he Prince, the remains, it is understood, being interred at present in a temporary sarcophagus till the building is finished, when they will probably be placed in the massive granite sarcophagus lately received from Scotland.
The death of M. Mocquard, Louis Napoleon's private secretary, is a great blow to the Emperor of France.
He understood the Napoleonic policy perfectly, and many of the pamphlets upon public questions, which have been attributed to the Emperor, were written by Mocquard Napoleon gratefully appreciated his valuable services, and admitted him to the fullest and closed confidence.
A Yankee, not long since, was arrested by the Italian authorities, on the Neapolitan borders, on the suspicion of being a brigand, and, as he was unwise enough to travel without his passport, he was kept there days in a filthy prison with genuine brigands before he could make his true condition known satisfactorily.
The newspaper organ of the Canadian Prime Minister advocates