hlnce *hat conference wan b?l<i. a further cnnteioiice took place on the 'JAth of .April, at vbi Ji a Russian propo?Hl ? the second Kus-ian ^al? was tendered, which wax mat by too rntat'ves of Austiia and France with tha r?cttal of " vain na strong objections, hot, at th? uno time if I lightly snreiatand that record, with the declaration that it contaDOd mateiials for further diseusKion, and the elements of possible set(7cm> nt. On the part of tho on-'y i e pi ear ii tat ve of England present at lliat coiftrenre it was met with the declaration that hiB instruct one were exhausted. I perccive tliat my evterng at length ?ow into tb is question is met with >croe jca'cney; but my statement is of that deserip tlcn which would eminently justify mo in closing it by moving the adjournment of the House. (Hoar.) Cnd. r the ehcumbtance* 1 have just named, the right bono rahle gentlemen the member for Manchester was entire ly jnatiOed in bis supposition that, so far as Knglaod was concerned, and in reference to {the proposals made to tbe conferences at Vienna tbooe eoufercnee* had ao aelnteiy terminated. No doubt it is a matter of the ut moat ddicary and difficulty for tt is House to judge, in efoevmstiinees to crt ileal, at what point its duty to ret pect and leave intact 'he function the executive govern ment t? i rat ate. and its own function of pronouncing a judsmt nt on toe conduct of that government begins. Mr. Roticck ?1 r un to Order. Mr. If the honorable gentleman insists upon it, 1 will conclude with a motion. Mr. Rokjii ck ? Very good. In that cue I shall not interrupt tbe right honorable gentleman Mr. Gladesto.nb conclnded by a formal motion that the Bcute do sow adjoutn. LOTH 1\U MKKETON-tlr, IB rOplV t? *?? hM faWn from ?be right ben. intkMi, 1 am prepared to matn tain 1b?t tbe course which 1 have tal'tn m regard to the proceedings o! tbe House i n thli form end consistent. (Hear, bear.) The r.ght non gen tleman cn a former occasion called upon me to lay on the table tbe proceedings 01 tbe conference at Vienna. I told him that 1 wonld ^ M' ..I < nt'tled to have tboae proieedlngs in its hands. Those iroceedings tbe right hon. gentleman i? p eaaodtoiny ire 1n* rtcord of an unsuccMBful and tailing negotiation. Pir, they are tbe rtcord of a n*^tii>tion conduct(d with tbft creattBt abilitv by roy uoblo friend, and if that no 1 ot i ? t *on ha a t ot re." nit c di n a termination "tWacto^ (or iL <5 objects of peace. the,fau)t_haa not lain with him, tbe fault has not lain with her Majeaty 'b the fault has not lam with our ally , the Kmperor of tte French; the fault has not lain, wthar. with Austria our ally to a certain extent. (Laughter.) Austria,' as far as moral and political Bentimsnta are conwrned? 1b", th us; and the fault, Isav, h..?otW? with tb? iOT(rciD?Dt of Auetrifti but the fault has raaliy It in with the government of Bussia, with whom weare at war. Then the right honorable gentleman a?ked me to do tbat which be said had be?n done on similar oo tailons? v?z., to come down with a message from the Crown end challenge a vote from er condensing these nxcceedinga What was the an ?wer that I made to the right honorabio grnUeman V 7 be House will recollect that answer, and it jrafetM tte fiisrce which tie right honorable gentleman hM just brcMbtMaiastme What I said was, "I wUl do ro s u ch 1 birg; because, if I do, It will shut **}? jj??* against ail possible negotiations and agiinstall or peace.'' I said. " I will not shut that door and, therefore. 1 contend that the charge ?kch the right bcDorabfe gentleuun now brings of not hivir g held uniform langoaje in this ?a"er ?? not founded uptn the actoal course which I havepur *ued. 1 stated then tbat wblch I state nor, th?t I did not renounce ail tcpe* of a satisfactory rcsolt from^fa tcr? negotiations, end tint I wonld not take the step whioh would close tbe door or tbe negotiation s,*?d ten del any acc< mmodation for the present impossible. The ruht bon member for Buckinghamshire says that 1 lushed to discourage the right, hon. member for Min^ cheater; but surely, the House iecolle,ta that (Iw ashed by tie rljtht ton. member s colleague whether the t'roe wsnanWad when the 8ou e might fairly enter into tbe dif.cuarlen of the negotiations What was my an swer? 1 1 aid tbat it wae rot for me to dictate to tte bin. Ltntltmnn and Parliament whether they should inter into a discussion on this question (hear), but tbat its diecutslen would be attended wt h publia tn convenience. I then stated reasons wblch I t bought wouid cause brn members who think deeply on this mailer to a>st?1n from bringing these negottationa n Eter cons-deration in The jroaent ?ondit.en of things; but the right Ion member-from Manchester did, nevertheless, think tit to give notice of hfs motion. hat was; tbe course it then became my duty to pur tine? Should 1, on tie jait of the government have ibruik from the discuss-on? (Cheers.) Should I bare piace<' teebnical difficulties and delays in the way, and said- this day i? a gtvirnment ?av, and that on d?j it would be inconvenient? >o ; I fwt It my fluty toliilj to face the rigbt bon. gentleman. (Cheers.) I did lav tbat I dtsapricved of tho motion, and that 1 thought it was ill judged, and calsulated to lea ) to a dkcut *ion which would bo Injurious to the country; but that, If the right hon. gentleman thought other wise, I raid? tcre we are; we will vou a* early dsv. I did give him an early day, and we are now ready to meet tho ilflht hon. gen.Jeman face to face, nnd are fully prepared to enter into the discus- . sirn on this motion. (Cheera ) That is tbe course Tilieh I have pursued, and 1 say that it ii plvn and simple, that it is no riddle to explain, and nothing is rt quired In elucidation of it (Hear, heu1) Wo laid before Parliament documents which I thought it entitled to have, and 1 stated that I would not taxe the step * iiich tbe right hon. member for .mckinghamshtTe ii r lied me to tale, because it would be shutting the door on futu?e oegociations; and I also told tlie tight hon. number for tbe Manchester that it would bo fnsonve nitr.t to tbe public Interest; not that it wojH be ineoh venlentto the government? I took higher grounls than tbat, end said thatl thought it would be prejudicial to the interest of the country wilh a view to future ne gotiations if we should "ho called upon, under the pre sent state of things, to enter into a detailed discussion cn terms and conditions which had been offered, on con dit'ors which had been rtfused, and on conditions which might have been pTopo?d. I thought isuch dls- | cusrons would be Inccnvenlent, and so I stated. (He?r, j hear.) If the Bouse should prefer to disnese of this by tie pievious question or by a megativs^ l pare not. I think tbo discussion eaJeulaUd to be prejudicial to t.e inttrf it of the country, but not to tte members of bee Ma jesty's govrommt. we are rea^jr and * meet it. (Cheers ) I was asked by tho x,8bt hon_ member for WUtehire queaUons founded on ln the protocols, and 1 unswewd hear )? but if I sm called upon by the r ght hon. her lot Bueklnghamshire to enter into what Is passing between the government of this ciouutry and those of Franco and Austria, 1 say I will not be led icto explanations and discussions cf oonfldential eof^ n uu cat'ons between friendly governments, foe the effect of a course must bo to render sujh commu nlcationa fcr the future impossible, or, at least, will dsfeat tbe purposes for which they are carried on. (Cheers.) I ?ay tbe Hauie may, cr may not, think fit {? continue to intrust the present government with Ihe conduct of political affairs? that la for them to j ad re; but this I will say, whatever government may enjoy the cooCdenco of the House, the Housa would commit a great m'jrtnk", and would do a great injury to the public service, if it tock upon itself tho eocdust of afTaire wbi.h can oaly be carried on by the government. (Hear.) If the Boure takeo upon itself to do that whiob themotior of tb? right hoo. geatlem<in ts calcm lat?d to flo, to prescribe to tho executive government how to oarry on negotiations (hear)? what coniitions to ask for? what conditions may be pw?od and what given up-if thld House takes upon Itself tte power of thus carrying on negotiaions, I say It wil be do.nx 1 ? g;e?t injury to tbe public servise, and will be deput ing to a dangerous on tent from the principle# of the constitution, snd to an extent whiob 1 think no treat number of the members of this House will be Indict d to do. (Hear, hear.) 1 ear tho ne gotiations on these matters can only be carried on by the executive government, and cannot be earried on if tte government is called upon from day to day to state what wm the last answer G' ren to then; what they meant next to do; and what d been done within tte last week or ten days. I say a certain amount of confidence must be given to the gov ernment of tte day ; but if yon think it unworthy or an decervirg of your confidence say so distinctly and plainly, and we shall distinctly know our duty. But so long as this House Is content to leave the exeoativo government in It* place. I ear It la the duty of the House, and neoesaary to tho tntere^. of the oonntey, that I* sh'uld not Interfere with ihe detail* of negotla* tlnns. Yon ought to wait till tbe final mult is known, and tLrn, if ywu disapprove of that result, yon eta oen frore th' government If yon like, or express any opinion Wu pleeae ; but yon never can arrive at a sueoeaeful J\d to negotiations, If this House undertekee, as the mo. tion of tte right honorable gentlemen is calculated*) lea?l it to <0, the practical and detailed direction of ffit ' Of coumo* It' will bo in the discretion of the right honorable gentleman tte member for Man chester to bring on his motion to night or nor, as he cbcosea. Tbe government hare no advioe to give htm upon that point , they can only say ttat they will be ready to meet his motion, if it should bo made, and they will bs ready tf acquiesce in 1U postponement, if It should be postponed- But the honorable and lsarn id gentleman tbe member for Sheffleld (Mr. Hoebuek) has said tbat the declaration of my noble friend at the head of tho government amounts to no more than that which might bo said at any moment daring any war? lamely . that tho government en ready to entertain Moeosiiions of peace. Now, tta? is not tho state of i flairs at present (hear, hear); and we are xmnd, as far as wo can, although I must lay our obligation Is bounded by tho con Aden tlal na ure of the negotlatione which have taken plaee, to state o tte flense the present condition of affairs. In the irtt place, I think It right to fill up some oml*s!ons in lie protocols which, being only aummarioa of confer cces tbat lasted four and a half hours at a time, do not lention many things that were said. At the last con nonce I had the honor to attend. Count Buol, after a mtr disc jssson hsd take* place, laid ttat he did not itnk tbo discussion ee*ld load to aay result, that tbe ojrirnwH* not rk? y to cm* to ?d and tkit k* thought ttmfM tkt eoafa-enoa* had tott* qIm?. But he ah o said, Iktt although a arfattea had sot jit km touad, MWm( thiafc the mm W Cm tag a eeaablBatica mn ukiuUd. that as M?rj ???tar ef tti confer eace ku a right la brine forward proposition*. be kopti the eenfereaoe would again ant oa aa early day far tki pnraoee of MaMntaf aay pro peeitoeas that might be mad*. To that ebeervatton 1 answered that, a 1 though certainly tha modes of aa accommodation might not bo exhausted, jet ?y instructions vara exhausted, and therefore I bo pad that ha waaU nat nana aa early or a flxed day far tha next meeting of tba conference, because I ibanld ba onpra Tided with aay iaitiuetioBS to discnta tha proportion which aiigbt ba brought forwar*. That waa not a oourse without a mrecedeat, evea, during tha praMat conferen oaa, haoaaaa Soring tba time wben tha Russian pleaipeten tfariee ware wa>ting for iaitmstiona from St Petersburg, tha ooafer aneaa had baea adjourned froaa time to time without aay fixed day, and, h fact, wa waited until Priaoa Gortecha hoff waa abla to deelaro that ha waa ready to act upon inalrnctiona from h ? gorerneaaal There was lubee quently a meeting of tba eaafareaia, showing very olearly that It waa >at aatirely biaken up. hnt hold at tba request of tbo Russian plenipotentiaries. The French plenipotentiary and Mmisfer for Foreign Affairs, fallowing ehat I had previously said, the* stated very clearly the reesoa why his instructions were exhausted. H* Mid ? With reference to the aew proporitlons of the Russian ple nipotentiaries, he had already dceUred, in the last eonfnr euce. that hia instructions were exhausted, tines Russia bad rejected the llmita ion in every fern whatsoever. that, ib fact, was tbe substance of our instructions. In propos ng a I mitation to effect what is called the neutralization ef tbe i.Uck Sea, we suggested that we were not emp> we red to accept a proposal tb at did not include sucb limitation. M de Bourqueney ooacurrediu tbat opinion, and Lord Westmoreland made a similar dielsraticn. therefore it is not tbe case, as the rigbt b oners ble gentlemen, tbe member ler Oxfor J University. b?* said, tbat tbe Bnt'eb plenipotentiaries differed from tbose el France. All three of then? the one Brittsl end tbe two Frenca pknipotenVariet ? ma le tbe same deelarat on. lh?y said that as the Russian proposal contained tbe principle of tbe dosing of the Darda celles, and not tlie principle of the entire opening of the straits to all powers, tney did see ia that sropoeal an element for an seeommodauon-, hut Count Bool ce | clared tbat not even tbo basis of aa accommodation wss contained is tbat proposal of the Rutsian plenipotentiaries. Again, the conference adjourned without any day being appointed for their Beat ing; but the Austrian government had declared, through tbe moutta ef Count Buel, that ia their opinion tbe mtans of accommodation were not ex hausted. 1 must isy tbat throughout tbose discussions in tbe conferences tbe repieamtatives of Austria ha 4 ibown tbat they agreed with tbe Western Powers, and not with Rum la, in tbe propositions for pease, ana that tbe difference between them undoubtedly was tbat, while the plenipotentiaries of Franoe and of Great Bri tain were not ready io He ten to any terms whtch did not contain the elements of a durable and solid pea:e, the Austran plenipotentiaries, on tbe other band, 'wer* most nn? iiling to pot forward terms in such a manner as should immediately involve Austria in the dangers and miseries of war, without being positively cert tin that every means of accommodation were finally exhausted. That cf course, made none difference ia the spirit with which the different propositions were d senssed, but with regard to opinions an<" moral support, there could not be grea'er rupport than tbe support given by the Austrian plenipotentiaries, ((beers ) It is not only dlffisult, but impossible, to answer precisely as to propositions of peace, which, ss I consider, if they come at all, muse come from a foreign government, aad not from oar own government But, certainly, my opinion is that, wue tber tbe propositions lead to peace or not? because upon that question I feel myielf incompetent to give an opi nion?the Austrian government, before tbe conferences are finally closed, make some proposition to the mem bers of tbose conferences. I imagine that proposition must have one of two results; either it will be rejected by one, perhaps by both, belligerent Powers, aad then tbe conferences axe broken off; and, no doubt, it will be perfectly competent for any member of Parliament to sek ttis House to declare its opinion of these negot'a tionsjer, on the other hand, if that should not be the csee, then, again, legetlations will be returned, aad there will be a greater prospect than there has been of peace being established. I do not think it ia possible lor me to say any more than 1 have said. (Bear, hear. ) Wben honorable gentlemen say that tbe statement is vague that the speech of my noble friend (Lord Pal merston) was vague, it is because there is nothing defi nite or precite in tbo situation. (Opposition cheers ) It is Impossible to give a plecise definition of that which is in itself vague and indefini'e. Tbe condition of things, therefore, differs moat materially from tbe supposition of tbe honorable and learned member for Sheffield? that at any time, in any war, proportions for peace may be made fr cm one party to another There have been eon* feresces reassembled for the purpose of oons dering th# tejnip of peace. Tbe four belligerent Towers have not ggreed upon tLos* terms of peace. Therefore those no gotiations have hitherto failed: but tbose negotiations are suspended? tbey are not definitely brohca off. (Cheers.) I do not 1: now tbat 1 can add anything to this state ment It will be entirely for the right hoaorable gen tleman (Mr. Gibcon) to take tbe course which he thinks fit, and whatever tbat may be, we aboil always be ready at uny time to meet any proposal which he may deter mine to sulmit (Cheers.) Loid Palmer (ton on >h? Vote by Ballot Syst? m. 0-> May 2d Mr. Cobpen submitted his annual motion for ta*:x>g of vctes by ballot in England to ihc llousa of Commons. Loi d I'j?i mkrbtojj said ? I should be sorry if my honor able frend ibe mtmter for Bristol were to imagine, uticli be might do, that he has convinced me by the very omueing, though I do not think very argument* live aocreea wbich be hat mare to ths House this eve ning. In the feir observations I shall make ta the Eo'^so 1 shall, do dou'.t, expose myself to the re preach eh oh I have oiten heard made n?e of by the advocates of tbe Vatlot, that thoee who oppose it do nothing but reproduce old arguments. I believe the arguments on wi ieb tke ballot has been resisted are ?o conclusive in tbtir nature tbat yon might m well complain that there is noihibg new in the demonstrations of Euebd. (A laugh.) My objection to the ballot i* tbat which has been before stated ? that pub licity aud tbe respotsibi ity of public opinion is sn essential principle of the election of members of this bouse. (Bear.) 1 hold in opposition to my hon. iiiend the member for Bristol, that tbe privilege of elec tion is a trust confided by law to a certain portion of the coKxnuntty, not for their own benefit, but for the benefit of tbe nation at large. (Cheers.) I boll, therefore, that every man who is invested with a pnbiic trust oogbt to discharge tbat trust In the face of the country (teiewcd cheering): and every man should know bow such a man has acted, and why he has so acted, in discharge of his trust. It has eften been proved tbat, though there may he in the pment made of voting bribery in some eases and inti m.riationin others, secret voting would not eradicate either of these evils. (Hear, hear ) We are often told, although I have not heard ft to night, that we onght to ollow the example of the United States, and t&at In tke United States votes are given by ballot. That is a complete mistake, as hearing on tbe propooal now under consideration. It is perfectly trae that in the Cnited States votes are given b * ballot, but they do not piofess to he eeeret. Secrecy is not the object; it Is ccnvenience, in order tbat votes may he given at elec t'ons going on at different places at tbe sane time. So far from votes being secret, it is as well known in the I nlted States how every man votes as it is m thii conn tiy : (?d the electors of the I nlted States are as proud of their votes as ate the electors of England, and woull scoin to have their votes reoorded under secrecy, k it proposed here that the ballot. shoull be compulsory? ? that every voter shall give bin vote in searet? I say that a law of that description would deprave the nation al character,? (hear, hear)? and tbat Englishmen would not submit to it. No law that you could pees could compel the majority of. th? electors of England to vote in secret? no la# eouli eempel the people to sup pre is the political opinlcns which they entertan. Why, whit would happen? The great bulk of the electors would give their votes publicly, while it would be only tbe few wbo woo d go rneaking to the poll, and by attempting to acre- a Ihenof elves from some pertonal inconvenience would i ? come tbe objects or general obloquy and sink in tbe < s timation of their fellow-subjects. (Hear, hear.) These aie the reasosa, then, why 1 th nk tbat this proposal of vote by ballot for members of Parliament ought not to be adopted. I believe it would be taelectual for the purpose for which it is intended, and wonld, in fact, he rose n great public evil. The bouse was very linch amused at the proposal of the hon. member for Bod rain (Dr. Michel)), but, for my part, I think that fhere was much more logic in his proposal than in thetiiher. (Cb<ers ) Is the proposal of the ballot made npon grounds of personal protection or of public personal in convenience, or that you want to secure the public b'v nefit nrore effectually by enabling every man freely to vote according to his opinions? If yon mean to ecxeen persons fr.m individual Inconvenience In the discharge of their duty, why are not tbe members of this House entitled to this so called protec tion as well as tbe electors? (Rear) And if you Intend this as a public raeasnie for tke purpose of enabling men more freely to perform a public duty, I would ask j on whether the duty whioh is performed by tbs elector can for an Instant be put la competition with the Im portant functions exercised by a member of Paittement? Wffl sny man tell me tbat the members of this House always act according to their own opinions? Will any man ten me tbat votes are not frequently given bare in compliance with tke preesnre of constituencies, ratter tbsn from a member's own sense of what is beet for tbe public interests? ( Hear, bear.) Why, we all know tbat it is so; and, therefore, if it is any srgument why an elector shoald be allowed to record his vote in secret tbat It would enable him better to discharge hit duty to his country, I say tbat tbat argument carr'es with It ton fold force when It is applied to the cas< of members of this assembly. (Hear, bear.) But I should be romy, Sir, to see any such innovation as this Intro dsced in*o the practice ot this House. Tbe same prin ciple as tbat upon whieh I hold that the eleotor ought at all batsrds to perform his duty In tbe faee of toe world, ard subject to a public responsibility, applies, on the otter bend, with ten foil for oe to members of the House of Commons; sad therefore, however stronger in point of logic the propossl of tbe honorable member fsr rcdm n may be than that of tbe honorable member for Bilstol, 1 saj tbe argument is brought to a reductio ad abturdum, and only proves that acoordleg ?? tbe con stitution of th<s country we ought not to adopt a mea ?sre which tends to withdraw from public respond bt/ity the public or political acts ?f any person intrusted with any right which tbat constitution vests in him. On tbese grounds, sir, I shall certainly vote a^lnst tlk met Ion. (Hear, bear.) Tbe House divided, wben the numbers were:? For tbe motion 1M Against it 281 Majority against tbe motion 61 T ;>e American Diplomatic lervleei Lord Palmers ton. speaking in tbe Honse of Commons, Msy 22, against a motfoa or Mr. * ise for a reform in tbe diplomatic service of England, said: ? Then hie hono rable friend had referred to tbe example of tbe United Mates. But the I'nlted Mates had reennlly been com pelled to revise tbe whole ef their diplomatic and con sular fvtubilskjDfats, aad t*M not at*]} in $e way ef redectiea. Oa *? lul WW rtlhil t> j?ammg**#7 both tke aamkos u4 tke salaries of Bit tkM|k la mm Biases they M doubled tbe salartse of Itai diplomatic i?nU, he (tbe aeole tort) stM Imn4 tk>t tacit representatives weald not M tbiwilvM entirely relieved from the Clnfml petition ia which to his esrteia kaow ledge he dNMii?Mknmtknitok?plMN. Nevertheless, tbe United BUtM |?? macb larger alloweuos tt... thil cooBtry. They J?T? outfit and traVelliag innm, be believed that la eerteia iastaaces tha mis* lot it the United States had beea aaara eipeuln within a mil period of ttsae than the correspoadlag fegllsb ??i? (Hear, hear. ) The laeilcui and H? l?ni la Japan. Ia tha Britub Baaaa of Comsacns, Hay 21, Mr. War aer aekrd tba rir?t Lard of tha Treasury whether any privllstes af trade with Japan had recently bean acquir ed by Russia or tba Ua"ed States of America; and, if M, whether Her Ha jetty's Govern meat had aecured equal privileges for British aobjeeta f Lord Paimcrstoa said that Admiral Stirling bad con tinued, la tba autuma of laat year, a treaty with tha Governaent of Jayaa. Tba stipuUtioei of thai treaty were, that Britub ships should be admitted inta certain porte of Japan for tha purpose af repair and refresh ment. Tncra were ao aommerclal stipulations In that treaty, with tha exeeptioa he w*a about to mention. Ibo exception was this, that, whatever porta were aow or might ha here afttr open in Jaaia to tbe shins af any other country. British *h<pa and British subjects shculi be admitted lb re, and plaead la tha enjoyment of any privileges or ?dv?ntages conceded to the subjaeta or ciUz*ns of the most fevered nations. Tha Ua'ted States did oonclude laat veer, or tba jear before, with Japan stipulations by *t>lcb certain ports of Japan were to ba opeaad to ships o? the United states wi'h tbe privilege of commeros. I n >'er Admiral Stirli?g'n treatv English subjects were entl iled in ibo## porta to all tha privileges granted to the el 1 iter a of the United BUtee. Ha waa not a wara that any treaty bad been concluded between Ruuia and Japaa. In the Er>?Uhh treaty there waa this limitation te tbe stipulat on claiming tba advantages given to tbe mwt favored nation- that privileges accorded to Cbina and Holland were excepted. The Coming Harv at In Bngland* [From the Leudoa News, Hay 23.1 ?X * e a a a a * A late hirvest ia thua rendered inevitable; and it were folly to oooeeal from ourselves the liability to which we are thenby exposed of considerable fluctua tions in tbe price of bread during the n?xt four months. It is during such periods that ws have cause to be aapi> dally grateful for tha adjusting and corrective opera tions ot free trade. Farbaps the most signal and utterly unexpected illustration ot tbe expansive beasfloence ana elastic utility of tba true system of International ex change is at tbia moment exhibitad in tha ahipmant of cargoes of wheat and maize from Liverpool to New York, ia order to aupply certain of the midland States of the Union wlta what they stand in ne d of for their drmettie oonsumotoa. The total amount thus shipped may not he very great; but K will probably be enough to exercise a sedative in fluence on certain trans-Atlantic markets, and to check the worst and wildcat of gambling speculations? that in corn ? on tbe supposition, real or feigned, of aa im pending dearth. That we ehtuld witness the export of breadstuff* during Hay to Amerioa, before our own wheat crop can be said to have shown above ground, without murmur or misgiving, is also a great fact. It Kivea how thoroughly tbe popalar faith in freedom of ds has entered into the m nas of our community, and how the ghc st stories about getting all we can with out giving an j thing we may possibly want in return, have come to be regarded by the millions wbose ex istence dtpeads upon money wages sufficient to buy tbe quartern loaf, and upon tbe quarters loaf being at a pr!ce which thdir money wages will enable them to buy Without going through loig sums ia statistics, the public generally rest tranquilly in tha conviction that if next autumn our native corn crop should ran short, we are more likely to be able to get (he extra quantity we may want from abroad, by selling at a profit whatever we have now to spare, than we should he if government were to attempt, aa of yore, to keep guard at our wharves and quays in tbe vain icea that it was its duty aot to let a qusrter of wheat escape out of the realm. In all probability the oourte of trade will be inverted ere the sun has tinged with the golden huge of npeases our tardy fields, aad that we shall reoelve an hun dredfold recompense from Amerioa into our bosom. ?It ia rot undeserving of remark, moreovsr, that in Irelaid tbe corn crop is this year fully a fortnight or three weeks more forward than that of the eastern half of Fng'aDd. In all probability, this ia attributable partly to tbe prevalence oa tue other side of the channel of timely rains, wbinh we have vainly looked for here. But it must be likewise ascribed in part to improved methods of cultivation, to tho greater care practiced in the choice of seed, aad to the more perfect preparation cf tbe so<) Tor its receptica. Ten years ago tbe oern crop of Ireland was, as a matter of certainty, spoken of as three weeks er a month later than that of Great Britain. Kow, things ate altered at least for ones; aad should the *'SMm prove at all similar there and here during the residue of summer, we may expect to see Irish wheat ia ibe Liverpool and lour on markets earlier in 1855 thsa the average of our own. Ia fine, we would express our present hope that whatever damage has hitherto been sustained ia coasequence of the unusual incle- j money of the winter tad spring, may yet bo fully re- I paired by a favorable season between the preterit tinn j and he i vest; but. in aay event, so long as tbe highway of tbe ocean remains eyes, we havo no cause to tear a shortness of supply. Interesting from Central America. OU* MCtBaOUA OOSKEBTONDEXOK. Rivab (Nlciragui), May 24, IS 65. Continuation of the Wcur?Otneral Hunts at ihr. H?il 0 f the Rerolutionvry Army? Dismay of the Govern ment ? Republican Principle Involved in the Struggle? The rartiet? Causes Exciting the Contest? QuMemali and Costa Rica. The war hen seenas destined to beccme still mora obstlnats and Woody. General Mnncs, tho moat re nowned military chief of Central America, has taken command of the whole revolutionary army, which he bai completely re organized, having received fire hun dred Teterana from the army of Gen. Oabanas, of Hon duras, as a nucleus. The ability of Gen. Munos, his character as a disciplinarian, his fame as a scientific aad thoroughly piaetical warrior, are well known to the government party, and have very materially dampened Its ardor. Ihey know that they have no equal to pit against him, and dread te meet bin. They ware march log upon the city of Leon, which, they said, would yield at taeir approach ; bnt learning that If unos commanded there, they halted at Managua, where they have remain ed till the present. Tils revolution is emphatically & war of principle, as much to as was our own revolution; hence its obstinacy. A principle? a vital principle? for republicanism in Cen tral Ameiica, is staked upon the issue of this re volution. It is a itmrgle between progression and re action; between liberalism and despotism; between r? publtcaniem and monarchy; between the systems of the Kew ana the Oil World. On one side an ranged the liberals of Nicaragua and tbe republican government of Honduras, with the sympathies of San Salvador, all ardent supporters of the Abh ricsn principle of man's oapaiity to govern him telf? Ibat is, to choose his own rulers, and hold th?m responsible for their stewardship. On the other, are the "(eiviles^' re aotionists or monarchists of Nicaragua, the kingdom (aa the official gazettes of San Salvador juttly call it,) of Guatemala, and tbe oligarchy of Cosla Rica, with the sympathies of all the European monarch' e?. Tbs contest originated In an attempt by the govern ment of Nicaragua to establ sli the system of govern ment then existing )? Guatemala, and at present in ops ration in Costa Rica. Guatemala has since taken a st?p or two forward, sfter tbe example of Louis Napoleon. Coeta R ca seems prepared to follow as soon as circutn stsnees will permit. Ber geveram'nt is quite to the satielacitan of the most devoted monarchist. A few <aj s since several prominent men were expelled from tbe State for no other crime than that of having In their Mtiesiion a paper writun by a Coeta Hlcan in ao adjoin lag Mate, and sent them, In which he severely criticised scase ?f ue acts of government Don fiuto Chsmorre was elected Director (executive) ef Nicaragua lor tbe constitutional term? two j ear*. Next followed an election for Assembly. Although tremendous efforts were made by the servtles, (1 use the terms servile aad liberal, tbe names by which the parties have been distinguished and used by *r. Equier, who bas given a correct history of them,) tbe Hbersle not suspectfeg anything unusual? yet seve ral ef tbe moat talented liberals were ejected to the As sembly. These mast be gotten rid of, or nothing eould te done; accordingly they ware accused cf revolution ary designs, seised and Imprisoned; and when they do* max dad to be farniehed? as tbej had a legal right to be ? with the ? vide nee sguinst them, in order to make their feisnce, they were ana wend that It existed "in the ao ciet archives of the government;" that no defense was neeesfary, tbe government being oonvlneed of their gaOf. Ibe Araembly met, and thus pa iked, set to work, in tbe irodern Napoleon'o style, to lay the foundations of tbe empiie; extended the ExecntiveTa term, and changed bis title to President? i In Guatemala? gave hi in power to ?eize acd imprison fet thirty days, and, If he deemed It prudent, te expel from the State any one suspected of revolutionary designs. Under the action of this law, all Ibe liberal leaders were aoen got rid of. They re fused, bowever, and. aaaUled by llonduias. are en dravxtng te reetore Nicaragua to her einsotuttonnl liberty. If they succeed, the war will ultimately be car ried fo Guatemala, and having restored ber to her e n ?tltvticnal liberty as It exlsted nnder tbe ooafedeiatioo, will next, if necessary, , turn theU attention to CoeU Rica f> aainc this, Coeta IMea has refrained from fol lowing Gnstemals ; for If the revolutionists axe success ful abe bss only to relax her system a little aad wait for another end more favorable opportunity ; but If the gov trsncnt of Nlcarsgun sustain Itself, then she la ready to fotow and pat down Honduras? tbe stronghold of re publicanism? and. If accessary, Ben Salvador also. It mai be wmdered why Gnatemila and Costa Rica do not lake a more active pert In the war. The reason Is that they bave not tbe disposable men. Guatemala baa a Mountaineer party that it la necessary to put down Bret It would be dangerous to inarch info Nicaragua or Boadures and leave this in the rear. Costa Rloa bas not the men to spare. Her people ate agriculturists? tbat is, tbe clara used as soldier*? nearly all owners of land, fo long as the government lets tbem alone In tbeir lfUle patch's, it may do what It pleases. Tax them to tbe u'm'-st eatent o I their ability to pay, do anything It pleas** <wltb tbem; but to drag them froxa their native hiils te flght on the sultry plains pf Nicaragua would he ?t once resented. I Puanal litiWhim. H Ohmu B Battooon, B 0 iWli tte TraiMI txiet tf thia State, ?rri??tf i? BllwaakW ntblrt la?t. Liontoaaat Goaeral Win field goott. U. & A., Bm. L. M. Kennott of Ho., and Be* Am Paoker ?f Pa., arrival ia WMblBgton on tho 4th >n?t. H llMTHJL H It the Bmril Hotel - c?p? Tinkl*p??gh, steassahi* North <ra Light; Dr. Batsb, d? ; J. R funwi, Oregon: J. H B Valentine, E?q., Maw Orleans; J. O. Moray. Jaokaoa, Mil*.; Bon. B V. Cairn*. Connecticut; J. Dark. Sottas; J. B. Myatt lad tartly, tltkiat; Lieut. J. L. King, W. ft. "iVtfco Metropolitan Bo'?W. /. Ooodeon, Virginia; W. Bay a. Boston; H D. lewoeend, 8. l.;B.W. fcoiahad, FraMMoe: J. C. Morris, Watt Point; 4. Rosa, Delaware. At tha Astor House -Col uaaaoa, Maryland; J. I Ni< *? to w, B. HMtitu, J. S Jotnson, T. Weed Albany; Majoe ? Sanson, D. S Amy; Bon. B. C. Sohoaek, Ohio; fx- Page, At tbo Irving Ronto? Gen. 8- rogg*. Buffalo; B. P. Oowled, H Connecticut; Bar. W J smith, ohio: A. B. Rhodeo, Vlr ginia; B. Taylor, CI Samuel 3. Co*, Ohio; A. B. Cha pin. Springfield. han ; Lr. O. U. Smith. Now JVM J, Bar. B. Gnitean and ftunlij, Baliimora. Md At thaCollamora lions*? ilia. Wss. Samuel Johnson, 11 lioottville ; Boa Isaac i'latt. Pougbkeetsic: B. Kinrsland, ^ B*q, Geneva; John Collins Jr . and lady. Norwalk; O.F. fcH S. Too mat, Biq.. and U. A I'rinoa. Buffalo; U. A, J. r-H B. Uarlani, L. Budallt, California. IM From Bremen and r-outhamptoa, in Ma ?toamahly Wfch ingUn? Mm 8 B Wjeth, ?i*? (Troth, Mr O Point*. Bra Pol- M llts, Master Hermann Pal iti, M.ii B Point*. S Pellitf. Mary Barm, Mr and Mr* < h*t*-erton, Thoi Walker, Bobt ? Walkor, Jane W alker, T K Walkor M J Walkor, Mr* Klerk- H Mix, ehud and (arrant, Mr* Ceo?Hi Boreherer, Mr Conrad ? Bensler, Miia Elba Hend'r Miaa Amslie Bnakar, B&a H Jano Spangeiberg, Mwt Knob, Hit* Otter, Miaa Knhn, Br August Babrieh, Jo%pb Roam ana, Caroline Kebmann, John Babna. Joanna Balm', Johu*, Jr, Clinton Koo*?veH, hearer of deapatobes: Jacrb Miy r Mr* Schmidt, Cart Schmidt. Arinst Sobmidt, U'ltrnue Rohd', Adoll Werterland. Bain rich Boning, Mia* Clementina Loiror, Math Dosainik, Bra Acnes Kinjhmiob, BlnM* ague* and Anna Piiaboataa. Ar? nold Pi'choaich Carln? t<? t, Kugono Billbardt, AndreM Blllbaidt. Caroline Riahtor, Anna Richtor, Freda rioka Bieh? tor, George Mul'fr, Prau* Oritooh. Martin Sehliohtweg, Joieph Paoker, Anra raeger Jnlina Hoffmoyer.Carl Mailer. ? Marie Mailer, Valo?tlne EokoI ileinr Kbrenmulle, Carl Herwig, Moaee Joteph, ?l*a Baashen Lang, Mlw Hanohea C*lvary, B'iar Bernhardt, Carl Cartendyk, Louia Broog, Lonia Lcvinaon, Charlo'ie L?> ia*on, Minna Lovlnaoa, Bole na Levimon, Praot Chlmtyer, Bobt Byobgram, Beinr Hjobgram, BanJ Anppan, Mr* A Suppan, Blaa A Snppaa, Mis* uvtll* Hnppan, Frans Snppan, Benj Snpppan. Jr. B bajlatori, Batty Weil, Joseph Blnm loin, Jo* Q Borgor. ad Brsmann I.noaa Byoh gram, Maria > ro*>?l, F W Mot*. Mr* Bote, Rudolf, Wemec ? and Aline Muts, Mrs Clara l etermann. I.aara Petormann, Christira Btopel, Ma<ie Ran aan, Marie Cerlaoti,Carl Dreyar, Br* Amalle Kobnle I.oreni Knbnle, Benir Fricke, Kloonoro Behrens, Martin Oblbnos, Fr Kohn, Nanette Bolt**, Bra Beia Btes, Bin Lina oie*. Ml** Marie Willing, Joseph Bob- ? maun. Brs RoMnann l ouls i iobaa. Edward Abroa*. Mr* B Ahraaa. Andrea* ah^coh, Joanna Ahrens, John Akron*, Gido Ahren*, Mice Cbn?tli-a Von Beyn, Fred Lohaoohh, MUw B Lebreeat. Misses Helena llowi l>ebnra Lowi and Carolina Lowi, Carl BeMnenners. Mli* Jchanne Wag" or, Alex Jacob, Mis* M Dietrlob, Briur, brail, Mr* Catharina KrnU.Boro thea Rtuil. Joaobim Krnll Fred Krmll, Christ Wuaff, Mi*a Marie Rack, Geo l.eppien. Mi<e Rosette Lippmaan, Blsa Oertrads Felsoabeld, Cerl llanns Anton Frank, Jullna Friedmann, Carl l'oppe, Mr* Poppe, Br and Bra J Hobreek an, Aog Aa**o, Mr* C l;a?o ansnsta Baaao. Aug Baa so, Jr, Louie Franks, Mli< J Peyser, Mr* Jenny Barena, Kosohea ? Marena, Magnns Msrons. 11 el me Marcus, Sol Marons, Jnlioa Marons, Emil Marcus. Mrs Ho?ine Beaie. Joanna Braie, J M Bra**, F Spanseuterr. Mr and Mr* Carl Miokell, Carl Ber tram. Bia* Aug 7 imaermann, John Nolting, Viaeeat Molting, J ho'tiog. GeiTge SohmiUnaky, Br and Mrs Sam W chenlg. Mi** Jana Lit tic hall, Carl Dangler, Bein Mey r C sohrifer. Brail 8 Droit*, Frederick GeUeke, Mi?* Schanr. Mils Leniaa Benit, Fred Basohenbergor, Carl Laa<enbiek, Br* Langeu hie*, Master* Ct arles, Joseph, Lonis and Fred LangenMok; Biis Cecilia Berlert. Barr>e*> Morris, Anna II am peon, Chaa Be Lime, William David, Fred De Barry, Mr* M B Uttlnir, Wm 11 agar, Rosa Smith, M'lle Julia de CoursennoU, C Ba belwits, Mr* Lonlf a French, Cliia Ann Freneb, Bdw Dick* enaon.Mr* Dickinson, John Dickenson, Henry Diekemon, E Dlokenaoa, T W Dioken*oa, Br* Sarah Dean, Ckas Dean, Fanny Dean, Mis* Emil* Rasdali. George Whitley. Sdwd Maelon, Chaa Badd 'ly, Iho* Moltmaw, Mr and Bra John Gray, Bnaan Southward, kmily Abbott, Bobeosa Abbott, Beniab Prior CI at Campbell, Miss Amelia Rourke, Wia Cook, John B Dartr, Joseph Mcholson, Thos Thoraton, Wm Wil lam*. Mi* w llliems, Mr* Mary Ann Look, Wm Wood. Br* Wood. Augu-ta Wood. Mr* Binma Franklin, Mi** Caroline Hooper, uerrgo Bieakman, Peter Colgaa, A Sqnire, E M Lo. ea, Miss Kate Richard*, John Book, Cha* Q Stehkin*, Joieph Tlompsoa, Dr Julius Schott, Dr Caspar Eltsthum, Bason C Weld, Cha* Chalet, Joieph Bagler, August Meyer, Wm Haeason, Mil* I so line Budry and Joha Wkittiok? Total, 212. In the iteameblp Northern Light, from Saa Joan? J H Bing, USN; J J i oruwell, li 8 N; Mr Rhoadea, C Bird sail, Br Patterson and wife, JUra Jnerson, Mr* Gowen wad child, H P Ayees, Mrs Gibson and daughter, L Cohen, $ Davia, B Bornhart, M A Mors, M took L a Cohen, Maater Moss, E W Love) and, Mrs J J Gray, H A Brown. H Slligmaa, J W G Selir, B * onelson o Coward, M Selig, J Arnold, L Hnnt; B W Severance, 1'aciOo Express Company's me* eenger; A Dyer, A W tiiiebell, H U Squire, Jrf J B For H anion, F Uu'man. D R Octte, V B Post, Bra Taylor and Is (ant, 8 loci man: Jo< a Doyle Walla. Farge k Co'* me* ?enger; C Sloiaon. listen A Co '* messenger; L Bartlett, Q Cox, D M Pte?l, c L < lark J Fairly, D Murphy, H Pearee, J Gortland, 8 8 lh nipmn, Mrs Well*, ehild aad (arrant; F Moiira.M Dona, D? Wl't Brown J W Lambden.Mr Strod- H man, Mr Burn aide, Mr. Thompeon and wife, Goo Turner. C Batchelcr, J L Foro ao, L i* Itaroes and ehlld, H Rood, C 6 H Lightner, J Eargesnt H C Msor J W Hasora, E Cunning- ? bam, W h McKim and ?<n J G Eastland, W H Keller, J H ? Close, W B H?n?h end wife, J E Davis, J W Roach, Mr* ? Joiner and lour children, J Bowes and wife, S B Allen, H H Phillip#, G W Phillips, R G i ambert, P Craig, L Clomont, R Rohir n>n, G O Lang and wife. G B Woodward, S M Ber- H r'en, ft P Page, C C Carle. R P Blaisdell, J B Parkinson, H i W Ward, E hceae, E Miriam, J chelton, M Tltworth, F Fruer, A Fr??r, a W>tkib*, J Braok*n, 8 Smith, S Wright, Capt Williams, J Blarehsrd. A Milliken, G B WO- ? Jitmr, D Welfh, E k Uarie A T Dart*, G MUlei* J Pan. C ? Short, D Kelly, R C> rt if, J Cate, B Green, GA King, and 3M In the ateoiage. For S?n Traeclrjo, ?ia Mcaregua, in the Star Of the Veit ? Weill Farpo i C? '< mtieseager, Freemma A Co.'* meieenger, Paoifio Co 'i mesacger, C*ft. D, 8. Dockhem and e lie, I' H. I'ottoa, Robart Cary and two eons, C Mowler, Mrs. H. B. Taylor, C C. Traey, wife, two ehUd ren and servant, Jlr?. W. U. ^ JO and aervant., Bi** Mar/ Deiahue, B?v. R.^a. R. Mao'ioc, Thoa. O. WhitUag, wifa and chile. Br*. Jf? Cole, Mies B bond, Bra. CampbalJ. Bra W. B. Tirvtll, C. K. Vary aad wife, G. Go.Unj, BiM A. Goaling, B liardaer, H. P. Downei, Q. Wood, Bra E. Stevena, T. Perrin and wife. A. Bbonal, J. 8. MeClnre and Tiife, A. J. When lor. Br* R Rlsharda and child, Bl?? Jen nlnis, Biaa B. JaoMon. 4 (. arrows, It Dimon aad eervamt, G. ?. lli(cii>e, J, 8 Mur'iett, D. A Dawn, W. A. Robert - ron. Joe Tc?k?r, B, II. C'aglio ?, Hdirard Evani, J. Wood. B. t'int<e, Don J W V?1 ejos, G R Delaroeti'., Blaa B, Gaffrey, Edwaid Vaieati?e A. J Beehle*, Biaa Rota Engel, A. G. Garret, Ilia* II MaDermot Bin Ann Carr, J. C. Dnra at# wife, Mr* Bercey, Jaa. Lealia, 17m. Wiutameon, Br* O. Jonea, Br* f. iz<t ivuiiamion. J. Wetherole, Bra. Dot la, child and infant. ?fr*. Margari-t Stead aad ehlid, B. Griffin, wife and tiro children MU> 8. Alhaaaf?r, J. rraeer, Thoa. Fraatr, J. Th, niwn and wito and two children, Br*, klililore and cbilu. B . ^ehultj and ehild, Geo. W. Lace, G. W. Rioberde, 8 8. Ston', G H Brooke, Rer. Mr. Ceide lar, Be*. Br. Blxio. Rnr Br. B'glionl, Rev. Br. Gaiai, BiM D. Sullivan and 'ao children, Br Murray, B. 8ehlenbarg,J. P. Clark, F C Berubick, Bra. D Crap, Biaa B. Backer, J. W. Bat) el, wifa and in rant; U. J. Ran, H. R. Richardson, B. Spalding. R. W. 8c*ltiug.J. Hag*. J., B. V. Jef fereon, L. BHff, K. Sjr.i.gnted wi'e, and two children; B, T. I.nrvrt, T. B Pinkl au A. Bolt, J. C. Bll*#, A. R Bllae, Bra. H. C ladd t*o clii'dren and infant, Bra. II. A. Wood, Mr* Hutchloion, ehild and two infanta, G Wtite, Bra Ann BcEwen, two dox li en nnd t?o infanta, Blaa Catherine O' Brien, Bra I. H<ffnu.n. ( fca. H.fftaoan, J Remingrnn, Robart Dill, Br Stuart, B Ulonit. Ti f f?eli>on, Wm RowelL wife and tbiee ct ildren, wm F?we)l ia. Ml** A Powell, B F Br idler, Blaa Catherine Bainl t. Jaa Koblnarn, Wm Bobiaien, Missis A Bobn and three ohiMreu, Jaa Powman. S Caldwell, J Mo Nany and wife, Mire M?.rv O'Brien, Bis* A Fitzgibbon, Biaa Sarah Rudd Blei In me Ruad, Biaa B Ford, L Lewia, A Uennttt. J Bryant Ja- I'olMne. Chaa Thomaa, Alex Vander h<fl, J ilarriron, N C> air o and wfo, N Cbarpell, Biaa H I* Bnrphy, Bill B ? llvrphy. A Laeiii, W Leelie, Biaa B Cary, W? Stewart, I. Gretn. Mira ? Aiti, Tboi Simmone, John Simmon*. Oeo Wtber, -ife and two ebildrea, Biaa B waber, P Bell, nife and 'our children, Biaa C Bill. H Hildi*b*fcnd. wifaand two ohildren, II W iae Biaa Jane Wiatera F Wea rer, J Bay*. N Kmereon, I. Fnroiuaad, F A Barrow a, H H Benton, T BtrkeT, W Cnmniln^*, X Vincent, J Vmeent, MW V vy ?**?/?*! v aiM a A OIII'W, D UVBTV , ail tfQOB JIO Corern. R Carroll and wifa, C P Barne*, Wm Hansen, G llyde, W RoMnanr, J w 5 a in mo na, W Freeamaa, J Amrrinfon, FBenway, J i afrasce. G Patteraon. H F Stone. T Fnrfftbt, P E Commi-t etti ana boy, F Gariba'.di, aad Ml compllrr.cnt In the *<e?r&t(0 For !=a*anrah rer ceaniablr Alabama:? Samiel Carol, D A Iladley. J II. Wilton, Jeme* li llinaa, Jotoph S Tag, P M Rybnni, W Calemm, A D-xatar, Seym our Halllday, George Jordan, Biat F'orlda Flotatd, J W Bowall, W II Freer, Br Griffin. B II Rawhea, and Are la (teeraga. For RieLmon. ?<?.. per et. ameblp Roanoake:? Bra Pollard and ebUd, Br Barahall Br Bell, lady aao ?errant, Blaa Brewer, J D Rat', 8 J Stowetl. Bra Feaaad A me Pbeeten, MTJcnoa. F yengrl)*, ladv ar d daughter, Ierael Ketehan, U B Chapln, Bill C Stoddard W R Hajlittt, and 35 in tba steerage. For Cbarleitoa per eteiunabla Soatherneat? Adam B Glover, W McCarter, M*'lam? Eedra, J G Chalk, Bada^. moiaeile Hncbttt, S V l>og>nt?, Blaa B Fenaeisey, Wit Beth, W W Inhere oil, Mre hi: Platan, Br Adam, Mr Paatt, R P Johneton, Jno Jnhi aon, Cliaa Brenoke, J Jewell, W u Yatef, and 14 la the iteeraga. Thrgtrei and fSxhlbltlona Acxm wy ox B cmc.? The l>a Grange opera troupa ara 1o gire a grand canoert thie evening, both rocal aad in itruarntal. The prtgr.mme eomprfaea aelectioaa from Aut-er, Boaiici,, V?rdl Donizetti and Meyer bear. ??Norma" will be giraa tomorrow evening, being thg lait night the la Grange troaoe will appoar. Bowkrt Tutatrk.? The perfonnaaoea for thie erenlog comprise tie douneatio drama of the "Lait Man," the (airy extraragania af the "Court of Oberon." aad tM romentio drama entlt'ed the "Avenger." bi. J. M, Cooke'e benefit will take plao* to morrow night. Niblo'b GiitDKi ? lh? Pjne aad Harrlaoa Eagliah opera company at neun:e BeBfni'a grand opera of ''I* i OBsambula" 'or tbl? crealrg, Blaa L. Pjne appearing as Amina. and Mr, Barrfeea ae Elrlno. Burtos'8 Tbeatrk ? Thie eveaUig U aet apvrt for tb> benefit of Mr. E. G Haaa, tbe theatre being openel f night for that porno it. The pioeea provwted are ?lll tbe World'aa Stage/' "That Raacal Jaok," and "A M Alter tte Fair." Mr. HeUaad, John Dunn gag H C, J ore an are to appear. BCTRoroTjran Thkatu ? ^enorita Poto'a benefit g to tern off tbfa evening. Mr. Haekett la to appotfae Bone. Mails tt in tbe eomla abetoh of that nam*. Dm i thar pie fee are, "A Ilcming Call," ?' La Baja doBa ville," and 4,Who Ppeaka Firet," together wish a grind direitie'ement. Aiwims Motfcm.? There are to be three porferaa laeeato-Zay la the Jeeturo room? aaorning, aftenoon and evening. The pieeee provided are of a very attrac tive character. Wood's Birrnnias.? Tbe "Wardering Minstrel" M to be repeated by this company tonight, together with the OMtal itgro perforaoanrea. Brourr'i Subamm.- The mnaioal birlettaolth* ??Two Pompeja" ia annonnoed again for tbia eventng. Mr. F. Bnchley ia to execnte hie violin eoh>, called "The Drtata " Owtiu Hoot.? The barltaqne ? Baby Pbow," together with negro performaacea, oomprtee th? bill of nmneea cnt f?r tb a evenlr g. Br.Nt kit of Br. R G Tbia affair take* place to night at Bnrton'e Theatre, when Mr. George Hollaed, Mr. Dana, ronm- nlg called that ?'Raaoal Jaek," Mr. Jordan, Biaa Ingerroll, Mita Arnle I>eo, aad other ar. tt?1p of dramatic ce'ebr ty will appear. The pieeee se lected are "All the World'* a stage.," "That Raseti Jaek," and a "ley After the Fair/' Mr Hana has b?cn doorkeeper of Bnrton'a Theatre, and aa such con ducted himeeif eo a* to gaia tbe eeteem of the Iren neat er* of that e?ta,bll?hm?nt. Br. Buchanan *a fa town, at tbe fia'at Nicholas Hotel. Mies Klmberly fiaia'ied a two week* engagemmt at Cltvelmd, Ohln, )a?t Friday, the fire department of the city attended her benefit, end Mr HI!!, eblef engineer, presented her an edition of Shakepeare, the gift of the menbera of Catersot Company No. I. Bias KiMtesly prononnced a peetieal address. Mr. John Dnnv? "that Raeeal Jack"? aaakee his first sppearaaoe ia this eity fcr three jwtss, at Barton's, to n'ght.

Other pages from this issue: