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I CHRISTENING OF HIS ROYAL…

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I THE CHANGE OF MINISTRY III…

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I THE CHANGE OF MINISTRY III AUSTRIA. A Vienna letter gives some details respecting tb late changes in the Austrian cabinet:—The visit?' t the Emperor Francis- Joseph to the exhibition, J118 I journey to Pes'h, and the principal episodes of hissW in Hungary, are well-known, BLit, what has not made public is, that the Emperor had at Pesth, 011 different occasions, interviews with several politic^ I personages, whom there is no necessity to designate with which each party appears to have been equftly I well satisfied. The Emperor bad not yet left the ca.I' tal of Hungary, for he had hardly done so when M. de I Maylath received notice to expect from one momeS" to another to be called to Vienna, but at the saiHe time he was given to understand that to avoid tba excitement which would be caused if he was 8U1ll' I moned directly from Pesth, he would do well togo and take up his residence temporarily on 801116 other point of the empire, where his actions would be less subject to control. As is well knowlll M. de May lath proceeded to a watering place of Bohemia, whence he was summoned to Vienna,. S" nomination having beeome an accomplished fact the Archduke Regnier was sent for by the Emperor, I When the President of the Council was informed Of this act, in which he had taken no part, and whicD was quite unexpected, he begged to be permitted to resign his functions, ana to travel abroad. The Emperor, although surprised by those requosts, granted them both. M. de Schmerling, being w- t formed by the Archduke Regnier of what had takeO I place, invited his colleagues to act in accord with hiP in asking for an audience of the Emperor. The inter- view was accorded, when the Minister of State repre- sented to his Majesty that so long as his ministers thought they enjoyed his confidence they had con- sidered it a duty not to retire in presence of the opposition of the Reichsrath, but that this sanction being henceforth wanting there only remained for them to respectfully tender their resignation. The Emperor accepted it, at t1? ?ar; e time requesting theIl1 to hold their offices until their successors should be appointed. The preparations for the Archduke Regnier's journey being made, his highness with the archduchess, his wife, left by the Western Railway- At the Fenzing station their highnesses were surprised to find, in the waiting-room reserved for the court, the Emperor, who had advanced his departure for Ischl by a day. After having saluted his Majesty, the Archduke and his wif-j got into an ordinary carriage, while the Emperor entered one belonging to the court. At Linz the Emperor dined in a private room, while the Archduke and Archduchess took a repast in the common refreshment hall. Lastly, at the Lambacn embranchment, the august travellers separated with- out taking any further leave of each other. All the above shows that a great* change has taken place in the relations between the Emperor and the Archduke Regnier, which had previously been so intimate.

.l-TOWN TALK. I

NG SUMMARY OF PASSING EVETS.…

- I FOREIGN INTELLIGENCE.…

A NEW EUROPEAN CONGRESS.

THE RECOGNITION OF ITALY BY…

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