Newspaper of The New York Herald, June 9, 1855, Page 1

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated June 9, 1855 Page 1
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THE NEW YORK HERALD, a I t _ fff'.'J"' ? . . ' ' " ? ? - ? ? - ? ? - " WHOLE NO. 68GL MORNING EDITION-SATURDAY, JUNE 9, 1855. PRICE TWO OENTS> TEE iKOW NOISING NATIONAL COUSCIL. ind Tai moil-Thr Difficulty of pramUe-Tne N xarallxitliMi Laws? TV Catholic (location _'l lie iianry Quea llOB What la to be uonr I etc. Philadslpma, June 8, 1805. The Ka?w Nothing Council aal the ovtiUin, as well ON belengiaff to the organization aa those unconneot with, bat reedy to join it the moment thsy see any thing to be gained thereby, are all ia con'usion and dis order. Many of these latter are old broken down politi dans of the tiro old parties, who are puzled by thia new movement, and cannot divest themselvs of their old par ty tradltioni. Others again, are new men, who are very good far meat purposes, bat who are wholly ignorant of the practical working of pol Meal organisation* on a great scale, and who are bewildered by manhlaery to whteh they are itrangeri. One thing la cl?ar already. Thtre axe no leading ipirita or master mimls in the con vention at Philadelphia. There la no individual there who la gifted with the commanding power or overwhelm ing intellect which John C. Calhoun, Andrew Jackson, Daniel Webster and Henry Clay hare eash evinoed in their several sphere* in former times The Southern awn of the Grand Council, with some Individual excep tion*, are generally more intelligent In matter* of politi cal business than the Northerners. Th< a arise* f rem the peculiar social condition of Northern and Southern men. In the North, of late years, oolitlcs have become disrepu table. lira of talent have avoided the political arena, and taken refuge elsewhere? in trade, the profession*, or literature. For some time past none but the unprin cipled, and men who have proved their inability to earn a living otherwise, have besome politician* in the North, or Bought political notoriety. Hence an obvious decline in the character of tha class in your section of the coun try. Ma* in the Soath reeeive a better education, and one mora tutted to enable them to engage in political lite. They study tha acience of politics with mora care, and be aee beoome far superior to tha Northerners in prastical knowledge as legislator* or exeouttre men. These distinguishing traits of character are quite as dis cernible among the Know Notnlngs of Philadelphia as ihey have been of late among the old parties. But great difficulties surround the Council, and seem only to increase a* they are probed and discussed. On the general question of the naturalization law* there is not much diversity of opinion It ia generally conceded by all parties that they should either be gradually changed ar gradually abolished altogether But between thoie who advocate either extreme It may yet prove difficult to frame a compromise. The same difficulty present* Itself an th? religion! question. It has been settled in a preliminary way by tha exclusion of the Roman Catholie members from Louisiana. Tat there is a atrong feeling here in favor of religion* toleration per te, and for confining the hos tility of the Order to political Catholicity ; or that kind of interfering with the political condition of the various claiaea of society or which the com luct of Archbishop Hughe* and the Protestant clergy of New England ha* occasionally furnished examples. But the great difficulty for the Council la the slavery question. There seems to be but one possible mode ef solving this difficulty, and that 1* to allow slavery, like religion, to be an open question to all parties In all sec tions; to form a great national Know Nothing party on the basis of opposition to the Indiscreet and corrupt pcllcy of the present administration, and to allow each section to entertain, unmolested, its lo-al opinions In rererenoe to slavery, just a* it entertains Its private ?lews on religion. Even thia view, it must be admitted, would only be temporary; the question must be met ul timately la Congreaa, and an understand ng had on the terms on which new States are to be admitted, whether free or alave, whether according to the eonstitation and the praotice of former tongresaes or not. Sejpral mem hen of the convention, and others with whim I have conversed, consider this the only way of preierving in it < Integrity our national organization. They aay, let the slavery question be Mettled by Congress. If Congress, at a future session, cannot agree on a practical compro mise, let it dissolve, and adjonrn; let the queatlon be referred to the people, and a convention called to revlee the constitution and provide a now one, if the old one will not answer the purpose. It is very true that the present constitution was framed by wise and praotioal men, at the close of the Revolutionary war, when avei f faculty of theirs was In full play, and their wits roused to the utmost decree. Bat at the same time, the country then contained but three millions of people. Their interest* were of far lesa magnitude and lsaa exciting than ours We now count over twen ty -five millions of people and thirty-one Statee. Hence our circomitances are very different from what they were at tha time tha present constitution waa adopted. Unlaasthe slavery queition is disposed of in some practical friendly way, by a revision of the constitution) and adapted to tha growth and lncreaae of the country, angry feeling* are aure to arise, alienation will take place between the North and the South, and the ultimate re sult will be insurrection and civil war. Henoe the pro posal we have heard, if the difficulty cannot be settled in any other way, to call a new convention of tbe States and form a new constitution. If the representatives of the various States cannot agree upon a compromise that will suit the present time and give a promise of dura bility, then the North and the South had far better se parata amicably, and organize separate republics with separate governments. One thing Is certain? the adoption of this line of poli cy would compel real patriots and business men to re flect on the approaohlng crisis. The mere ephemeral politicians who have used this slavery question for their private corrupt purposes would be floored and thrown overboard. It la absurd to expect that the free State* can ever be pro-slavery) er the slave States antl slavery. Such a thing is as utterly Impossible as that a Catholic will undertake a defence of Protestantism or a Presbyterian or Eplaoopa cy. The two old patties long acted on the principle of dragooning the North aud the South Into an apparent uniformity of aentlment on the subject, and the conse quence has been that they are now both disorganised and ruined. If ray sunh plan as this could be adopted, the party might be completely organized, and with pro-slavery prinolplee In the South and antl- slavery principle* in the North, might go into the next State and Presidential elections ? leaving it to the meeting of Congress or to the national convention to be called for the purpose, to set ? le the question of slavery forever. I will make farther inquiries on these intereeting and Important points and ideas, and will give yon the result of my researchts. Among other curious phenomena attending the meet ing of the pending convention, the great number of per sons belonging to the old political parties who have crowded here with various views and designs is perhaps tha mast noteworthy. Several of the leading Seward men from your State, and several politician* from New England who are affiliated with them, are very bu*y, of coarse, with the object of breaking up the convention. There Is here a member from a Western State, whose name I do not now remember, who passes for a Know Nothing, and high in the third degree, and yet is known as a Seward man, and report* the proceeding* dally for the Noe York Tribune. Many of the members both from the North and the South talk with considerable lndis cretioa. Kenneth Raynor, of North Carolina, apeaha la a very hostile manner of the policy of the Niw Tons Hnui.n. He coniiders it an enemy of ours, from the freedom and tba sarcasm with which it haa oecaaionally ^'fqsstd the Knew Nethiag movements. The Hon. James Brooks, ex-member af Congress, it also here, and frequently denounces the Hould to Southern and Western men, as a foreign organ, edited by a renegade Scotchman, who has no other object than the gain of money, and lives on what he has filched from th* principal men of New York. Poor James forget* that ho himself atill owe* from three to Ave thousand dollars to George law for the expenses of his election to Congress. Another friend of yours is Prentice, of the LouinfUe Journal .- he ia very severe on you and the Hnuu>. I have other amusing anecdote* and oplalona which I may sand you another time. They deeerve to be re corded for the benefit of the Order. Proceedings of the Conventions TOR ORGANIZATION COMFLSTO) ? LIST O* OFFICiM ELBOTND? TH? PLATFORM COMXITTKS CHOMH, WO. FOURTH DAX. Philadki.fhia, June S? P. M The Convention assembled thia mernlag at nine o'clock. After iome general discussion the hoar for the election of permanent officers tii fixed * four P. M The *ol lowing Dominations were made:? Fbr President. Jame? W. Barker, of New Torfc. James B. Ri<an<l, of MaryUad. H'nrj J. Gardner, of Masaaehnsett*. ? Bartlett, of Kentucky. Ex Governor Colby, of New n^otptlure. W. W. Danenhswer, of Illinois tb r Vvce-Pretidents. Henry J. Gardner, of Massachusetts ? ? Cone, of Georgia. N. D. Sperry, of Connecticut. ? Mathews, of California. fbr Recording Secretary. David B. Booth, of Connecticut. R M. Guilford, of Vermont. Per Corresponding Secretary. C. D. Deehler, of New Jersey. There wa< no nomination of a candidal * for Treasurer offered. After an animated debate, a resolution wai adopted empowering the several delegations to nominate one eaeh as a committee on the preparation of a platform, the nominations to be made the afternoon session. At two P. M. the Convention adjourned till four o'olock. Vaugie newspaper repoits to the contrary, a more harmonious body never convened. Barring a few mal contents, the entire body is strictly national and con servative. Halt past Six o'Glock. The Convention met at the hour appointed. The ad dress of the late .President was read, amidst the moat evident demonstrations of applause. , The election of offl cers waa now entered upon; and on the sixth balloting? Mr. Barker having been ahead five ballots successively? Mr. BARTLETT, of Kxntuckt, was choc en President, having received ninety votes. Halk paht Eight o'clock. The following is the result of the election for perma nent officers:? J 'resident Bartlett, of Kentucky. I ice JJ resident C. D Freeman, of Pennsylvania. Car. Secretary C. D. Deshler, of New Jersey. Nee. Secretary ? Stephens, of Maryland. Treasurer ? Crane, of Ohio. The following names were announced as the nomina tions for the Committee on Platform ? Gibson, of Illinois Ellis, of DUt. Columbia. Colfax, ol Indiana. Foster, of Mass. Lynns, of New York. Balling, of Virginia. Gamble, of Mlssouil. Deshler, oi New Jersey. Colby, of New Hampshire. Ricard, of Maryland. Ortle, of Indiana. Mathews, of California Speny, of Conn. The above is but a partial list of the nominees. It Is sufficient, however, to give an idea of the character of the platform which will be presented. Coroner*' Inquests. Unknown Mkn Found Dbownid. ? Coroner Wilhelm held an inquest yesterday, at pier 11 North river, upee the body of an unknown man, about 24 years of age, who was found drowned in the slip foot of Carlisle street. No marks of violence being found on the body, a verdict of supposed drowning was rendered by the jury. De ceased was about five feet nine inches in height, was stout built, had no whiskers, had short brown hair, had on a white linen shirt, no undershirt or drawers, white linen coat, dark thick woollen pants, blact satin vest, black silk handkerchief, gray stoskings. In his pockets were found live dollars in bills, fifty oents in change, a portemonnaie, wooden comb, pocket knife, some blask thread, a copy of the American Celt anu a card with the name of D. k J. Sadller & Co. upon it. An inquest was also held by Coroner Wilhelm upon the body of an unknown man, about 35 years of age, who was found floating in the water near Governor's Island. The body of the deceased was towed to the island, where a jury being empannelled a verdict of supposed drown Ing waa rendered. Deceased was five feet six Inches in height, was stout built, bad dark brown hair closely cut, wore two coarse cotton shirts, blue cotton pants, had a belt around his waist, wore white eotton stock ings and thick shoes. Had nothing In his pockets. From the general appearance of the deceased the Coroner sup. posed him to have been an escaped convict from Black well's Island. Scioidc Bt Drowning.? Coroner O'Donnell held an in quest yesterday afternoon, at the Twenty-second ward station house, upon the body of an unknown man, about thirty-five years of age, who committed suicide by jumping Into the water at the foot of Sixty-second street. North river. The deceased was obeerved by some little boys filling his pockets full ef large stones, sud then deliberately plunging into the stream. Ver dict in accordance with the above facts. Deceased is supposed, from his appearanoe, to have been an Ameri can. As his name or place ef residence could not be as certained, no eauee for the commission of the rash act has jet been made manifest. Marine Affairs. Stilt, Another.? The steamer Quaker City, lately ran ning between Philadelphia and Charleston, is advertised to sail from this port for 'Havre direct, on the 23d instant. She will only carry passengers and specie. The demand for steamers for transport service has, doubtless, induced the sending these steamers to Eu rope. This makes the fourth which has lately been put en. The others were the Granite State, frem Phila delphia; Tennessee, from Baltimore; and the Star of the South, from this port. Tur Arctic Expedition.? The bark Release and steamer Arctic, the latter In tow of the Release, to economize coal, weTe spoken on the 6th Inst., at 10 A. M., lat. 4020, long. 60 33, by Capt. Batch, of the ship Howadji, which arrived at Boston 7th Inat. Capt. B. repoits them going off in fine style. Hhokt Passion.?' The clipper ship James Balnea, Capt. Cbas. M'Eonrell, made the passage from Liverpool to Melbourne In 63 days, and thence, back to Liverpool, in 69 days. The whole voyage, including detention in poit, was performed In 140 days, or less than five months. This, we believe, is the shor'est voyage by 40 days ever performed by any iteamer or clipper. Her outward pas sage is equalled only by the homeward passage of the Lightning, Capt. Forbes, which was made In 63 days. The Champion of the Seas, Capt. Newlands, made the passage out In 71 days, and home in 84. Tnese three magnificent clippers have exoelled all the passages ever made by any British build vessels bound to or from the same ports. They are owned by Messrs James Baines b Co., of Liverpool, and were all built by Mr. Doaald McKay, of East Boston. The Donald McKay, belonging to the tame line, and built by the same build er, probably sailed from Liverpool to-day, on her first voyage to Melbourne. She is the largest of the line, has Howe's rig, and spreads as much canvass ss a 74 gun abip. She II fuller modelled than any of the others, but is longer, and has greater oreadth of beam, which will probably compensate for the absence of very sharp ends. Mr. McKay's ships now head the list on the Aus tralian course, hs well as on that to California. The clipper sbip Nightingale, Capt. Mather, made the passage from Shanghai to London In 91 days, 16 hours, said to be the shortest on record. The British clipper Star of the East sailed about the eame time, and at last accounts was reported in the channel, 98 days ont, having been handiomely beaten by the Nightingale. ? Button Alias, June 8. Personal Intelligence* ARRIVALS. At the St. Nloholat Hotel? Hon Ruwell Skr?, Troy; Df. J. P. Ruitell, Quebec; Mr*. Julia G. Tyler, Virginia; F. Thompson, Boiton; George II. Chlokuing Button. At the Aitoi Home? J. Hammond, Ba'\h; Col. Wright, O. S. A.; Captain Winder, 17. 8 A.; J. Tm UoMt, C. S. A.; Alfred Mill*, New Jeriey; C. R. Palmer, Albany; Mr*. I. F. K*te, Cincinnati At the Metropolitan? Captain Biglow, U. S. N.j Edward Holloway. Baltimore; Y. D. Perry, Cobb.; L. P. Noble, FayetterUle; J. Y. Morton, Va.; H. Hughe*. S C. At the Snslthaoalan Hon*e? Geo. D. Prentloe.of the Lou Uvllle Journal; Robert Ridgeway, Richmond, J. W. Bryoe, Rlohmond; Capt. Maror, U. S. A.: fta. R. Fleming, Texae; Geo. N, Bandera, late U, S. Conial ?> London; R P. Am bler, Baltimore; Dr. Olden, poatmaeter, [Rock port; Col. H. Q. Croghan, Kentucky; Capf. R. M. Sands. Cal ; T. Lam bert ion, Teen.; Col. H. M. Weed, Georgia. From California, tla Aiplnwall, In tbe iteamahlp Ullnota ?Mad Gneron, Mr* Kdwardu, P Ray, S Riee. Mr Cotter aad (errant, H H Smith R Baldwin, lira M Kelly, Mr* C Long aad boy Mm Man ball aad twe daughter!, Col Wright, C 5 A; Capt Winder, USA: Ucut Van Voait, P S A; ft Hut ten, lady and four ohildren; Mr Holtieter, Walla, Fargo k Co'i meaaeager; J H Monteith. Mr* Waahawke aad infant, Mr Lory and boy, J 0 Aletander, C Karl aad lady, I. Beard*, Capt Roberteon. Hau; J MoArmaek. P Gatch, H H Allen, A Van ti?r an. I lady, $ ?oaley , r SchafTar, D C Piome, lady and infant; 1 Kllburn and lady J Vandyke, Mr* Beach, R R Jonr* aad lady, Mr* L Migbell*, Mr Park), Dr Cutt* aad lady. Ml** C Heeler, W Winter*. H ? Kinney J B William*; M Brer, C Cha?e, D l.uder, M Keating and lady, Chaa I. Dimoa, Tho* Harri* aad two ohildren, C Lory, H Vendryia, Wm Barclay, J Cal Trie, R W Ford, wife aad three children; Mra Haley. K McCafferty and wife, A J Holmee, wife aad two boy*; Mr* O F Loid. M Lirlng*eorth and lady. Mr* Hamer, Mr Seraey aad lady, aad S40 other* in oabin and ?trtrage. " Frem Saranaah, la (teamehlp Florida - Mr and Mr? Stod dard, family aad *erraate, H N Aldrich. Capt F C Tncker.E ??" Mm Blight. Mr aad Mr* Pea*e and cbUdrea, J C Warner MLoweathal 1 Babcock. Mr* Bettoa l?*?i ?li 'jrrant, W H Atwood, A Atwood, J A Aimood, *>",* C IMeker.oa, F Cobot, Mlee Garrin. Ml.* Tone., W i A RJed. 0 D Monree, Mr* Waa Hater aad wife. Ml** S At 1 wood, A G Tarlton and ton, J B Feller, O W Dillon, Mi., 8 Sherman, Mis* Lyman, Rer R O Dennla, R Crane A n J.wltt, Mr* C J Welle aa<i Infant, W H Maod"??aU. Ml? m Swan, Mr* CPHayden, II Richard*. J w Dlmerick, S Palmer, lir A Lefler, Mra Newoomb ? \L \ K Cehea, Infant, S ohildren anfl nurte, Mr* Reed, lr. fSBt ?ad nnrie? 28 in the atecrage. From Antwerp, la ihlp Sea Lark? Mr* Titer,. From Na*aa?, NF, la ae'ar KlnrfUher? Obpt Wrmaa. of ?UP CMpiAVslefteaOii^MbrMMoaU. 9 REGATTA OF TUB NEW YORK YIIUT CUm Wind and W?*tliar Boata Knfrcd for ?Jie Prtte*- i he Jxltu, Alpha mid ttA)* tile Winner*? Origin ind Progiffc ol * Btbllim In Amrrte*. The ennual regatta of the New York Yacht Club t ok plaee yt-aterday. It had been poetponea the day before <B consequence of the nnfavorable state of the weaher; but everything aesmei to conspire in Ita favor yester day, and all who participated In it appeared to en joy themselves to the utmost. Every ooe app??red to be pleaaed with bimaelf and the reatof maakin l, ani tin wiad, which R*oerally blowt the wrong way on anoh oceaiioas, aeemel to hare Made np ita mind to be agree aUe tor onoe. It blew what w?e betlere u known among nautioal me* a* " a spaaldag breeae," and, M may be su jpoeed, made ahort work of the rejatta. The air waa cool and invigorating an the water, and the bay and ita surrounding acenery glowed ha ail the radiaaoe of their aummer beanty. The Hadaea aurpaaaed itself, the Highlands looked, If possible, more picturseque, the Dyaiaa Fieidi mora elyslaa, and orer all the aon poured down a flood of golden light. It waa aae of theae daya e? which we feel It ia a luxury ta live, aad on whioh nature pat? oa her moat pleaaiag aspect, to oompeasata for what aha aome UMI inflicts upoa ua in the ahapa af unpleasant wea ther. Two or three hoore before the time appointed for the itartiag of the yachu, a aam?ar of them were en gaged ia ? ?H"g trial of their aaillng qualities before the Baal teat ; but It waa lmpoaalb'e to form a oorrect opl nioaof the relative meHta of each. The critiol, howe ver, of whom there waa a* usual a large uumber present, fouad no difficulty In discovering their merits aad fault*, aad paiaed judgment on each aa they swept psst them with swelling sails . Each particular boat had ita admi rera, and a considerable amount of money changed bands ia the form of bets The Julia, which waa built by George Steers, and which la owned by J. M. Wuter bury, seemed ta be the general favorite, and justifiel the expeetationa that had been formed of har Bailing quali ties, by distancing all competitor, although oa the re turn her topmast waa earned away. The members of the Club, according to their usual cus tow, chartered a steamboat for the use of those who were engaged In the raoe, and tlieir friends, of whom tlieladiea appeared to be in the majority. They h.i'. also engaged tlie services of a band, and altogether seemed to enjoy themselves immefcssly. Messrs. Spot, ford it Tilestoa, with a liberality and courtesy to wh'ch the Yacht Club appear ta be great atraagers, placed their powerful steamer Levlathaa, which haa th<j name of being the faatest running upon our waters, at the disposal of their friends, and extends! a particular In vitatien to the members of the piess. We take this op portunity of returning them our thanks for a courtesy which 1s more highly appreciated as it oame from pri vate gentlemen, and standing, aa it does, in marked eon treat with the uniform excluaivenese and churlish cha racter by which the Yacht Clob have rendered them Mlhe j^chtawhioh enteral for the prize were divided into three classes? the first iaclu-ilng those of over fifty tons; the second, those of fifty tons and under, but *v?r twenty five; and the third, twenty five tons "dunder The prizes were three silver cups, each worth $12S. The following are the directions whicn ware drawn up by the Club for the regatta ? t , The vaohts will pa?a to the weitward of a fla? boat ita tloned off Staten Island, below the Quarantine ground, ?.benoe easterly to a flair boat rationed ^ and eaet: above Fort Hamilton, passing it to the north ana east, tbcnce around the buoy ef the Southwest Bpit, rounding U f^t?iV/?i?Vin Vet pass the flag boat anihored off th* Long I efand shore, "? ?t to ihe south aad east; thenoet* the flag boat V# the Staten Island ?hore.pae.lng it to tie south and west: thenoe to the flag boat abreast or the Club Ilouse, llobokon, pasting it to the westward. in going and ^turning, tie buoy on the west bank U to be passed te the eastward. A violation of this order by any one of the winning boats would have invalidate Its claims to the prua. The Southwest Spit is about twenty miles from the flkg boat oppoaite the Elyaian Fields, by the route prescribed in the rules, making the whole run about forty mOes, which waa accomplished in a little more than four hours. The boats atarted in the following order:? third class cr.AU? * : : fe&Basat " Mary ,, W A Htebbiaa. ?? L'&sperance 20 SKOORD CLASS. Allowance of Time? 4U itcond* per '<>?? ' Sloop R?5tn. ; H.?: Bao joek. a v m.iVf.ht 88 " J. D. Johnwn. 8o.hr- 4# ?? '? *? ??**??? ' "J'1"7 48 " T. U. Ilawhins. Sloop Irene class. Bohr. Ilaie 8" mat The intereat in the race waa divided with o^ mat ters of no leas importance to the spectators, ^ excel lent collation and a Uberal supp y^f provided by Meftra SpolTtml & Ji:e^n,M*l to thew the Mimoanv devoted themselves for awhile, wttn an as stdufly that ensured complete success. JFor the oppor tunity Which Mesara S. & T. , had afforded them a vote of thanks was proposed bj Mr. Georg? Curtis. It is si moet need leas to ^d that it ? with three cheera To this demonstration Mr 'Hie ston made a brief and appropriate reply. He said Gentlemen and friends ? for I sea none but fri ^nds arouad me? the compliment that haa 1 been paid mi ? I by u. r?rtis I think is entirely undewved, or at least it is but jirtiaUy desei ved . (Cries of "No' no!^ WeU.gentle thenadmit that it is deeerved. I feel it, deeply Sri'it tad ?aU yon for it from the bottom of my v ,,art ' Durmg a long coarse of business In New Yot it now hold?. Coming to this eltv from Boston when b a youth, 1 recollect I waa three daya on my , L 41 lot mS ask &T6 til? f^Ci lt?l6S W0 SLST W^ToromthUto Boston in something flka eiiht or nine hours. All arouad us we see evidences of progr?ss . Nature has been most beneficent to our I would ask vou to point me out the city on STfVi of the Mirth tba t haa advanced with sach rapid it* In 1820 we had not more than 100,000 inhabitants, whlle accoriiing to our?aat cen.us, the pop^, i pendent of thai of our ^ater citie. waa ov.rhalfa mll# {(on. In conclusion, gentl-mea, I thank ^ compliment you have paid me, and only regret that TAwiatVian ?.nd in A f?IT DiOOtM ifUl tbs ?DMr6i thedock at pier No. A North river, ahoutl four hour, afur aha sUrted. As the oompany landed, tha Julia cntt red for the prire, it waa tM oplnlonofmany that the ethers would have but a very poor chance for it, m * The*foUo win g iV the orier in which the yachts stortod and passed the different stations going oat and coming in:? THIRD CLAM. 8. B ?. Fitld,. S. IV. Spit. E. Field,. Start. H. M. S. H. AL S. H. M S. Cete II 14 10 11 30 40 3 52 11 Alpha 11 05 09 II 24 40 3 43 01X Ripplo 11 M 00 U S3 4# 3 51 55 Mary 11 05 00 11 38 04 ? L'Keperanca .. 11 05 00 ? ? ntcono CI. AM. Fey 11 15 AO 1 29 3 43 37 Undine 11 15 (0 1 27 n 3 30 22 StMllfht u 15 no 1 31 45 3 52 30 Mystery 11 15 00 1 34 15 3 55 50 Ireno 11 15 00 1 24 44 ? riarr clam. Twllifht 11 31 50 ? Una 11 31 50 1 29 20 Jail* 11 31 50 1 28 30 Una 11 31 50 1 26 11 From the following synopsis, it will ba eeen that the Jnlia. Raj and Alpha were the winners of the Ant, se cond and third claaa prim:? FIR9T CLASS. Julia won, beating tha Una 8 min. 17 aee., the Hase 18 ?tin 1ft aee., and the Twilight 43 Kin. 50 )? *ee. SBCOWD CLAW. Ray won, beating the Undine' 1 mln. 15 aee., the Star bright 14 nun. 23 ?ee.t and the Myster y S3 min. 9*es. TIJIRT) cl? *8. Alpha won, beat *: i.. Iti VU s aiin. 53)? nee., and the Cerea 9 min. 31%. ? . For the origin of yarliting la this country we must

look to the New Yerk pilota, whoee boata ha ve always been distinguished for the beauty of their boikl ami their great swiftness. They (have had a regular organi sation since 1780. and to the rivalry which prevailed among then and the pride which they took in bung able to exhibit the fasteet boats are we In a great degree In debted for our superiority orer all other oountriee in the construction ef yachts. So celebrated were oar pilot boats for their tailing qualities that they have been em ployed on eecaaiove of the greatest moment, wheie speed wan of vital Importance. During the war of 1812 they were pnrchaaed and used a* privateers, and among those which became distinguished in that line were "The Brothers," the "Unit?d We Stand" and the "IV< tlded We Fall " Of those which hare been particularly noted were two named the ? Trimmer, " one of vhinh won in a raie with a crack schooner known by 4,'o? high sounding title of the "Grand Canal." This oo curred u 1R20, and was the all abiorbin* tubjeet of ronve nation at the time Several other* ^algbt be m n tloaed, bnt those we have name ! will answer oar pur ? Ia 1117 Mr. CwwmuMHiel*, o( Se'.em, croeeed the Atlantic in i nuKbiSceot yacht of two hundrei too< e*ll*d ibe ' (Ifopttm'a buign " Her owaer, *n : a num ber of hi* fiieala riaited tbe We* tern ie'an ia, Bad then tailing through the 8traite of Gior?lUr, t olio we i the votlinji* of "he left coaat of the UeditrrraneaD, touch , leg at all the prtnc p*l citiej on the route Paaoinf the I *?r<jBoeHM, he entered tha Black Se? a'ter which he _ ' r?*d hy Ihe south aide of the Mediterranean, atop ifr', J?r??alnn, Altiudrla Md #th?f prianiptl Mt. "*y- Knee the ''Cleopatra's b?rge" we ha/- 1* ?t?am jaeht North Star. which al*o Tlaitel Europe, a Tl U*'a cliPP"r ""?? flfaaeahoti , "? *? {org*l< when apeakiag on thia auhnct tha A?'.'15*' ,Bd her <re?l achievement at Cew+n on th"-. day of Auguac. 1861? New York, how ever ia not tV ' ' ?*aport in the country in whi ih ChUngle patrm "d ?up^>rt?d. Yacht club* have n aire e*tabH-W '? Baltimore, Charleaton, Mobile Md other citiex, fr*v * N#w York >?*? taken the leal of theai la thia an ia etk *r "?P'ct# A nival of the Sea Franklin at Norfolk. OVH NORFOI.K (x'JHaitaPONnSKC*. Old Point Coicro RTi Va., /una 6 ? 9 P. M. like Hteamahip Benjamin Frav,|lllat item St. Tbomaa, bavad to New York, has jaat an *'r*^ at thia pteoe ia diatreaa, leaking badly. The following ia a complete liet tf her paoeengeru, a number of whom have declared that i-t required their ntaeeet exertiona, combined with the effcrta of the crew, to keep tie veaael afloat for the laet tbiee daya:? W. L. Cazceaa, UaiUd States Cemateiioaer Jo San Deaniago. C. J. Helm, United Statee Conaul to St Thomaa. J. F. Plekett, United .State* Coaaal to- Vera Cruz. Rev. Kliaba Whittlesey, Lorenzo Jore, r . D Guild, EL Heariquea, Bam. W. Trarera, S de Aldecoa, Gao. W. Spaaldiiig, F. de Aldecoa. Geo. R. I'reatcn, N. Plaud, J. Debain, Simon Planas, Charles DonoMio, Th. Reutty. F. L. Caaaoova, LADIHS' AND CniLDRK.M'8 LIHT. Vra Cazneau, M n Travers and child. " Helm, ?' Spauldiag and two " Pickett, children, " Whittlesey and child " Donocho and child. TEI.EG R APHIC. TBI 8TBAMER BEN FRANKLIN -YBLLOW FEVrtrt. Baltimore, June 8, 1856. The steamer Ben Franklin, from 3t. Thomas, put into Norfolk in a leaking condition, and with the yellow fever on board There had been three deatha from the fever. Fifty of the pasceogers have arrived in this city. They had to work at the pumps for three days to keep her free It will be remembered that thla vessel has been ?old to the Mexican government. The Kinney BipedlUon. auoj Baisbd and thk investing forci per TlIOUT-RBMARKABLK GBl+ERALflHil' DIS"" PLAYED BY COLONSL nBT-m BOCfB FOR CENTRAL AMERICA? A FCLL HISTORY OF THB FAMOUS K INN BY BLOCKADE. Tbe f.moua blockade is over. Yesterday afternoon, about 4 o'clock, the propeller C.ty of Boston hauled up anchor and stood In for the navy yard, followed soon after by the steamer Vixen, whose vallaut commander returned to hU quarter* quite dispirited, and dreadfully out of humor at the ridiculous figure he h.. be.n cu"Ja?[?* u k He may console himself, however, with the reflection that neither Napier nor Dundas gained any laurels in their respective fields or action, and th? naval heroes lately have been at a decided discount. The news that the besiegers were running away, soon spread a?o?g the garrison, and the whole '?rce. ?on*istlng of tte purser, the carpenter, and Jane and ^"beth, the fair stewardesses, hastened to the quarter ****** I cited States to give the retiring > enemy a p?Ung ,af The two men cheered, and the ladies waved their handkerchiefs to the disconsolate officers and mariners, who strode the decks gloomily, and, like Rachel mourn ing for her children, refused to be comforted The fligh ot the besiegers was not unexpected to the garrison, as lieutenant De Camp had run up * fl*g of truce, and oome aboard the United States during the day to i ask for leave to dear out, which was readily granted by the "l^the meantime, we learn from undoubted autho rity that Colonel Kinney left the city two days agoln a packet .Up, and 1. now one third of the way to C? Usi America. The following extract from the letter of a Philadelphia correspondent (the whele of whose favor we are compelled to omit for want of room) throws some light on this subject:? - . . a_ wndnM^tT ??6Biog, on my way to mest j frien Kinney expedition have been quietly ahipped off during the past two weeks, and are to meet at some point out of tbe United States, where they will be joined by the Colonel, who will proceed with them to Central Ame rica as originally ..tended- Here they expect to meet the Walker expedition ; and If between them there is not the mischief to pay. It is not because there " not lh? proper material for it. As the adminUtraton de. re * catch Kinney, they will of course have to request George I-rw to help them with the <>"?****? they depend on the government vessels, It will as disastrous a fWluie, *? their efforts to capture Baker aldTbe whole jS&lS eeses, a pnr?r ?4 ? ?JM!* Uperintendlnf the Invent, comp'led from the ??st authentic wurces, for ^VitS^lS^h'r^kiTth^S'nd^fuTm^tary ?ohter* abouf to sail from council" sum ton, the ?o?E?o Navy Yard May 29 ? Tnree w~.? *nd marines, full river, running 0*<"xi,i_.tjne an easy conquest, of b|bt, *n ferocions, powder monkeys in great 2rtU gnns?botts5 to tbe mu^sle, and every prepsra tlon lor a terrible affray. SSiSrtSSto, 4|", fl.e (In the stove) aU nfcht ^ t^iat the grot thereby. Tlnu0r aU oat provisions ditto. Besiegers HStzs s hands take to fishing. f catching day, from sunrise to ..??*, anluS two porgles and a we*? Mn' lu* rD S^SSSiiT. s: zrf 2? c isi *<?? 5? *? "" ?"d crackers, .M ^and al . ? ? ?? held. Lieu to Juns 8. ? btaj*ee r?it#d Spates, and return n,ntlMiCampgoes?bo*rdthe U.i the besieged i?g makes an togiotioua retreat ? i fjctorioui'v J inw* TO TDK 1D1T0E OF THI HERALD. Nrw York, Job* A, 18S.V We, th* umlerilgoed, have observed Mt natnea war* pnb'.itbcd in theHanALDof thla data, affixed to a oall Cot m public meeting of neshaaicn, to bahald at tha foot of Ktghtb street. Tha objtc+m thin meeting, aa appaara '.roin tbe pubHnhed card, la m take Into conaideratioa ' the treatment of Captain Graham. (tha own?> of the steamer United State*', la now receiving at tha handa of tbe government official*," and "to pat a atop to thl* persecution, fc?." Ihi* call we never aaw until It ap peared In the Hhuld. We w*ra b*t*t ooa milted a be at it. We b***t ?ob?crlt>ed to it, and aerer authorised oar same* to la anbactibed to It. The United States officiate undoubtedly know their baaineaa, nod w? bare enough other thing* to attend to, withe *t interfering with the*. HIRAM WISNKR, 167 Uwi* *tw*t. BROOK3 k \23 ItMMD. TUr KNOW NOTHING COXVEMTIOX IN PHILADELPHIA. GRAND AMERICAN BANQUET. RE-UNION OF DELEGATES FROM ALL THE STATES. THE UNION SENTIMENT FREDOMlNiNT. Massachusetts Declining to Show Her Hand. THE EASTERN ABOLITIONISTS NOWHERE, TOE STATES C4LLED SERIATIM. Speeches of Mayor Conrad, Kenneth Raynor, Messrs. Bicard, of Md.; Andrews, of N. Y.; Pike, of Arkansas, 4?i dtc., die. Til* Mayer ud citizens of Philadelphia entertained, on Thursday evtsiag last, the delegates to the great Na tional Know Nothing Contention, assembled in that city, at a grand banquet in fttnsom Street Hal]. It mi an affair of great Importance to the future of the- coun try, and one in which the moat lively and eite naive- pub lic Interest waa manifested. The Convention still per sisting in sitting with cloned doom, and thus, as fur as possible, precluding a knowledge of its momentous pro. csedlags from reaching the public eye, cave to this ban quet additional importance in affording, as it did, the members of the Order aa opportunity to declare their sentiments openly and above beard. There was, there fore, the greatest desire manifested by outsiders to pro cure tickets of admiaaion, but there wim only a limited number for sale? the delegates being presented with cards of invitation? and these were put up at the high figure of ten dollars each. The following in a copy of the note of invitation sent to each of the invited guests : ? Philadelphia, Jane 7, 18S5. Dear Sir? Yon are oordieliy invited to attend a banquet, to b? given by the ciMionaof Philapolphia, at Saudom Street llall, this afternoon , at 4 o'clock. i'lease present this ticket at the doer. Respectfully, OOMMITTKK. J. M. Church. John Mecke, R. P. Oillin^Uam, Cbas D. Freeman, J. L. Gossicr, E Wamvole. Jos. Wood, Jr.( Geo. P. llonszoy, C. S Paaooast, John Fry, C. M. Neal, Geo. 8. Shirp, J L. Gilford, W. G. Flanigan. Mr. Church, the first of the above names, was chair man of the Banqaet Committee, and to his active oare and attention must, in a great msasuro, be ascribed the success with which the affair waa managed. Accompany ing this note was a handsomely engraved and embossed card, in the following style: ? * [American Ragle with outspread wings, holding in his , * talons two national flags, orotsed ? * [On tbe right, nnder tbis vignette, was an embossed ? * figure of Washington, leaning on his sword; and on the , * left, the Goddess of Liberty, holding in one hand a ? * pike, surmounted by the Seyth'.an oap, aad ia the other ? * a wreath of myrtle.] a J " AMERICAN BAN QUIT." * * Thursday, J?no 7, 1H55. * * [Grand flourinh, with stands of aims, guns and eannon . * balls, kettledrums, and other warlike devioes.) , e There were some four hundred and fifty tickets of ad mission and invitation issued; and there were fully that number sitting down to the banquet, dansom Street Hall is a very fine building, within a few stones' throw of Independence Hall; and the apartment in which the affair took place is a spacious and very commodious one. At the southern end of the room, on a platform of a few feet elevation, waa placed the table of honor, where sat the Chairman and some of the more distln gnished guests, under the tastefully wreathed folds of the stars and stripes , loopsd up at intervals by blue stel lated shields. From the platform four tables extended longitudinally the full length of the room, probably some 120 feet, and the lower end was also decorated in the same manner. Here, also, nnder a canopy formed by American flags, presided over by a stuffed eagle, was en framed a portrait of George Shiftier, a y song man who, it may be recollected, was killed in Philadelphia during one of the Native American riots ot 1844. A Bible was plaoed at one side of the picture, which was rsndsrsd further re markable by the mottos ? ? BEWARE Or VOREION INFLUENCE. And A r SEC PEOPLE OVGHT TO BE CONSTANTLY AWAEE. Theie was a somewhat similar canopy decoration on one side of the table of honor, but it did not appear to be dedicated to the memory of any "martyr." All the ornamenlsof the room and table spoae t> the eye o' something peculiarly national; even the very candles in the candelabras being of tbe three favorite colors? red white and blue. Handsome bouquets adorned the head and other tables, and everything really appeared to have been gotten up in pretty good taste, and without re gard to coat. The fallowing waa the hill of fare on the occasion :? AMERICAN BANQUET, AT SANSON STR BET HALL, Thursday, Jvisb 7, 1863. . visit. e , Bailed Roek aad Caper Since. . Baked Roek and Claret Saaoe. Baked Shad. ? Boiled Sea Bast and Caper Sauoe. ? e BOtLBD. . Mutton and Caper Banee. Cbiokeas and Oyster Sanoe. . Tarkeys and Kg* Sanoe. Spring Chickens. . Hams. Calves' Meads. Toagaae. ? a SIDBDISIIBS. e Sweet Bresds. Lamb Chops. Fried Oysters. * Lobster Salad. Stewed Oysters. Orttn Patties. ? Croquettes. Squabs. Maaoaroai. Chieken Salad. ? ? VtttTABLFS. ? New Potatoes. Asparagus. Tomatoes. * Pea*. Cauliflowers. Old Petatoes. . roast. ? Mam, Champagne Saaoe. Filetj.de Boeof. ? A la mode Ba>nl. Lamb, Mint Sanoe. Bullion B.mf. a Roast Chicken. Beef. VaaltFrioandeau. , a DESSERT. . Pastry. Ioe Cream. Strawberr+jsi Maranraea. . Lady Finger*. Wafers. CfcarloUe Ruase. . a r r v it. ? Oranges. Raisins. Almonds. Eaglith Walants. , Pineapples. Candled Fruits. ? Wines aad liquora were supplied la profusion, aad of very good hraads, as described in the following wine list:? W I N I J, ITC, on t*bta *t the 1K111C AM BANQUET. 1'Hll.ADI LtHIA. il'BE 7, 1806. M??t A Chudoa'a nparior " Sntdar'i" ?p??iil Importation ?NUIT. Duff Goidt* A C'o.'i ?? potior MADIlli. "8aid?t'?" "'J tnporior old MIKIO. ClM*t? "W. Kwrion'i" lapcrfnr "Chnteno UrimtX." Tb? b? qnet ??? | raaUted OT*r by Mayor Conrad, M ?idtea b; fl?e f< flowing uwd thlrtatn rloe pml deaVr.? iAPTEBHE. " Morton t tj >np?rlor. HOCK. " H nktllV NUritolnw. Dillon Luth>r, Bntj Simonr, W. Whitu*y, Edwftrd ttra'i, A. 1, R. H. Battel, J?Mfh B. Mjr??| ttemrr Si W. Whi' lit tin Glbb< mt, BaMer, My*. ?nJ w 8 flfwitheecu pie.i tie ???'? at th. extremity en *?jh table. Ami >rg t*e premie at men prawn.' *? noticed Iff*** Raj nor of North Carolina. Barker of i^'ew Vork, J?uth?r of I'bilaJelpt ia Aldr<m of Ne*r York, h'ieaod of Mary land, Whhney of Phi'ad?lpbia, lul.a of th# Wa?hi? Organ, Lt'via, Mm.!* aa<l Ashman of Pulvvlelpl ^*1 P|niren of New York, Ultuan of New York, Oelor '* Boiling of Virginia, Albert Pike of Arkaatat, Ut>* Brown of Teannaee, Col Jamea Logaa, Oxr O **<!?? and Senator Wilaon of Massachusetts. Taetwo latter did not, aa might bare been expected, occupy 'felgh seats in Die aynagrtgue," and did not take any pa*\ ?? the after tinner eloquence, although frequent 1/ efci lenged to tke list*. Oar reporter* were inform*! tkt ' ever a hundred of the convives were police offloera et the city, bat far the trath of that we will aot roach. During the d:?cu*slon of the rianda, about 0 o'clock, ? the hurricane, which haa been travelling from the Mitt- 1 northward, passed over the city, and apread aa omiaoai ?eil of darkneaa om the festlvitiea. The "dark la? tern" became a neeenaity; but soon tse light from th? gae hanging* and candelabra* dispelled the temporary obiearitjt mid all wai right again, a oan l was la at tendance, wBloh during the ban^ netting ho it. an* after waxda, discouraed at intervals strains of national an* foreign manic. At length, about 6>? o'clock P.M., the garil of the preaident called the company to order; and ailenoe bar ing been obtained, Mayor Omkad, addreeaiag th* aaeem bled gueata, aaid . ? I GmniKKt? -Yon will pleoae keep <mier. There U a feast before you i? which I eontrihute a viand richer than ujr you hm yet UtM, and in order to eajoy it, it is proper that ;n should rceeire it with deoorone ef lence. GenMbmen, there is a p .rsimonr pecaUar to antuence, and' we ire now, in Philadelphia, so rich to lbs _ wealth of elotjueaoe and genius afforded b y all part* of our country, that we feel jealous even of time, lest it should rob us of xotne portion ot the rich feast which is spread before a?. (Applaune.) As the banquet, which we all have shared, wax so rich that an eptcure would hare lingered orer a single delicacy, unwilling to part with it, yet still lens willing to linger over It, hit he should lone that which was afterward to be present ed, g? in the rich succession of speakers who will h? presented to you this evening, jrou must be content with a more brief entertainment than their merits and year own wishes would warrant. For my own part, my Sutv is not t? speak but to forbear, to smite the rock m4 inrokc.the fountain '/f elo<iue?e? in others. (Applause ) Bnt there is a higher law? would to God that all higher laws wore as harmless? -(Loud appiauuet laughter and waring of napkins) ? which require* that, being honor ed with the duty of guiding th? festivities of thin ocoa sion, I should meet and greet, the strangers? no, not ttrtngers, but the brothers of our country. (Hi, hi and applause.) Brothers, nut in the lash .on which tha world puts on, but, in the communion of a com mon and elevated patriotism ? brothers of tha heart. (Applause.) Wo cannot ipeak as we would tbat welcome in words; let it be spoken in the readlnoao and alacrity of our co-opt ration and in the fidelity of our earnest zeal in our common and holy cause. (Applause ) Philadelphia gives throb for throl* to the loyal heart of Pennsylvania. Pennsylvania has been ever true ta every Interest and feeling, which was common to ear generous national family, nor has she shown a moment ary discontent, a momentary treason to the zeal, the fervor, and (Helity which united her to our oommon country. (Applause). Philadelphia, sharing in thoea feel ings, is earnest and anxious to manifest them and it Is therefore that yon have been gathered around this Na tive board. Depend upon it, that in the present or la ? the futtire, as in the past, you will find that all ah* to and all she has belongs to the Union. (Loud and long ow> tinued applause. ) Her thousand greeu valleys have heart! and homes for the sons of her sisters or her trionds; aad her hills have iron and steel, and sinewy arms to wMd it, for her enemies. (Applause.) L should be glad, it would be a luxury for me, to address you, but I feel that 1 am encroaching on the duties of hospitality. ( Ap Slause, and cries of "goon.") I am a man of nisy eeds; a'l day I have to ait in judgment on sag fellow atzsns. and in the night it see ma tbat my fetlow citizens mast sit io judgment upon me. (Applause and Iavghter.) But to night, I am sorrr to say that I find I have another engagement to lecture At a church, which must be attended to, and thus must cnt short necessarily any remarks whieh I might daslra to make to yon. Hereafter, at a later period of tea evening, 1 may, perhaps, have an opportunity af doing so without e Dcrojiching upon those, our mora elofuaa* friends, from other sections, and if so I will be bappy te address yon. (Applause. ) But this much let me any, that 1 now aver here and elsewhere, by word or by net, there Is no crisis whieh can occur in the holy cauae la which we are embarked, that I am not prepared to give every energy of my Datura to it, and to call the American who claims that title, to the support af It; and ha is no friend of mine who hesitates or faltara to come up to the full mark of duty. (Loud applause. Mad "three cheers for Mayor Conrad.") Gentlemen, I wM give yon the first toast It is one which deserves fraan "the third" three times three, echoed not only to yen* voices but your hearts, and sustained by every haaA which la true to hia country. 1 give? The Union. * ? which toast will be answered by our brother, Kenneth Ray nor. ("Hurra, hurra, hurra.") Mr. Ramon rose to his feat amid tremendous ap plause, cheera, waving of napkins, and other dswuto tions of enthusiasm. He said Hsrd Indeed is the task imposed on him to wham to assigned the duty of responding to such a sentiment as this of the Union, around which olustar so many hal lowed and heart-stirring associations. The Union I tka very word of poetry Itself ; aye, the poetry of patriotism! What tongue so eloquent as to pourtray it* beauties ? what heart so full as to appreciate its glories ? what brain ao capacious as to estimate its value! The Ualea 1 The very mention of the word is enough to still all tho tumult- of oar troubled nature? to hush all the angry contention* of conflicting interests? to allay all the anx ieties of the patriot's heart in reference to our oountry'a future. (Applause) The idea of the Union of these Stalee ! How vaat the field of contemplation whish it opens before the human mind ! It grasps within tto horoscope the glorious asaooiatlons of the past, tho most intense appreciation of our present blessings, the most intense and anxious hope as to tlie glories of our country 's future. The union of the>se States ! Why, the very Idea carries back the mind to the time whan our Pilgrim Fathers leaded on Plymouth Rook, at Jamestown, and at Roanoke? when their hearts and their arm*, nerved with strength and vigor, Impelled by a devotion to civil liberty, and a resistance to religious oppressor, they braved all the storms of the ooeaa ? they suffered all the privations and perils whieh war* peculiar to a people flying from oppression to a distant wilderness. The same Idea of the Union comprehends the time? if we glide still further along down tho stisam of history? when onr patriot fathers, stung by the op pressions of the mother country, were lashed into re sistance, and took up arms for the purpoeo of asserting the great principles which were the rlghte of a British subject, and which thsy supposed had bean la vac ed Ibis same idea of the Union eovera tho time when that conclave of sagee met in this TWf city? ay, my brethren, within a few hundred yard* of the very spot where we are now ooagfegatod. Aad really whoa 1 allude to that important event in mm history? ohen I feel the stirring associations oonntotod with It? when I feel that I am within sight of that hal looed place. 1 feel as Mcass did in sight of the burning bush : that tha very ground on which 1 stand is holy ground. (Tremendous appltuso ) Aye. my fries 4s aad brethren, this idea of the Union! The Union? It carries your minds' eye back to the soene when that conclave of sages? whose hallowed bones now rest in our classic toil? sssembled together, and there pledged to each ether their lives, their fortunes, and their saored boner (great ippItoM). isd <J#cl?r#d that theie provia^f wirt, ft>? of rightenght to be, free aad Independent St?tee. It covess associations still more tbifl'in? evea than those j it carries yon back to all the battle fields or the revela tion. This idea of the Un on! Ucovtrs the aacriflsae af ? our fathers at Burner Hill, at Saratoga, at Brandywtoa, at Gailford, at Camden, wnere the blood of heroes crim soned the toil and watered that tree of liberty uadar whose spreading branches we are now reposing in peaoa and quietude. ( Tremendous applause ) Yes, any friends, this Idea of the Union, which was ths result aC our fathers' sacrifices, cannot fail to carry baok jam minds to the penis, the sufferings, the sacrifices of thoeo heroes, aad of that man whoso name is hallowed la ths heart i and affections of svsry lover of his oouutry? te a time, 1 say, when British cannon was heard bosmlag across the harbor of Boston, to a time when tho satrt ot's heart struggled with anxieties, to a time whoa our patriot mothers bugged theii infanta to their hoawms la. Saapair, to that very time when Washington (loud up pleura) drew from his side hi* trusty sword aad lad tke eons ot freedom to bat t Is. (Renewed applause. ) Oaa tlemen, In contemplating the glories ot that Mma, jou cannot fall ever to observe In the foregroaad of tha pie ture the calm countenance of that great seaa to whaoa ( have alloded, evsr placid amid ths etoraaa, toe strifes, aad the tumults of battle? I hat great man, t any, wha. hex come down to history too greatest, tha no blast, tha mightiest arsoag those ?? few, the n*w?? ? Tb?* not . ru to .ile.? Or??t uvU?m o.^ST-' V" 1<,e* 0f th* nD,?": tt '? ?? '? to t?t L eren tbaa ?hat-I refer ***** h?'o lUtMniM for i? framing that gloriou* conefltattoe aader ffcii TJ ?'.W.h*ni OOB?lng tOffPthrr frOBI ?IJ putt ?f eoafedaraey, with conflicting fee* lag*, repre ?<ntlngconfllctlng Interest*. they tb?r? l?M deep tad ?troag the foundation of thin glorfom temple of liberty, ?round wboeo ftlUr tboir mo* m?y aeeeible, ther* oiler np their lacnflc** of p*ace ?nd fraternal ooMiri ' entbuitaum ) Thin wsi the I'nioo of theee -*tat?e ?' That Idea, I taj, ?na cohere the glorieun ashleTementin by oar flag, during our Iaiit irar witfc Oreat Britain- tar It ?ai bMMM the nationality of onWrrontry was amot ed? becauee oar equality of right*? growing out of thn national eqaallty represented by thla union, emblee* tiaed by the etan and ttiipea? waa TioJatad, that we. drew toe eword In that contoat: and It waa tm thai eonteat that national equality vh irnni 'a the blood of the enemy. And looking an to a niitir ?till later aad within tha knowledge of aU of aa? toenr recent war with Meileo? we eraa there aaa that it wa m under the broad sgia of tha Unlo?? the Union aa em bodied in tha atara and itrlpen? that oar aoaa ninM ore heoatauba of tha alaln U the my wnBa of MaJtT the rUla* nut that ???*%