Newspaper of The New York Herald, August 15, 1860, Page 1

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated August 15, 1860 Page 1
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TH WHOLE NO. 8742. NEWS FROM EUROPE. Mnl of the AigMiioi it Pinter Point ud Damnum and Ediiborg it Thlt Pert. TWO BITS LATER FR9I EUROPE. TU SYRUP COPY EPTIOP SIGNED AT PARIS. Additional Details of the Massaore at Damascus. Tie Weather ia England Unfavorable for the Crops, An., Ac., Ac. FxJmnoi Point, August 14, 1840. The steamship Anglo Saxon, from Liverpool on the 3d, la Londonderry on the 3d inst., passe 1 this point this femooa. Bor datea are two day* later than tboae already received. The general news by the Anglo-Saxon is not Important. The steamship Oolden Fleece, from New York via St. Johns, N. F., arrived at Galway on the 3d inst. The steamship Glasgow, from New York, arrived at CntsnstowB on the 3d inst. Cotton?Sales of the week 72,000 bales. The market (heedsteady and unchanged. Breadstuff*?Weather twfhvorable for the crops. Floor quiet. Wheat steady. Cbrn advanced 0d. a 9d. Provisions dull and unchanged. Produce unchanged. English funds firm. Consols MX a MX* THE LATEST, sr mnasam *o lowdoudirkt. Loiroos, August 3?P. H The Eigllsb funds were firm to day. In tho discount smrkst there was an Increased demand, owing to the preparations for the fourth of the month. About ?4,000 In gold were taken from the bank to-day for exportation, a the Paris Bourse to-day there was a decline of more thru one-quarter per cent. The London Timet strongly advocates the establishment m n uwat; Kine Meeting in connection wun ina National Rifle Association. Ibis would permanently popularize tba weapon. When the one of the rifle la aa popular aa erteket or boating, there will bo no tear of volunteer regi aenta falling hi to decay. Already a beginning baa been made. A meeting of the Msrkahlre Volunteers for rifle prizes for shooting, mmWatd with other sports, will take place in Windsor Park eft the Nth of September. Every county in England Should follow the example. The London Chronicle says It is notorious that the oonnarratives are not prepared to take offloe. Their only prospect at present Is to deprive the ministry of Mr. fifedstonel servloei. We are to break (kith with France that Mr. Dliraall may have revenge on a uoceesful opponent. The London Herald, referring to the majorities on the tortlflcaltoo vote last night, saya that for the first time the present sees Ion the government has toooeeded In oarrylng a measure which oommands the aaaent of all the ts?onsble men In the oountry. TBI MINISTRY AMD TUX PAPER DPTT. The London 1 imei saya that nobody has ever yet beard Lard Palmer? too say that he either will reelgn or dlaeolve npen this aflhlr. It will only be a sham light, got up to rsnaaable a real one. The lory opposition does not want So kill tba whig OsMnet, and the whig Cabinet does not hUsad to be klUed. The oase Is one on whidt every member may vete according to his conscience, without the least regard to what may befhll either the Ministry or the ParMament. If the Ministry should really be beaten, it will wary soon be round out that a question may be worth fighting lor, and yet not Important enough to reelgn upon. The London Aw reminds the supporters of free trade prlMiplea that the maintenance of the present duty on fcsetan paner will be simply the maintenance of protection tor rba English paper makers. Mr. Puller has altered bis proposed amendment upon Mr. Madstooe'a motion for Ibe reduction ol the present cos I cm duty on paper. In Its present form It stands as follows ?That without desiring to prejudice the question of a reduction at a future period of the custom* duty on flint a and paper, this committee dues not think tit at pre Mat to assent to such a reduction. Ibe london Herald says the government are endeavorlag to make the motion a party question and to rrtghten lbs House Into assenting to the Chancellor of the Kxr-he qoer's motion by threats of dissolution and raatgnalioc. THE BOYAL BANK OF LIVERPOOL, lbs Loo dou Herald states that arrange men la here been made for preventing confusion by the announcement of Ms sudden death of Mr. CbalTlre. and that every precanttoa has been taken to provide aaslslanoc in the emer fancy of a ran on the bank, even to the extent of keeping a balance at Ute Bank of England higher than the customary account. The bank Is in perfect order, and Its position most satlsfhetory. After noticing the run on the bank In oooseqnenre of teasous reports of losses from failures in the leather trade, the ftaast city article say a, the available assets of Ms bank la cash sad good bills are unquesttonatiy large, ad adds that the tendency to distrust steadily subsides. SICILY* Friday, August 3.1M0. lbs Parts MmiUmr publishes the text of s convention Signed st Mesa Irs by General Clary and Colonel" Medici, which is mostly s military eonveatisn for the evacuation at flteily from motives of humanity. Cerrsspoadsnos from Genoa redeem to six the military ?sallnas said to hava been ordered by General (Jar I baldi after the capture of Melasso. They were shot as asmsslss, not aa combatants The lass of the Sicilian and Balkan voluntesrs Is estimated at Tory little Ism then ljMS mm, and a heavy proportion of U was sustained by RSI. Paw, August S, 1M0 All Ik* PuwaiB bar* ipwl upon lb* aowtlttoi* of Ku afM* tetervesiUoe la Pyrla Tka OuAimi.* will MbM* at tkr** o'clock to eif* a oonreauoe la nkfMo* to Um dmmwm to bo takoa la mnni?i INDIA AND CHINA. lb* overdue India and China mall* an telegraphed rla Moot*, but Um now* la unimportant. COMVOHAL INTELLIGENCE. LOUDON MONBT VAlUf, ls>*n?*( August Z?P. M. Connote far money nod account MS a 90S. LirarooL cmw ma?. 1.1 ran root, August S?P. M Tka Broker*' Circular report* the aaloe of Um week at fMkO baton. including a.000 to opecalatoro aad 11 000 to ?fin I th? market dueed active and drmur, but un ahaaaed m regards prloaa. The authorized quotations. MuUky. Mow Orlea? t IS' VI Mob i tea I ?* Oftoada A\ ?S The stork in port la estimated at 1 J* 1,000 tialea, of wbtrb 1.011,000 balea ar? American. The Wee include ABO bale* on speculation and for export. The aaloe today (frtdajr) foot up 10,000 baloa, Um marketotoaiag ateady. livbhtool BBiaium rpa marxxt. lto weather bw b-en mifarorabie for tbeornp' floor M quiet. Wheat steady Cora advanced Id. a 01. Liverpool ntor irion MAiurr. Tka prwriavoc market la generally dull and unchanged li v Ran mt. rnonfcK XaUVT. Tka produce market la generally unohaaged in nil bt m mmic, The ateamohlp Damaar?, from Liverpool, July bo, aad tkr Fdlabarg, from Llrwrpool, Auguat 1, via Southampton. Aagvat 2, arrived at tk la port yea tarda/ afternoon Thalr ivtcea hare be? aaticlpntod by tb? Adriatic ?d Um AngloS?on. The P*ar? Letter ?f tbe Kmptrer Napm , Iwa. The I am don There betievse the E?ll*b people are dtapuaed to receive thai letter la a aplrlt of fltir and honorable consideration hut It ?lhot eee any reason 1? the discontinuing of the purely defmMva preparations we have set on font We cannot efTor! to exist na aulfraao* ? tf we are to oonlinne a Brat Power It must he by oar own tor -ngth, and by tbe perm tea ioa of ?y one elae. The Treses adde, tbe condition of frieodahlp between Mtt'aad ar.d frjpcc la cqaality. We ebcuid ba mott E'NE" M< bappy to see France reducing the amount of her forces fc by land and by sea, bectuse that would render a 11 similar redaction on our part if possible ; but It p ought to be clearly understood that it is be the n trmamect* and not by the professions, even the In ten a tioos or France, that we measure our military and naval cl strength. Let France disarm, and the rflbct would imme- p diotely be frit in the pacidc tendencies of every capital In !< Furope, bat so long ss she continues ber present state uf b preparation *be imposes on her neighbors the absolute tl necessity of maintaining a corretpuLdlog force; and we p trust we give at offence to any one by expresaing our re- o solution to maintain It. \ The liondon Herald remark!, if affairs ere complicated, a and if mistrust hi* been excited everywhere since the ii war in Sicily, tt te the French Emperor, and he alone, a who ie responsible for the difficulty and suspicion. Bat if <> race is nit great object, hu will meet with no obstacles b om xuy iingiish government. It is only the sense of F danger and of inadequate defence that has aroused Eug r< lishmen. si THX IFFICT ON TBI MO NIT KiUM. U [From the Daily News' City Article, August l.j >< A considerable effect has been produced in stock ex- o change to-day by the publication of the remarkable letter b ot the Emperor Napoleon to the Count de Eersiguy. oi There is a strong disposition to believe that the profas- ai sione to amity toward England contained in this docu- h mrnt are probably, to a great extent, dictated by the die- U trustful attitude of Germany, and may be accepted as ?? mah lug a real improvement in the political situation, and in as adjourning indefinitely the prospects of s rupture be- ni tweeu England end Frauoe. The fond hare risen K per B cent, and closed at nearly the best point of the day. The li improvement extended to moat of the other departments n of the Block Exchange. Investments is sound securities L are increasing. British railway stocks were particularly n! buoyant, notwithstanding the approach of the fourth of b the month. Demand at tho discount office at bank con- 01 ttnues limited, and In the open market beet bills were si taken at a fractional reduction (Tom the baak rats. P [From the London Times City Article, August 1.] * The funds this morning opened at an advance of ol which was fully supported to the close, buoyancy being b observable in nearly all departments ol the Stock Ex- * change. In the discount market the demand continues b moderate, but at the Bunk, from exceptional clreum- hi stances, the applications to-day were larger than yester- tl day. The French funds show a recovery of only ^ per w cent. The corn market this morning was firm at fully f Monday's rates. No bullion was taken from the Bank to- * day. All the lately arrived American gold lias been pur- hi chased for the Continent, and the whole of the amount dl from Australia by the Kent is also expected to be sent away. In the railway market the .Announcement of the * proposed midland dividend of 0,^ per cent per annum, c< and the rate exceeding public expectations, caused a further general advance. J? Sjrrtm. TBS MAMACllK AT DA MASCOT. [Correspondence of the l/oodon Post ] Br* so it, July 16,1860. On the 11th instant I forwarded you, via Smyrna, a telegraphic despatch giving an outline of the fearful tragody which has just boon witnessed, and which, when the last accounts left the place was by no means finished, at Damascus. Since then further details of this outrage have retched Bcyrout from various authentic sources. Damascus Is the real capital of Nyria, and is the largest city of Astatlo Turkey. It is considered by all Moslems s holy town, as from It departs and to it arrives every year the haj, or pilgrim caravan, to and from Mecca. The population of Damascus exceeds 160,000, of which of 136,000 arc Moslems, 16,000 Christiana ana 0,000 Jews. 0f Ever since the murder of the Christians by the Druses in Lebanon commenced, and more particularly since it bo DC came every day more and more evident to all men 01 tbat the Turkish government showed partiality u to the Druses, the more disreputable Moslems of Damascus begun to be exceedingly insolent to the Christians. T1 These low Moslems are a numerous, a very troublesome, foi and an exceedingly bigoted race in all larce Oriental towns. fr( and are tenfold more so in Damascus than any place I know in Asia. Bearing bow the government had every- ^ where not only sided against tbeir co religionists, but sq how It hsd everywhere in Lebanon act rally helped to betray, f not really to murder them, the Chsistians of Damascus were from the very outset downhearted end flu frightened, as well they might be, when threatened from an day to day tbat the Moslems would rise sad exterminate them. Matters got worse sad worse, the one party i becoming daily more frightened, the other hourly more j th tnailcnt. until at last, on Sunday, the 8th Inst., cli when the Christians came oat of their various u churches, a mob of Monism lads were busy In the streets at< making creases in chalk on the ground, and then stamping and spitting on the sacred emblem. Dut so utterly P* downhearted were the Christians, that they did not oven *r complain to the authorities of this wanton insult. On tl the contrary, all they did was to confine themselves still 01 . mote strictly within their houses for the rest of the day. ** What null then have been their astonishment on the P1 Monday morning to see these same lads who had made r< and spat upon the creases 00 the previous day sweeping tl the streets of the Christian quarter in chains, by order of b the Turkish head of police. They at once supposed that ni this order must have been given for the very purpose of exciting s riot, and they were not mistaken. b At two P. M. some three hundred of the lowest ?J Moslems of Damascus, rushed armed into the " Christian quarter, crying out, "Slay the dogs of Chris b Hans!" and immediately the work of plunder, burning ? and murder commenced. Achmet Pacha, Governor * General and Commander in Chief of the place?a field marshal in the Sultan's army?was at oooe informed of " what had taken ptaee. But, although he had at his dis- A posai some eight hundred regular troops and several field tk pieces, not s man nor s gun did be move. He sever showed htaaeeIf in the streets nor took any steps whatever to stop the massacre, declaring?the old story of th Hasbeyta, Rssheyta, fDeir ci Kamar and Hldoo?that he bad' not troops enough to do any good. The Russian (Ainatilmlj* vu almoai ih? fint Lqumi AttMckfd. aod Ail ll??e Christians who did not take rofugo with tb? famous Algcrinr chief, Abd-el Kader (who haa behaved moat nobly throughout the business), were murdered fl4 at cure But, although the afiiir ml*tit hare been stopped with the greatest ease before dark on the m Vioncay, after that buur the mob increased Id number* tb every minute. I Ate in the evening about 900 soldiers o( were (eat to pat a (top to the outrage, bol very ahortly joined In the plundering; such aa did not do ao actually uaed their arsis to ma.-nacre the Christians. Tan whole et Christian quarter?which includes tome of the Oneat pa- al laoee to be found in the empire?was soon one mass of pi itamea; and?for this there la the imattive authority of a ta European eye witness. who was biding in the neighbor- or hood all that fearful night?as the Christiana tried to es- "i cape from the '.lamer they were thrust back no the horn- A ing piles by the bayonets of the Turkish regular troops. m However, alien we recollect that one of the military rhief* who commanded In Damascus was Ostnan lleg, the yi miscreant wtio nut three weeks previously had delivered | it up at Hat-bey is upwards of flfleeu hundred Christians to j ly bi masaat red by the Bruacr, all wonder at the conduct tn of the mllltaryjraasee at once 1 pt When our last advcee from Damascus left that plaoe ai the whole Christian quarter had been utterly destroyed. ni Four thousand Christians had takdb refuge ta the henna at of Ahd el Kader, who defended them against ail comers. Three tboinaad bed taken refuge ta the eaette under the s) Pacha, and aev<ral hundred in the English consulate, ri which aa yet?being altnated In the Moslem quarter of o! the town?bed been respected. Cpwards of two thou- is saed Christiana, It was eateulaied, had bass mordered, all in cold blood, and the estimated toss of property, money, valuables, he., was 91,200 000 sterling. Prom Aleppo the news Is bad. They bad not beard of the Demascue mesa res, bat fully expected, almost every . hour, the Moslems of the town to rise on the Christ tans. J Captain raynter, or her Majesty 's ship Kxmouth, senior ai naval officer here, lias despatched her Majesty's ship Mo- ' h hawk to Lntakta and Atexandretta, ao as to pick ap and ? save fugitives from Mow tern fanaticism Is Bey rout the paste among the native Christian* has si been something fearful y(Starday and to-day. They are m embarking by hundreds In tba different merchant at earn g era to Atexandretta, Aleanndrta, Ooefti, Malta, sad even u for England Nearly all the Kreoch and English mer- of chants are sending away tbetr Ibmllim to Europe. AD U trade IS stopped for the prmsnt. Syria has bad e blow from which she will sot recover for sixty years. In ai Alexaadria all the refugms that bare lied Inert hare jv been very bnndaomely trial id bg Bald Pacha, who gives ai foot to the poorest, money to many, houses to alii Is ft ryroul the English and Americana hare formed a fund R to relieve the poor who bare fled to this place in thou- j, rand* the Trench h?te done the same. the Plrtera of { jj, ilorli; bar* relieved hundreds every day with food; lb* J & Trench, Tafttah. Russian, Aoi&rtau and rroaian Consuls | hi (to say nothing of the Amertons miaatoiiarles who daily j, fted three hur.drod people), give breed, rooked meal, M rice, clothes, Ac., to several hundred? of three poor, R, i tor red, burnt out peasants. Alt the medical men have ir attended to their wound* and sickness gratl*: end ereo r the crews of her Mnjrsrty's akin* fjimooth end Mohawk, m u well ns the Trench imperial rr%Ue Zeoobie. here cos pi trlbuted their mites aaqait to lord Clyde. y lewd Clyde waa nnu rtaised at a magniOnsnt itaoqost u by the fishmongers' Company,00 Tueedar. July 31 The Prime Warden, In propoe iw the health of the noble I/vd, m claimed Ihr him tne title or pacificator of India. n lord Ci ti>*. la acknowledging the toaet, paid a high oompllment to lord Cuming, the Oorernor General of p, ladle. saying that to blm, above ail othcra, Joes Knglaod n owe a deht of fratltnde. He aald be thought It right that B.flhd.mco should know the merit* of that treat man, 1# wkoae never die trim ted aelf poaaeaslon exercised so pow- t}, rrfiil aa Influence In the ? ppreseioa of the rautiay. The 0> noble lord also spoke of Ala countrymen fie aald Share been fifty years a soldier, and ma g, tell yon that the man of Kagtaad, Ireland and fleotiand r? bars not deteriorated. They are aa obedient sold tare, tr when properly offloerad. aa erar aarrad to the British {h amy. Admiral atnroerra, who responded to the urnat on 0f behalf of the n?rj, aald that modern warlike improve %, mente had entirety changed the whole eystem af dsfeooe, wl sad Increaeed the edn lUfM of the defenders over the *, aesdllante a hundred fold. As a seaman, he said it waa fyi itr poaelble fbr any auccessftjl tnraaioa of our shores to % \ take place by thlpa He waa not disponed to distrust the j tmperor of the iWk. but he would say "rely 00 the tll courage and doc Is loo which had In former time* secured ar the safety of the country." fu Blr Cbarloa Wood war present. The other member? ef the Cabinet were attending a privy coaosil at Otbarne. ?e wi iTlta Ditmoad Kehbery > PnrU, | from iba Inndon Bur, /nly .10 ) The aflair of tbe robbery of UtO 00<M wrtb of diamond? from Fontae*. the Jeweller of the Palais Royal, about which so much baa been raid, hat at length been <* brought to M <md. It la known thai on the Srseitg of eo the Sfttb March laat a man and two female went into pr Fonuea'? shop on preUTt of purrhaeint aa opera glass. In Whilst the mtn wae ezaminlng the artlele* ifrrad Inm, wl the women placed themselves near the wind iw, In which. * among other things. a quantity of diamonds wen? exposed d? W Y O DRNING EDITION-WEDN: tr sale. Amoth-r man and two other female* then cam* >, and asked to see some watches, the two women lacing themselves In such a position a* to prevent the wvemunt* nf the flrst two from being seen- .Vfler a 'bile the three last comer* went away without pur baaing anything, and the tlrsl three, hastily aying for a lorgnette waifch the man had seated, also hurried off, and then Kontana discovered that i* diamond a had diaappeared. It is further knows bat the police, having obtained adesoription of the six crvona in question, suspected one of the females to be a a ertatn Koaine Nathan, living In the Rue des Quatre < enta; sod thai she, having learned they had inquired Iter ber, went herself to the Prefecture, end was lakes jto custody. It is likewise knosm that a few days after man was arrested at Lyoas for having borrowed a pair f Kales to weigh diamonds, and that he was recognised , y Funtana as one of the two who had robbed him. I tnally, a man named PtSMS, and a female uam*-d Law uiice, were arrestad at London for attempting a robbery tin liar to that on Kontana, and that person reoogni/ed j*m as two of the sli who bad been In bis bop. It bss not been possible to discover the ( iher two females; and Fierce and Lawrence have eee condemns! at London. Tbo two is the hands r French Justice?the woman Nathan and the mas rretted at Lyons?wsrs on Friday brought to trial efors the Court of Assises. The man represented himself >oe Scotchman, or uttuaitf Allen, but, from the ivasttgations which have boon made, tt appear* that be J i a native of New York, and that, in addition to the ante of Allen, bo baa been known by tboae of Edmund*, rand* and Stuart. Both Fontanaand his nephew, who waa i the abop with him, positively recognized him aa the tan wbo had called for a watch. The application at c yoea for the acalee to weigh diamond* waa llkewtae con- a idered a moat suspicions circumstance; and, bee Idea, be k ad arrived In that city wtfh a man and a female, who. c a his arrest, myaterloualy disappeared from the hotel ( 1 which they had pat ap. The man It la not doubted, waa e ierce, and, probably, the purpose for which the *c lea a ere wanted waa to effect a division of the booty. None t r the diamond* to lea were found In Allen'* poeeeeslon, ut be bed eome seen rule* for French rent*, a bank note, t watch and *ome other thing*, which turned out to have r ten stolen at Ioodon morover. It was discovered that t ?had been oondemned more than once In that city for c left. As to the female, who la a native of Alaaco, but ? ho for many yean resided at New York, and who has c in* by the name of Fllette, Leon, Unit. George*, and the 4 idow Dollard, aha waa recognized by F on tana. indeed, 1 s expressed the opinion that it was the who took the 1 lamoadB. When arrested abe was found to poaaea*, ae- ? eted In her petticoats, a SOOf. bank note, ?0f In gold end \ una Jew dry. and ahe ooold not give a aatMhctary aomnt as tefwhere tbev came from, nor why she had hli 1 lem. None of the diamonds, however, could be 1 raped a > bar. The jury acquitted the woman but oonvicted Al- c n, who was oondemned to ten yean' hard labor. 1 THE YACHT SQUADRON. \ atwday Night and Rnaday fog Newport? j Dolnga oa Honday-Lavee oat tike Ma* ria?List of Yachts and Tonnage?Scenes I and Incidents, 4ms., Ar Nswronx, E. L, August U, 1M0. < Little has occured since we came to anchor worthy of 1 eclal note. The evening air is cool and oalm; the sorteoe \ the water, smooth aa a mirror, reflects the blue sublime 1 heaven in solemn beauty; the moon in white serene us, pearled around with itarf, sheds a mild radianoe ' er the icene: lights an twinkling through the squadron i if from an Illuminated city; beats ar* plying lastly from ? icht to yacht, U>? crews are lounging In their respective ~ recMtlca, and excepting the occasional trains of melody |, >m the band, the songs or amateur*, or the laughter of 'I e happy yachtsmen, an air of repose perrades the entire uadron. labors, however, at the hotels, the same soothing Inicncee do noi prevail. There la a gathering of fashion id frivolity which constitute* a contrast between the siting and substantial pleasures of the ooenn sail and e fleeting allnrement* of the watering place social rcle, which Is sti iking enough to make one draw a menI dividing line and heartily wish himself on its happiest 4a. Newport la In its gayest mood. Three or four thimmnd wple are ntacmbk-d in a owaUlletloa of rank, beauty id ihahion, that ia to be found nowhere else on this oounant, and peopia of all kinds, classes, capacities and muitiona are mingled together in the pursuit of elegant tae and pleasure. The yachtsmen, following the exam a of the Commodore, who, with hie fhmlly, has engaged tome at the Atlantic, have generally made that hotel islr rendezvous, and its spacious oorrtdnrs glitter with ram coats, blue buttons, sparkling eyes, flashing jewel* id gay attires, from dusk till midnight. A tew, a* there always will be at such a time, have sea doomed to the retirement of a wall seat, and looked i the scene with as little Interest a* one would watch te motion of planets with which he ha* nothing to do; at the majority selected partner*, and here and there, In m way or another, were making the saoat of their time id opportunity At twelve o'clock a party of gentlemen, who had been igeged in serenading Senator Douglas and bis lady at the Uantic, came down to one of Lbs pier* which jot out Into > stream, and there sang a number of songs, which died forth a hundred sleepers and elicited the heartiest ipiauee Vrotn thh time "silenos bong her mantle over e aoene," until the morning reveille and gun called the iimhasas* frrwn thnir v i nt it sestet Knnba sixth pat. fl PrxpiT Mounra, August 12,1K00. ^ long stories and strong segars, after the -'wee sma' Hire" hare commenced their course, ar* no I calculated to she a man eepecially wakeful, and when we turned out it* morning at nine o'clock, we found that that bail habit early rising, which philosopher* and physician* praise cause they know so little about It, had not dlaclplea lougb la the squadron to "shake a stick at." Occasionly a shaggy. uncombed, moppy looking bead and rusted shirt onllar would protrude above a companion way, ke a surrey and disappear, and now and then a dtsdered looking figure would rush on deck, attired la a next to me" and ucaMotiouablee, and dire overboard, few were in fall dress, and a very few might hare bnsa en moving towards the shore on their way to church The appearance of lbs squadron la beautlfuL The ichl* bare been cleanly washed and put in ship shape, te ropes cotled neatly away. the brass ornaments brightpollahed.gllsteu in the sunshine, and rarl colored awnigs are spread on the different craft, beneath which irttes of gentlemen are snjoy ing their morning segars id convert?tion. A calm prevails on the water, and umbers of ladles and gentlemen m raw boats are moving uong the fleet. In the latter part of the day large numbers want on tort, Indulged in rides to the various localities of tuts >el around Newport, promenaded the spacious corridors r the hotels, or enjoyed the entertainments of the draw ig most and lawn. gmrrH day. Mo*i>at, August U, IMS The scene this morning Is truly magnltoent. A sptend breeae is blowing from the southwest: flags, signals id pennants are fluttering from the mastheads of thlr' five yachts, all an chared within an eras of a quarter f a mile; lbs white awnings are gl la tea lag Is the snalihS; (airy-like gigs are flitting from point to point, bile thirty or forty sail boats, containing parties of Isles and gentlemen, are dashing backwards and forwards is butterflies over an emerald Mid, isawlag footprints ' ruddsa snow behind them, giving a life and beauty to oasans whiob are sat to ha deem lb e A The rachta belonging to the New York squadron now labored bars era a* follows ? ernes Ibntunr A'sme* Inanspe. merk-a 00 M Rowena. 44. Ml Its. 46 AO Uodlse 44 TO ass "T It Alpha W SO iliette, KM 30 Nerragausctl gP 00 nrnrn 2ft ?) Ray 30 SI retiree ............ 90 60 Bsaste SO, rlla. 03 20 Zoi.avs 96. ilia A". 40 Kavortia 130. aria 210 00 Gipsy 14*04 rhecoa 77 00 Madgie MM ens 67.36 Vt'ldgSOn 101.30 - allorr 44.30*" 11* T7 f, anneraing 42 *0 Gertrude 90. t k>wr 39 20 t There r< pnerut over twenty-two hundred ton*?being h te largeet fleet of a iimtlar character that ever Ml New a or*. IV company and crew upon Umo number about ? ira* hundred. r Bee idee three arc the Charlotte, 70 loo*. Howl, 75 too*; o ichmood. f* loot, t'na, TO tooa. flawy, Ooquette. Ire- |, lie. frragotiet. the Quarantine fleet, of Bristol the Rata- g r rVnm Prorkler.oe, with a delegation of fl. T. S.'a on * >ard. and a number of utter pleaaure craft, " too noma- o si to meat ion ' m A m?*tin* of the captain* of tho float wan oonvened at j no clock, mi board tho Maria, wteo It wa* announced r at the aqoadruo would avart for Now ted ford at air u r lotto m Um mom inf. A ball la to te ft ran to tba otoh to night at tba Atlantic rr >tel, and the llvaliaat expectation* bare baao excited In II gartf to the ereoi The ladiao will ka out In full force, m id the or canton procnkaca to ba worthy of the time and u e place, it IV afternoon preaatita no derlatin* faatnraa from Utcaa k1 the ear liar l*rt of the dar. The Una haa etarted out on \ clambake The little Richmond, with a party of lad tea, ? Mttonaaall ouiatde, and fair form*, at the peril of a al elllog from the rough Ma which prevail*, are tailing t> among tte fleet. Commodore Htevane 10 holding |, levee on the Maria, aad hla broad de- .. radiant with n ondane dlTlnltlee. baa been the fbcoa uf very glam la it a equailroa, while the hear la of the young yachtamen ir e palpi tat Id? with enry at the old gentleman a aooceaa j, I diplomat* g, We hare here to atop for the mall to do Ita duty, hnt (tell %, >\ forget while da*hlog over the ocean to morrow on our ty to New Bedford to giva aa amount of U <7rmn>l bat. rf ? - - Hi ftnperlor ( onrl?Kprrlal Term. rf Before Hon lodge Woodruff It Amrwr 14.?Af'nre and mkurt re Pariwrl* rtm! aKAm ? ri dered that plaintiff* hare the relief demanded In their el mn'alDt, and that they reenrer poeneeetrm of the di emiaew therein deerrlbed, and that the defendant* de fl rer the (neaeeatoa of raid pr-mtaee to the plalnl'fltl, " blob are aitoated In the elly of New York, and known ^ No AHA Broadway, and the plaintiff* rocurwr Of the w foadant* their ooata in thia action. a RK"! ESDAY, AUGUST 15, 18 JEI1T0R SEW ABB DO WD EAST. rue First Campaign Speech of Mr. Seward. Fbe Irrepressible Conflict Mere Boldly Proclaimed. Speeches of Gov. Benin, Charles Francis Adams and Senator Wilson. icMral Hardy Over the Anticipated Electlen f Abe LbKoln, hen An r. Mcward'i Flnt Campaign Speech? Speeches of Cennur Beaiu, tfearlea Francis Adams and Senator [From the Boston ALUs end Bee, August U.J Bon. Wm H. Seward of Hew York, nreived In this ity Inst evening, ?ho< Uy after ten o'clock, from Ban nor ml Portland. It m not known until some ?hat of s late ?ur that he would return (rem in Journey east, sad acordlngly It eoold not he announced to the public to so roat on extent as was desired. Notwithstanding, howrer, the demonstration of oar cltlseus was very euthual stlc and hearty. Hundreds, If not thousands, rallied to be call to do him honor. As before stated, Mr. Seward arrived at the depot of he Boston and Maine Railroad about ten o'clock. largo iumb?rs had assembled, and before therein had tlairly ulered, be was honored with prolunged and earnest beers. On his emerging from the car he wax greeted vith three times three, which mode the roof of thu capstans building re echo. The Rail Splitter's Battalion was Irswn up In line within the depot; and si s given time IBVA tVl*? (liBtillffUit)iA(l ??' alto*. m viiIIah rtf unitarl nh?nrs "he enthusiastic public pressed about Mr He ward, and it vu with difficulty that he could make bla exit from the wilding. In front of the depot a barouche, with four handsome vhlte horses, was In waiting It contained Senator Wtl ion. Bon. Cbas. Francis Adams and Win. R. Bicknell, one if the Executive Committee. These gentlemen waited I poo Gov. Seward and conducted him to the carriage, on caching whhh a speech was loudly called for. Th:s, lowever, waa properly not responded to, aa this portion if the reoeptlou waa to take place at another point. The Muroucbe waa driven rapidly to the Severe House, foliwcd by a great throng. On reaching Rowdoin squar?, Sr. Seward was again complimented with salvos of ibeers, which were repeated indefinitely. This he aci now lodged with graceful bows, and soon disappeared stthtn the house. The square was the scene of a great multi Inde of most mthuslaatic people?warm republicans who bad come up Ada honor to one of the great men and atateemen of the outtry. The Germania serenade band waa stationed in he square, and performed at Intervals daring the eveang. A few minutes after ten o'clock, Gov. Banks topped upon the balustrade in front of the ladles' parlor md made an address. iktoodtctiov rrr aomvo* banks. Fxijow Cm revs?l know it le a custom of the people if Boa too to welcome, with warm hearts and enthusiastic icarts of frlenahlp, every man of nainn and fame who does s the honor to visit our loved city. (Applause ) Here, at test, there are none whom we frar, and from whatever uarMr of the world a man "hall oome, who hue served is people In his day and In bis way. we can afford and re will give our welcome. (Cheers ) But 1 am gla4 toaay, tdlow citizens, that like other human beluga WW bare our rienda, (renewed cheering, a voice?" Howard's one of hem")and among others there is none that finds a warmer ilace in the hearts of the people of the old Hay Slate than he renowned statesman of Now York. (Fresh applause ) hough not so well known to us personally aa he should re, as eitlxona of Boston sad as citizens of Massachusetts or many long years we have watched his career, directsg the lnterefta of the Empire Stale and developing the nateriai wealth of thai portion of the continent, and, cJoy log as we have, both as citiseas of the metropolis of fiw England and of the Commonwealth, the efforts of its eloquence, his industry, bm wisdom, and bis great Ad <hr-reaching experience in the councils of the nation? applause)?I knew yon will weloome him as he deserves if you; and I know thai you will speak for htm and for be people of the. Commonwealth when I shall haru proeuted him to yos OwweeSSV Seward?Our friends have net here at a few momenta' .all. They know what bo#, vitality la due to you, that yos . come at the aloes of a i?ug day's travel at the warmest reason of the year, and we eaawet demand or exjiact much from yon; but a little la required in obedience to that respect and eeteera which the people of this Common wealth eatertaia for you; and I tm tars that Ita citiseas would grieve If we ware to allow you to pass through this metropolis without a word o welcome without a cheer that should oome from the isarts of the people of Massachusetts (Applause ) Fel ow citiseas, I present to yon the Honorable William H. leward, tf the United States? (great applause)?res pec tid and loved by the people of all the mates (Renewed hearing.) Governor Seward. In stepping forward, was receive! rlth the utmost enthusiasm After the rhem h?a ah. ided, be spoke as follows sfkkcii or governor hkward. Oinnow o? Boernx?or ?rrn>?I hers beard, mm tbe honored Chief Magistrate of your State, mr ex(Ilent and esteemed friend, yonr explanation Some hlog. however, seems to me to be due from myself, to on and to the room ry, for tbe unexpected surprise iInch baa ovetlakeo me It la so contra* y to the habit far whole llffe to be arrested on a journey? (laugh tar)? had for Its object bat the performance or s duty f friendship, and was oommenced and prosecuted, and loped to be tnded In a manner entirely private, that I m sure some explanation will be expected of me. Now, ny explanation, fellow citizen*, la a eery simple ooe. I iare been very weak. I have oomratlt -d a great hlun ler. I bare made a g-eai mistake. My first mistake ran In supposing that it was safe to trust to a railroad or a conveyance through S-w Kokand and down 'ast, laatead of the telegraph (laughter.) I found ut my mistake only when it was too late r.r (though I sticreeded In finding the Wide Awakes t Bangor fhst asleep In tbe middle of tbe day, yet I 'ery quickly discovered that tbey woke up quit* too'aoon or the convenience of a quiet traveller, (laughter.) I wrtalnly have not beam ghl. and have nut desired any lemonstration nf oonsidrratioo at the hands of nay f?I ow cltlaens There are many raaaona why I [>refer to eek the satirfketion of the attempt to perform my doty, n my own conscience, and not in the piandit* of "my fslow m?n, but it la Ood's will that we must be overruled ind disappointed, and 1 have submitted with such grm itousneta as I can. (laughter) Fellow citizens, I have ujdelivered, all aloag the road?for this, I thudc, la tbe let euth or eighth time that I have been called out to tieet a kind and cordial welcome, on this day only?I lave endeavored to aooommodate myself to this re optI'm I.y treating it at a light and trivial affair, trust ng thst those who ha va been so exceed ingly kind tome would behove, after all, that there was gratitude, unexwessed and strong, concealed under tbe face of a simple, iotieet good nature ("flood ") Bat. follow cltlaens, he ease Is altered when I come upon the soil of Masea hu setts I can sot say that I have a veneration though have a profousd affecUoa, for Vermont Her statesmen ire not my teachers, her people are but my equals Jtbough I honor them sad respect then, love them or their fidelity to the Interests o.' their conn ry and to the cause of lust Ion and humaally, bey are still tort my fellow laborers In the vineyard, can aay the same of New Hampahtrs, that I know n or f ber statesmen or ber mats who were earlier In the Held Mir of the Stale of Main*, which I bar* rutted?groat ad honorable a# the work a ara which hare been dooe to hoae Statea be the chaoiptooa of human right#. I am heir eqnaJ; 1 hare received thrlr nor dial vikome M ao Tprrwtoc of iMwn and ktadr.eea Rat II ta ailngnthi r tflrrrat to the Mala of Maeeechuaettr Here I raa play m part . I can eflhri no dtaguiae. baraoae, although not a on nf Maeearhuaetu. nor even of New t.ng1and burn, I pel and know It my delr to confbaa that if I bar# erar turiled the mlererta of bt country and nf humanity I am Mod led In tha achaol of Meaaaehmwtt# (Cbeere nd ertea of "Ocort ') If I bare ?m conceived a raao itlne to maintain the rig lite aad Interaata of there f-ee tatra la tha nnma of the Confederacy, 1 learned II -out MaaaailiiieotW (Pooewcl char ring.) Tt 1# tweu y two yaara ago, not far from tht* aeaeoa. when a diningntahed aad venerable ataleeman of MaaaarLiwetta ad retired to hot bone, a few mliea in the mitmrhe f your city. under tha oeoaurr of hu fellow cttlrna. drlren home to bta quartern by tne pelting* of rtn<?inebaa proelaecry people, that f younger then, of rvurne. tltaa t am now. made a pilgrimage fm*n my own otae which wna not atobwtad on my way, to tha tfefO of u.ncy?(applnuaej?there to learn from blm what braama ettirea of the In lied Mateo, la rtaw of Iba doptorabla nod it ion of the Intelligence aad awtlmnat of Iba omnlry nder It* demoralisation by the power of narery. And tb?r* received, and tbaaca I bare derived, erary raootvtMa, very aaatlmeat. that ban an i me tad end inapt red me la he performance of my dnty Maeltlnenof the I'uited tatat. all thia time. I Moor, Indeed, that thou) wmtu tenia bare not alwaya beea popular, evi n la iba .-'late of laaaarbunrtta I know that nttlmea of Maaaaahoaetta, an ell aa elUnrna of other la lea. tiara atl-mptad to drlra .a d tact plea of that tlluatrtooa taanbar from their pot ley ut it la to night that I am free lo onpfoe# that whwievr ly man. wherever ha might be found, whether be wo# of orthern or Houtbem birth, whether ha waa of the roltd man of fvetoc or of the light maa nf Mil jwtppl bar* aaaalled me fbr the maiatenanoe of trwe ilnctrlnaa, I have nought to commune with I# epirtt. and to leant from him whether Ute thing i which I wan enraged wna wall aad worthily dope 'hat a commentary npop the wladorn of man t? given i tht* tingle fhet, th ai fiftttn ye art nnig aftrr tht Aeort of ?A?i Vaimtf Adamt. tht people of tht Vnilt* y#a>, vAo Mrierf Wat/mm jwtner amdfrtm fiarr, art ratlinf tn tht fid rf tht nation, to tht ntry tntf from ?AwA V tea* tt died, Abraham /Awoolw?(rnthnalaatlr rhoera) ?wh'tt aim k> that mat it thai ht rtmi?tt tht thUoa'um of thai l?htr tarn? (appiauae) wkith tht Soot rf putney jwr> atmtd. <*wd that ht m>'in* hi-nttif, fhrwitij or \mt, tar ft at ittath, a iMiliar am tht win rf frmima hi tht itrqrtt IU rtmditl htfrrrn frttirm? and tiartry (I'roton gad leering ) 7^1*. gentlemen, t" mr almple oneftwioB f ralre. now. only to ear to you that yew hart nrrtrrH at 11 lad *op rf thit rtmfirt htfttt yaw rttith (V ft <amg>A hi/% it tfi ''nattf/mrait 'At* grmt pc'tcy tntr (ht foneenwur [ t tht I'nilnI Solo ((him ) Yon will bear roometrea larfhliy. It heItongea yon, an'id men of (twin*, if you rt h?ra?(? voice?"They are")?aad If the aultd mtu [ERA .0. ?? BOi here then u>? lighter mon of Msassrho setts, to bear onward U(| forward, Ont in too ranks, the Hug of freedom. (Cheers ) 1 am somewhat turned about, 1 confess to you, by the strange Ian. gusgee and dtalents to which 1 listen here? (laughter)?but I believe I shall spook accurately if I say I have been udown East ,f and I bring you the a^ursnco from that quarter that tho wholo Wist Is owning up to this conflict with the resolution, the determination au<l the confidence of victory. (Applause.) 1 shout I uot allude to my own State !f it were not that some demo crats I have beard make strong claims upon the popular vote in the State of New York. I have not <>itoa be?u mistaken, and I therefore venture to correct thoso re marks or others? (laugnier ana app.ause;?Dy saying to you wbat 1 said to the republicans of Maine, when tbey told me that it was moderate enough to tuy that they have twenty thousand majority Tor Lincoln and Hamlin, ! bat that they had aomo uneasinosa about the 'tatr of Mew York?that they might set down their majority m Maine at their own figure, and then multiply it by four, aud they would approximate the majority In the State of New York. (Ix>ud cheers or.d cries of "Good.") But I have the same testimony to give you substantially in relation to all the free States together, with the assurance that, for the Aral time, tbia banner will bo unfurled in safety in many of the slave States. But let not your thoughts or expectations bo confined to the present hour, /fell you, fellow ctluvns, that with this victory comet the end of the power <tf slavery in the United States. (Cheers.) I think 1 may assumo that a democrat is a man w ho maintains the creed of one or tbe other branch of the democratic party at tbe present day. Assuming that to be so, / tell you, in all sineerUy. that the lait democrat in the United States is born (Groat laugbte and cheering. A vcioe?"I hope so.") Gentlemen, it remains only to thank you for this kind reception, and to express my best wishes for your individual health and happiness, and for the prosperity and greatness or your noble city and interesting And honored State. Guv. Seward retired amid enthusiastic and continued plaudits. The crowd being anxious for further speeches, and calling for different favorites, Hon. Charles Francis Adams was introduced by Gev. Banks, and spoke as follow* SrnCH OF BON. CBA11LE8 FKANCI8 ADAMS. Fsu-ow Citixxni)?You didn't come hero to see me tonight, and 1 confess to you, between ourselves, that I didn't come to see you. (Laughter.) 1 came to see a greater man than all of us. (Applause ) I came, just as you did, because I felt that Massachusetts could not let that mau come here without giving him some manifests tion of what they felt and what they thought about him (renewed applaus); and all I can say is that if, upon so short a notice, we have so many friends here to receive him to-night, you can easily imagine what it would have been if he had given us proper notice of his arrival. The hour is late and the governor is fatigued, and it is not a time for me to go on and enlarge upon other topics than that one for which we are especially called together All 1 can say to yoa now is that I hops we shall bo able to impress our distinguished guest with | the idea that here, and at all times, and everywhere. Massachusetts looks to him as one of the great pillars or tbe State. ("Good," "good," and applusc.) Massachusetts has many men within her borders of whom she is proud; but there never has been a time when she has not been disposed to be liberal, to be hearty, in her approbation of any man, be he from any section of the country whatsoever, who, in her opinion, does his duty to the country. (Cheers.) I trust, fellow citizens, that in this ease that duty Is not yet performed, ana that vet hereafter we may hope for many years of service from him for which we shall be grateful hereafter, as we now are for the services of the put. (Warm applause.) Hon. Henry Wilson was called for, and introduced to the assemblage by the Governor. His remarks were substantially U follows:? BFEKCH OF THE HOW. HENRY WILSON. He said be had i-oue to unite hit voice with that of tbe people of Boston in welcoming to Bee tea one of the foremost statesmen of the ago in America. (Applause.) It had been our fortune to welcome here many of tbe foremost men of our country, but never a truer, more for pill* *a? at laat <h<wen, and Uj<7 egTead to moot no the aecond Monday of Augnat, IMt. Vn mw waa lb* noil thing ta order. aad a fati of flO u levied on me* nwgregaiwa reiirmamad, tor the purfift (it TMrtlig tbo iipnM of the Board. Thia gnvo rtee to oorne milo diartuwioa, M the emaller coogregMiotM did not w?h to giro m araeh a* lb* lar^er ohm, bat the ten dollar motion wag oarrii-d. A committee waa apt*mu 1 to nominate oittcera fbr the entutng year, who retired and made the foOuwtag nomination* ? Honry Bar 1. of New York, Preetdaot R#t It; I AT 1 Ai>-*r>e ai l*hllA'1ft)nhtA mft 4 t f I U.aa nd Mobile, Vim Prertd*nta. A. 8 BalWM, of Bnalnt). Trra#nrer. Mrar 8 Imt*. fV?n tary. and fifteen member* in ootnpoar tl>? Kxerutlr* OrvnlUM Tbera wm no election tar I mate** They were unamnvtialr elected. A mte of than Ira ra tendered the K?? tf '<rw?i tar lran?niiltlng U? Or* hundred rntWM of lady Haroa lb>lha*j<lid It U>e Board The H*?retary wan ordered lo forward || toUn rrveteod motor. After ?omo minor huninoan tbey adjourn#*! Wllll?mabarg fclfijr Kairi, Finn i* a Crworr Matrrrarmnr ? about n o# o'e'oek tMrt night fire broke otrt In nlwn atorv rmnin bnlMiog, no tbr rornrr of Fifth and North Thirteenth atraete, E. ft., anrd an a manufactory tar fir# proof cement tar oorrclny rnota. The Flra ftrpnrtment ware loloklv at I ho onm# of tbr cnnr.AcmAioo, bat owing to tbo inuneorr volume* of ratokr rtnitlr.1 from tbr barn inn building. Wirlr rff.irln to nam it wrr# quite unavailing, and U>e bidding with itn occtmta wcra *?*? totally dettroyed Tb# ouamraa of tnar.ufhrtnrlng tha owmi m <errl?foo principally at iiieht. and tbr catm of tbr Irr M aa d In barn !>een tbr bursting of Mi >nf tbr plpra 'irrd la Ita mannradnre Tbr owner of tbr property Ir a Mr. Omn* Mttlllf in, riwld o? at 41 Bi nd aired Ivoohlyn. Tbr bee a Use building and rorierta I* vtltmMni at from II,OW lb 86,090, on Wb.rb ibrrr M no iMuranc# seeing, sagacious and national statesman than William H. He ward. (Continued cheers.) Be had sat by hia aide dnrlnK six session* of the Senate, and bad watched his course through all Uie oblnqny and mixrepresentation to whlob be had been subjected, and he bad aeon that, more than any public man of our age, William H. Seward bad comprehended tbe renins and spirit of our republican institutions. He has never stopped, when called a poo to support a public measure, to aak whether it would benefit oae State or another; If it was fbr the Interest of one Stats, it was fbr the interest of his country, and it baa received bis sonport. He has born* like a Christian statesman the misrepresentation! of his character and aims, and now is living it down. (Applause.) And when tbe day sball come?and God in bis providence grant that It may be far distant?when the sods of tbe valley shall lie upon his bottom, he will live in the affectionate remembrance of tbe people of tbe United Mates. He has been true to the cause of universal and Impartial liberty, and meu of everv race and vary dune" will yet cherish the niac and memory of Williiun H. Seward. (l/>ud cheering) Mr Wilson pro oecaed to oorroborato too prediction of Governor Seward in relation to the vote of Maw York at the coming election, and to axpreat hta belief in the coming permanent triumph of republican principle* in the n.iiiooal government. Maaaachuaetta will do her part by giving to Abraham Lincoln an overwhelming majority in November next. Mr. Wlleoo retired amid hearty applauee, and waa sue ceeded by Hon. Alexander H. Rice. tetlaf ef the Board or Delegate* of Amerltan Israelites. An adjourned meeting of the Board of Delegates of American Israelites, was held last evening at the Cooper Institute. The hour appointed for meeting being very early?six o'clock?It was deemed advisable to postpone It until seven, at wbich time the President, Mr. Henry J. Hart, called the meeting to order and proeeded to business. The Srrrrtary read the minutes of the previous meeting, which were adopted, and the report of the Com mittee on the President's rsport was read and adopted by tectums. A resolution was adopted, that the balance in the bands of the Board he handed over to the Executive Committee, and to empower them to use it for any good purpose they might see fit. A resolution was llkswisr offered that ten copies of fsdy Baron Rothchlids' book bo given to sarb delegate, the delegate to bead them over to the congregation of which be is a representative This ceased some little debate, some of the member* thought that this would not t>* s fair division, as many of the congregations represented had no aciviola attached to them. the I'KiaapBfrr said that they were intended for general distribution, and for those who needed instruction. The resolution was finally adopted as at first offered. A resolution was adopted that meassres should be taken to ubtats full staUnites relative to the Israelites in this country Also that they should prnmet*education among the people by establishing local schools, and a high school for U>e eduoatkm of young men fbr the ml t Is try. One of the members moved that that pnrttoa of the resolution relative to the high school was somewhat prema tore, as they bad net the necessary in sans to carry out lb* project, and that It should bo strickoa out. Aaothsr member hopod that it might not bo atrnak out, as it did not relate to lbs present bat to the future conduct of the Board, and that tha Hebrew language was not sufficiently understood In the country, sad this should not be. The gentleman withdrew bis amendment, sad the resolution was adopted as originally offered. The nport ctusss with s resolution to keep a watchful eye en affairi In Europe, and to look after the general la terest of the faith at borne and abroad A motion was mad* thai the constitution bo oostinoed in fore* satil October 1M3 It waa adopted. TV com mitt"# os by laws reported, sad they were acted upon by sections, a frw slight am* ad menu Sere made, and (bey were all adopted. A very lengthy dla cuss ion ares* relative to the somber of votes that cvsry congregation should havo in the Board? some of the members maintaining that it was not fair that small eoogregatKms should bare the same power as tli" large ones, others arguing that they should ail hare the same privilege The matter was Anally sstUsd by giving to the largsrcwigregstlsn the asm* number of volt as Ute small churches Au.-tber <llscusekw aroet as oslnellng ptsr ? for their m-xt meeting, and several places were named, amongst ihem Philadelphia but that waa object's! to on the ground of its oot being lb* place where the poo pie went to, and New York, was superior t all the merchantsonme here to purchase their goods, ana it woatd be mors oasveniest to the delegates. Phiiadel L R. PRICE TWO CENTS. THE PRINCE 07 VAXES. Interesting OoUIli of HI* Arrival swl Reception In Wow Brouvlek. OUR NEW BRUNSWICK ( 0RREJ570KDKMCK. Frkdkricton, N. R, August 7,1M0. The ruling if the People in Regard to the Vint of the Prince?Hu Social Poutrt and Love ef the Bumorom? The Royal yuorlrri on Board the Hero?Hit Acquaintance With Purtujn Language*?Pereunnel of Kit Suite? The Prince on Shore Incog.?Bit Arrival and Pnlhutiu?(ic Rwption by (Ac People?The Levee in the Evening? A Vitil to the Indian*?Addrettetfrom the Legitlature ef -Vcw Hrumwiek and the Municipality of FniltricUm? P'plict of the Prince?llu Scntiincntt in R-gard to Hie Recrjition in the Inked SlateI, <tt. T < re m but oue sentiment that distinguishes the poo pie here with res poet to their royal visiter, sad that la o admiration for the man and loyalty to tht throne, which tney aij Dope tie may ai some distant day ascend. ? 1 nay eay of the Prince that ho la handsome, and not only that, but Tory pleasing In other respecta. Hia proportions, although small and doltcate, are symmetrical, while the play and expression of hia features are of an order at onoe Intellectual, refined and prepoeeesalng. Although very graceful In hia mov omenta, ho has one or two peculiaritloa. In the bail room, whan spoken to, he loans bis body forward, and there is a quick muscular twitching movement about his right eye, which causes s slight opening and shutting of the lid, almost so If he were winking. 1 observed, too, tint n leading n lady to the supper room there was the seme tendency exhibited to Incline the body forward; but when be is standing or riding this is not the case. He usually wears with his uniform plain leather boots, of too great a thickness for the dance, and these, with the jinglisg of his purs, necessarily produce in walking a somewhat martini tread. The graceful manner in whioh he shook hands and took losve of lady Mulgrave, at Windsor, was perfectly winning to all the lady spectators. During the voyage from England he was the most lively and social of all on board. He used to ail .crosslegged, with telescope In band, signalling the other ships of the squadruu, alternately asking humorous questions and returning all sorts or jocular replies. He wis slightly seasick during the first two or thres days when the weather was rough, but afterwards ho was hardly ever in his own cabin ten minutes at a Usae, save at meats, during the whole day. Yet be frequently parsed in and out. He had the entire use of the upper quarter deck cabin, usually occupied by the captain, and into th;s none of the members of his suite ever entered, unless to dms or by special invitation. Od walk tog from the mala deck, where a w-ngtnei ol marines is at all times pacing to and fro, you unter the dining cabin, which is as broad aa the quarter desk, hut considerably less extensive. Right and left, en each side, you sec two of the huge ninety one guns, which the ship carries, painted white, and lashed to the deck aad porthole loupe with thick, heavy ropes or hawsers, which are twisted about each of the four cannon referred to like so many oolie of snakes. A mahogsny dining labio stanos In the centre, together with two rrasll card tables and twenty-two leather bottomed chairs of Urn same wood. The walls and oeiling are painted pi tin drab, and the only approach to ornament about either them or the cabin are a (ew wen between the panelling. Hie floor is covered with s thin ! mottled red carpet, which, in sobriety of look, is in keeping with everything else In the apartment. A mahogany sideboard occupies a middle position on the torward stde, and over this are suspended from the roof four losg silver lantern like oaadle holders, which were once the property of lord Nelson, and used by him on board the Victory, from which tbey were taken after the battle of Irafalgar. These bad candles burning In them only once during the voyage, when the Prince gave a dinner party. On the opposite wall bangs m s plain, narrow frame, an engraved portrait of Nelson, In bis uniform, and surrounded by charts, asd with one arm leaalag on a table, aad immediately underneath is s cabinet, which was made out of the timbers o( the old Victory herself. A doorway facing the outer one leads into be sitting cabin, which la a well window lighted (and a very com fortaole room, furnished with a table .nHfce ocntraeaad two small leather covered sofas and rtu.ra to flAcb. The walls are painted similarly to those of the other I apartment, and are equally devoid of irnu.ui ?- mis i^ui alter rawriai, )T1U iwp OM> D? sleeping cabin, on the right hand side of wh .hhlsoot, lined with a hair mailrin. tu swung fbr ; every night. <hj the left la a speaking tube, which ha used tor Bum nosing bis err rant, who entered by a doorway lead lug direct into the sleeping chamber and fee ag I be other one. ['Dderncatb a plain deal board, on which bis out rratod by day, were three new looking tol'd leather port manteaus, or, aa we call them, trunks, of which be tarried ten in all. Re arnee about eight or Ding o'cltxk in the morning, b?akfanlrd ?ooo after, lunched at one. and dinoti at five, wttli whoever he ch<?e to Invite, and he always invited noe or more ot the oftlorra, midahlpineD, with whom, to . < a familiar express,oti, he waa "Cud of skylarking " He appeart to be very f<?nd of the society of hi" brethren of the rising generation, for at the Hal fwi ball a youthful middy of, I believe, the Her , mooupohasd hie conversation at one point of the even log more than the partner leaning on his arm. And, while ?peaking of Hint evening, 1 m <et not umil to mention that, at dinner, being seated r.'ar die IVu-tuguess Consul to whom he had been pre?,' .sly pre m nted, be began talking Portuguese to him. a language which the Consul. being anJEiiglMhmsn, wu ny no mens* proficient In, and was therefore cumpell'd to tell the Prince that, although the Potluguesr- Const I, Le waa any thing but n Portuguese himself. M Ind be speak it well t" I asked the Consul. ' <>b yes, so far as I oould judge . belter e good deal, at any rale, than I oould speak iL'~ To return to the Hero A plain, portable mahogany wash and,with lid thai chwes over the top, (Units nder the peaking tubs, and a small brass wire rack m fixed la the wall within reach ofhis cot when swung, so that be can place or inks away a book. or such like there while in bed. <m the deck next below and directly msW the Prince's cabins, are ibuee of the liukn of New eatle and Part St. Oerrrains, who hare aeparale sleeping cab lb, but use one sitting room in common In the latter, alike with that of tho Prince, liters is boukesas filled with volumes relating almost entirety to the I cited males and Hritiah North America, mleeted ttt?< iall? for this occasion Among Um latter m Ban coft's History and Kinahan Corawalltt' - Panorama of the New World " 411 the works on this otronUT that oouM be gathered are oa board, and have been reed with avidity. Hewce.lo mm meat, the ready information expressed w'th reward In places visited, historical and otherwise, la the royal repiiss, the delivery Ot cegnee of which, I may asanUon here, bear my signeture The Puke la abnet Are feet elevea inches n height, and well made Be la easily rerogajialde by his short cm beerd, wbtakers and mustache, which a color are sae dy, with aa IseliaaliOQ to red. Ha age m sot remote Pom fifty. He stands and walks very everi, and haa a fine gentlemanly bearing He amy always, when la company with the Prints, M seen at hia left, aad, whenever the latter la la uniform, the Inks smears in that of a Lord 1 Untenant - scarlet, with silver wings The Karl of fit Genua.ox looks ten yean older, and br hair la gjaj but bs baa a firm gtep, a qmck eye and rr?*i noetiuy (H nma&Utiauce. Re ia o?*rly u U.I m Ihr Nik*. and bl* uniform It that of I ho lord Uiamnerlaln, which bM roW wort or MtrH rrn<u<l (rain-rat llraoa, bit Royal Rtahnaaa'a Govrrnor. la a major ramral -u lbarmy iu?<1 <4 extremely aTtble and r-6nM mann-n lie la nrarljr aa Ull and a little ynwafer than ibe far I, bit hit hair It my aiao. He ?? ! ib? UL.form -if a general, acarlet, with fnl.l Una. The remainder of - be lY-nou'e i it# arr Major Terwdah- and Cai-taio (my. Urn aowrrww, wfeo art both young im Pr. Arla*<1, phytfc-lan. and Mr. Inplahart, arcrelary l<oth of w bom drma in cirii Woo onifnrtn, with rltrer fhcluga and cocked bata, wbooerrr ilia l>lnre uaumrt Uta and iwrhanfe tl t* j>:ala dree* aa (Ami aa br doet Reaidra theaa there are aorrral ear van ta of varioua dagra*, including a rteward, who, whenever oc doty. la la plain arenma draaa, aliar U?* rtyle of gealietnen an I butler* In Kngiand. aad rare or more flxiunan. wbo al way r rtda on Vbe hot of what w><ar tha royal' livery Win o il wax ft rat nn tnrvtond that IM Primw ?? to Mil In the llrro Um Admiralty prettored to toko lb*j rn.a mil of toe ral iB to be oeed by bin. mkI 'tocorated the aparUrteiiU >< rryal eplmdnr. But an order Mr from her Mfpwty. hie oviher, to Uto aflact that *eery Ibinf wax to remain In U?e aame order an board, nd U U abator**' little addition required to b* made for hie par ntial aonna>modati<? ahould be of U>? pla'neot kind. Tliaaa Inotrnctknto bad of omraa to bo obeyed Nereribel'ep, Albert filwant ha* found biaraatf a far m. re etalU J poatlioc ?>ore h* Ml hum* than trmr ba orrupted In-fore, either la hi* own IliniUne or the in ltd* of lb" people in l> 'Hi Kbf and aad America and not only tbeae, but the lau liemirpbaraa, for tbo ey*a of ail the wield are f?ti?w I of nlm In bit traeto Ha la farrow) ded by yaraanlrr wherever ha roeo, be la ttot feat Inn ?<T the day, and Fame trumpet* to deed* dally to the unireroe He to not a religious bat he M a uncial Idol, by ahnee wnblp anna amoof Uto many hope to be made kr.ifbto and C. B 'a, or ito at erea hlyrer honors I bar* t**o m aareral onoaatoa* nrked b> amMtlooa and lob rented par tie* if f irnew who bad been erlected, of e ere tlke'y to be aelertod, fhr UMae dipt it lee,and Iknow Uiat many impact thom who bare ao r thtt niper.t ihioi,ai.<i n < tmor*tnrot Ui ro lb my <?brrrratlno* of Ihe character of the Print* I bar* 1>cnd that he to full of reautno fond bnm?*. which ofton r??<ai <nu> a bnbbllnr forty and itrnn* retiah for fan, Ito lm* a <inlf k eye for 'k? ludlrnma wherever *?* , and evidently deiigbta la tlirewiof eff all ttate and vArr, '.kc try

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