Newspaper of The New York Herald, June 28, 1855, Page 1

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated June 28, 1855 Page 1
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THE NEW YORK HERYLD. K WHOLE NO. ??80. MORNING EDITION -THURSO & Y, JUNE 28, 18S5. PK1CB TWO CENTS. ARRIVAL OF THE BALTIC. *HE WEEK LATER FROM EUROPE. Details ef the Capture of the White aaiMamelou Towers. IU1TREK SUCCESSES IN WE SEA OF AZQFF. EVACUATION OF ANAPA EY THE RUSSIANS. Jteeall of the French Troops from Kertch Particulars ef the Last Mfriing of the Vienna Conference. Circular of the Prussian Government. FIVE IliSUllUECnON IM SPAM, fit nation of tho Enpros Eugenie WE. FILLltORE PRESET FED AT COURT. CtltOLS 01 1*2. COTTON FIRM?BREA.D3TUFFS DULL, dte.f Ac. Dm United States mail steamer Baltic from Liverpool ?oon after 11 o'clock A. U. of SAturdey, the 16th of June, airind about one o'clock thia morning. Th Bal tic arrived oat at 6:16 A H. on Sunday, the 10th. She United State* mail steamer Arago, from New York, arrived at Cnwee Friday mcrning, the 16th. Tho semv atoamer Gran te State arrived at Liverpool Saturday morning, June 16. By thia arrival we have tome information respecting the allied eneceeees before ?eb*stopol, but aa letters lag tea day* behind the telegraphic despatches, we know nothing beyond the few words published by government. From tneae it would appear that the fight for the Ma melon was obstinate?nut {fewer 'ban 6,000 men being put hart du combat?and the success was complete, alxty-two gnns having fallen in'o the hands of the French. An important element in the victory Is that the French from their new position ean reach the ships 'in the harbor of Sebaatopol. Copious d etells are to hand Of the attack on Kertsoh; also telegraphic announcements of further successes in the Sea ot Azoff, where the fleets attacked and destroyed the .tores at Taganrog, Marion pol and Geniteoh. Accounts of these last exploits are rather meagre. A boat expedition, to bo conveyed la steamers to tha shallow water, ie fitting out iu all haste at Portsmouth; destination supposed to be Perekop. On the Tahewsya and in the Baltic we have no new move Stents. The Rnaslens ere stated (iu t doubtful) to havo era fiuated the whole of their Cireatsiao territory. Poke Ooenlantlae is appointed Regent of Russia In the dvent of Alexander's decease Tho Rmssiaaa are about to build a railroad through tho Isthmus of Perekop. Mils Nightingale ie on her way to England on board fib* Canard atoamer Jura She is convalescent from her -attack of fever, bat is recommended to recruit her wtrength nt home for n seasoa We have interesting news of the Empress of France. Mr. Fllhnoie is qoite a lion nt the English court Admiral Bases ie dead. He is succeeded by Adm'ral Fiemantle. The Viceroy of Egypt is enrolling a foroe of 6,00 fclaeks in the Bondan. Strachas, Paal & Co., London bankers, and Halford & -Co., navy agents, London, have failed?the former in half n million sterling. In trade generally n more cautious feeling appears to have suooceded the spirit of speculation, although no ? thing of aa adverse nature has occurred. The Bank of England has reduced the rate ef discoun' from 4 per neat, nt which it had stood sines th# 3d of May, to 3K per cent. Money continued easy. Contl nental exchanges again showed mors firmness. Bullion decreased ?21,000. Th* Liverpool cotton market has been vary quiet during the week; bat as helders did not prose their cot ton for sale, prices ware maintained, and closed firm. The Manchester market had been somewhat irregularly affected by the reaction In Liverpool. Breadstuff* wore very dull, at a considerable decline. -Weather magnificent. THE WAR. DETAILS OP THE CAPTURE OF THE ICAtfE. LOU AMD WHITE TOWER. Q1NX.1L FBLISSIBB'S DBSPATCHK8. In order to form a correct notion of the operation of tte alHes on tie 7th of June, against the Ruaaian works at Sebastopol, tt ia desirable to refer to the description of theae wort i. Every one ie a vara that the (round before Sebastopol ia interaeuted by rarines deicenliag to the aen, theae ravinss be og diriled from aaoh other by ridges, upon both the Kuaatan worka and the principal battatiea of the besi giiig armies are erected. The ravine farthest to the northeait, and on the extreme right of the allied position, in front of what is now called the Ineermann at tart, ia that Acs (sending to the oareening harbour. It was at one time intended by the alliea to take posses poaaeasion of the whole of the north ridge do am to the earesnlng harbor, hat the Russian* crossed 1 he rarines with great deter mination, and established two works on the elope of it 10 at 800 yards, and the other at 400 yard* from the second parallel These redoubta hare probably ere s, for Pelissii this fallen into the hands of the allies, for Pehssier's despatch of June 9th, aeya, " the enemy hare com ?lately abandoned the right shore of the careening My. This ia an important position, commanding the ?hips in port, and almost intercepting the entrance to the town. The bext ridge le that on wnieh the MaiekoS tower stands, and opposite to it, at a distanoe of about I ? mite and a half, the Victoria redoubt has been erected by the allies. The Victor in attack carried on by the French, la directed from this point againat the towsr had adjoining worka. Descending nearer t? the tower, wnd about Ire hundred yarce in front of it, ia the Kernel on, which ia described as eommanling tha tower itself. The conquest and occupation of this hill by the Preach is ths result of the contest of Jane 7. The lfalakoff tower lteelf, being one of the few worki in masonry on the lead aide of Sebaatopol, was long since reduced to ruins, but It ia now enclosed by a very high ?ead circular parapet of eerth. pierced with twelve em brasures and surrounded by n ditab. From the tower to the Oareening bay there rune a long line of parapet, | broken at half way by a battery or sixteen guns on " thv " " " two faces, and thus flanking the enrtaln between this point and the tower. Another battery of twelve guns on the hill above Careening bay ia eonnected with this wort by a further parapet, whieh extends to tha isa. We apprehend that the wirks taken on the 9th of Jane are outside this line. The Redan is aepa ratod bat the Malakoff tower by what ia termed the middle ravine, and stands upon the ridge between the Woronsoff ravine and this middle ravine. On this ridge eisi stands ths allied Crown battery, fronting the apex of the Redan, which was farther defended by an oba'iti, gjj by a strong party tf riflemen lodged in a atone ooairy in front of the work, aed which quarry was car ried by the British on ths 7 th of Jans. Sebestopol, it la to ha remembered, ia not a bat a town, defended by a chain of forts and field fortlfloations. From the description it wili be noticed that the several attacks of the besieging amies are advancing pari pattu on paral lel line*, and that the recant op-rations of the allies, although distinct, assist each other, and are essential to the success of the common enterprise, the plan of the allies being to enclose tbe Rns-ian l'ne of fortifications within another line, whieh shall gradually advance on tO tbe besieged are driven into tbe seel We now prepaid to give the official accounts of these Gen. PeRaaia's first despatches are quite dramatic. J on 10 P. M.?To day, with our allies, we opened lie against tha external works and to-morrow, please Clod, we will take them 1 Joint 0?11 P. M ?At half past six eur signals for as sault ware given, and one hear afterwards our eagles floated over the Mamekn Vert and over the two re doubts of Careening Buy. The artillery of the enemy fall Into oar hands. We have taken 400 prisoner!: Our batons occupy the eonqnered worka. On their aide, oar Whoa with their usual resolution, carried the worxs in the quarries, and setablishsd themselves there. All the troops Sawed the most admirable devotion and intra **JVxi ? ?Last evening we took possession of sixty two guns in the captured redoubts, Thirteen sAoon ware mode prisoners Our less, whieh has not been accurate ly ascertained, la considerable, as might have been ex pected from so a Jtrxi 'Ike situation is tha same as yesterday. All steal the eaptnrad toe damanatinthma of ths enemy agai^^^^^^^^H worts have heen fruitless They have abandoned tha as-sailed battery of the ad of May. they have alee oem fbtsdy aheadoned to as the right abets Of Oareening Any. fha vases Is ia pert have aooght refnge ia Artillery bay, where our Urge moriara eu reach them. W? ar. watching tht m attentively. I ord Raglan'* despatch we here ?'?ready reeelvtd via Hell'ax, ae follows:? B* foie Sobastopol, June 7 ?The formidable fire of yea terday wa* L-pt up to-day witn the greatest optrit, and soon after tlx o'clock tbia evening the Fronoh attaceed and caitiad the White Work sad the Ma melon The ?hole operation was moat brilliant. Cieat gallantry was displayed on ail sides Casualties not yet known. 7ha next despatch waa the following:? Ji ne 8 ?The success of last night wss very complete, end the gsl'an-ry and ateaaiaeaa of the troope cannot be tro hiphly tpo>tn o'. The French succeeds.. In shear ing 'he works of the M. motor, and thoie on its tight, celled the Ourrapr* Blanc* ana in thoea they took aix two guns, ixdud ng egbt cohorn . and four hun red prironers. Nc.tb.Lg could bo more brilliant than the advsnce of our allies. Wo hare lost ICO men in killed and wounded. l ater account# atatea that the BritVsh loss waa 11 offliers tilled, tan.ely?Colonel Shearman, Msjora Bay. ler and Dickson, Captains Mal ar, Forstcr, Coroett W i sy, Lieutenant a Laurence, 8Une, Mac hell Lowrey 160 pileate men tilled, 610 wounded, and 16 missing. It is singular that Lord Raglan omi'e to mention ho a the British were rn.nged or if they were engaged at all Geneial Peibesier's ce^atcli inform* ne that h e English eiliee carrier the rifle works in the quarry. Peliesier'a latest despatches are .H'mIO, 11 30 P. n.?The combat, of the 7th was more advantageous for ns than I at first announced. It placed in our band* 6(2 prisoners, (of whom 20 are offl cere,) and 73 piece* of cannon. Jt >k 11, 11 1*. M.- We are oonsoHdatiog ourselves in tboxewworle We btro been ablo to fire with toe I'uss'sd mortars on their shies, which have gone etlll farther up. We aro preparing new battor-.os. (Signec) PELISSIER. PBlMOk OObTeOHaKOPS'S aOCOUNT. Jini; 6- i veiling. ? Prince UorUebakeff telegraphs to ft. I'eteiaburg, evening of bth June:?'-After t so days of heavy bombardment three French division* attacked redoubt No. 7, at 6 o'clock last evening, and occupied the redouble KamtcnaUa. Setengtunak and Volbymla, and n battery between Bebngbtatek nod bastion .No. 1 I'urtreope retook the Kemtichatka redoubt, but the French poured in lroeh reserves, avd took it once more. We fix ally ten. a ned matters of that battery?the French bo ding a lodgment nor?whence wo hope to diive them. Our soldiers fought admirably, In proof of which 1 may state that the enemy's lots exceeds ours He Las lost 2.6(0 men, and wo have taken 276 men and seven officers prisoners, ns well a* two French cannon." HEIGHTS OP THE TCHERNAYA. 1 be French lines aro now so far aowanced that the allied cavalry woter their horte* in the Tebernaya with nut molestation The Russians do not show in force. They have constructed t?o batteries, one towards the bridge, and the other on one of the spurs running out fiom toe ridg* of Inkermann. On the allied aide a work has been constructed for the defenoo of the bridge Ac cess to tte river certainly secures water, hut the posi t.on is described, in coirerpondence from the esmp, as >' more advantageous In a moral than strategical point cl view " OPERATIONS IN THE SEA OP AZOPP. The despatches of the all ed commanders, detailing the operation* in the Sea of Azoff, aro published, but contain nettling material not hitherto made known. Admiral hraat sends a despatch to his government, in which he relktts that explosive machines were sunk by the Russians in the Straits, but were not fired. R< decbid Pasha's do*paten contains nothing additional. Other despatches are to hand, from the officers com panding the various ships that took part in the actions; and in a letter from Admiral Lyons, the following im portant postage occurs:? Sir George Blown confidently expects that by the 7th instant Yemkai* w il be in such a state of defame as fully to justify hi* leaving it In charge of the Ottoman troops row th?re nndor command of Hadji Reachid Pscbn and tbat the Biitlsh and French fortes will bo at hfcoity to pioceea to tbo attack of Anapa and Soudjak Kaleh in order to drive the enemy oat of his last holds on the con ft of Circassla Tebgrapbie accounts stste that the Russians have al ready abandoned Anapa, and are euppoeed to have cross ed the Kouban. This require* confirmation. CONTINUED AND FURTHER 8UCCE39E3. T AO Ah BOO, MAKIOCPOL AND OHEISK ATTACKED. The Biitish Admiralty make public the fallowing:? Captain Lyons, of the Miranla, and Captain Sedaiges (French), report tbat the naval operations against Ta ganrog, Marioupol and Gbeisk, which took place on tbo 3d, 6th and 6th of June, have perfectly succeeded. The public buildings and numerous government magazines of provisions havo'been burred. and thus an immense loss of supplies has been inflicted on the enemy. Too operations were conducted with great vigor and rapidity, the allies having only one man wounded, although op posed by 8.600 soldtais at Taganrog Details could not be received in England before the 18th or 10th of Jane. THE BALTIC. THB FLKST OFF CRON8TADT. On June 8th, the English fleet, consisting of sixteen l'ne-of-bottle ships including three French, wee an chored close to Croustadt, end forming e line across the raj from shore to shore. Admiral Dundee had gone in ?erj close with the snrrejiug steamer Merlin, and af terwsrde with a boat, hat w?s not molested by the Russians. All the ships in Cronstadt were dressed in their colors, from which it was Inferred thkt the citi zens were celebrating either a Jile da/, or the visit of some distinguished person Admiral Baynes' (English) squadron, numbering fif teen sail, anchored in the Great Belt on the 13th inat. THE VIENNA CONFERENCE. A farther peper, containing the flntl protocol of the Vienna Conference, and the close of that negotiation, has been laid before the English Parliament, and puts na in possession of the clo< in* scene. Oount Buol hav ing requested the Plenipotentiaries to assemble at hia office on the 4th of Juno, pioeeaded to state that, at a last resource, Austria was prepared to make another propoeition to settle by way of compromise the disputed point of tbe limitation of the Russian naval force in the Black Sea. la the eleventh confereree, held on the 19th of April, M. Drouyn de Lhnya had suggested that as Russia peremptorily objected to treat with the other grsat powers on the limitation of herown naval forces, an szpedent might be foondto meet this difficulty, by bringing about a direct arrange ment between Russia and tbe Porte to adjust the bal ance of their respective forces, which arrangement should have the same validity and offset as the general acts of the Confsreuce To this was added Lord John Russell's lemaik of March 19th, that the most admissi ble terms of peace would be those which should com bine tbe honor of Russia with the security of Europe. Upon these hints the Austrian Cabinet constructed its final scheme, namely :? Firstly?That the great Powers should bind them selves to respect the independence and territorial integ rity of the Ottoman Empire, and should bind themselves to ocneider every eot or event of a nature to Infringe upon Haia question of European meereet. Secondly? That the plenipotentiaries of Rnseia and Turkey should propose, by eommoo agreement to the Conference, the equal amount of the effective naval forces to be kept by them in the Black Boa, each amount not to exoeed the number of Russian shipa now afloat in that sea, and that this agreement should form an integral part of the general treaty; the straits to remain closed, bnt each of the other Powers to bo authorized by firman to station two frigates in the Bteek Bee, and In case of hoetilitiee, the Sultan to open the peerage to all the naval force* of hia allies. The Rnselan envoys, on their part, war* willing to refer the queation to the consideration of the Cabinet of St. Petersburg, they themselves not being authorised to ascent to each a propoeition without further Instructions. The French and English plenipotentiaries merely repeated that their instructions were already exhausted, that they considered the Con ference at an end, and that they raw qo reason tc enter npoa the disc union of a proposition which embodied in a new shape the very same principle which Russia bed formally rejected at tha previous meotirgs of the Con ference. Upon this tbe aeeemMy broke up, and the ne gotiations were terminated. The Br us -el* Independence Beige intimates that, con netted with the recent successes of th# Allies In the Crimea, th* Conferences wt be re opened at Pajis. The British press contradict this, bnt the Independence has many times given the first intimation or liplomatio pro. babilitiee. SEBABTOPOL AND THE CRIMEA. 2cm the London 'si*, June 14.] possible that Sebaitopol can hold out muoh longer. The official despatches from Kerteh state that recently Urge convoys grain and floor havo been regn'snj despatched thene* to Bebastopol. Our road ore cannot heve forgotten the graphic description g vea in a recent letter cf our sdectat correspondent In the camp above 8*b*?top>l, of the array of wagons aad piles of sacks, apparently containing grata or floor, wh'ch be could see through hie g'ass on the heights to the north of the hsroor. These were, there can bo no doubt, the Kerteh ooa voys; and this source, whence Bebastopol would appear to havo been exclusively provisioned of Uto, la now eut off. V* sre not disposed to build on the unauthentl cated rumors which havo been flying about Be baa to pel. of despatches captured at Kertcn welch contain most lamentable accounts of the ravage* of disease among th* garrison of Bsbaatopol. Bat then arc two passages in the oemmnoicatlon of our special correspondent, wkioh w* publish to day, that are pregnant with moaning On the 20th nit be writes:? ??The Russians have been burying an uausual number of tfe?,d on tbe north aide the uat few days. These bnrisHBace* on that side of the harbor arc exposed to our view, and with a good glase not only the recent graves can be distinguished, bat also the parties at work excavating or performing the last rites of se pulture " On the *8tb he again remarks:? "The Russians arc still o'- served to bo very busy about the graveyards, on th* north side of the harbor " At tho highest of the three grave-fields?for th* term "graveyards" is hardly appropstat*, as they an not en closed?as many as seven carte were observed to be standing at on* tim* to day. Several partlea also have been neHeed making fresh graves These Interments are not of the soldiers who have fallen In battle, for they an uniformly buried when they fall." Our correspondent, therefore, naturally oonciudes that t|p numerous dead carried ant to the "grave fields "on tho north of Babastopal have boon, to a great extent, tbe victims of disease It la beyond dispute, then, that thagarrisoa an being assailed by aloha*** and famine (nag within, at the same time that they an pre-eed KkT r hunio emmle* fr>m without. And tfcir riHi'U.' flta witooiit nut now bo aeaUbty fait. A t?r th* fk pture o' U>? Mint*Ion, and the won* ?t tear leg Iron fc to to C>rMeii| Bey, that pert of ?ebea " " -- --- *" i of tbe mill tojoi w* i.b U situated on *bs ewt tide of the mil Inert b-ibor, cannot be touch losger tonsole. It* cspuc will deprive tbe Russians of their arsenate end pile c pa barracks ; and whet ie scarcely of lee* impar te tc*, It will Iseve the ehipe, woieh etM iriuna iu the inlet of Sebeetopol, denuded of nil shelter In m the ebot ?nn *hrl,e of th* allies. AI reedy So bet-topoi 'ttwi to itt toll Nor U the position of the kuee -b ( rnsres sraiy io the field much mora e-oaro A tituultabei ue afr>Dc? o the aliiea from Eupatoua sal k? itch ould compel It to concentrate itseli upooSm ph'K |H>1 or brbeetopel; and for thin force to oe coopol uy is tte eoutb-estem pert of the Crimea i* to cm ex po, m to th* tern- f?m ne tt at is already toil ng sj fear tuUy cn 'he garriton of Srba topol. Tno Crimea id lost to kuttia Nor <* this the ful measure of the humtUetioa to ? hicb the ?' urcoT't- government bee already be-n tub jic'ed. Tbe occupation of the See of A so IT by the allied Uo 11* era toe evacuation of Apapa by the Kueniune bee ie retail sbrd tbe irdependenoe of Ctroaesia. lhre-ter?d by too eeritee mountaineer* ia froot, and > j tbe naval Ibices of tbe Allies on their flank and r-ar ifce k scan ? a ions on tbe Kuoen caonot be maintain ed tbiir parr rose mast fell back oa tbe line of tbe Don. In a rl.ort time Russia will not hold oue foot of lend south of lie Lower Don. tee north sliorai of tac Sea of Ar? IT, tbe Tntrd and Black Seta, and the Lower Danube Should Russia rue at this msuient for peace, it wor.ld be medee*? to re-tore any territory eouth of tbie lite to ber Sebaatopol, a Britiso Minister bat declared, is a etancinK mentoe to Coaetaatinople as long as its fortiMcetiena are not rased. Bet if kueeia is allowed to retain the Crimea, whtt aueiaetee an Europe have tuat three fortification* will cot be recoaetrnoted. even though they eboold be rezed atprearntr has been admitted from the oe f;nalng, that had Russia been allowed to extend ts conquests over all the ahetes of the Euxtos, that sra enclave w tbln Rnasien territory, must of nrcieaiiy have become a Russian lake The fame bold* grod of the tea of A toff To prevent it from rtBam<Dg a mere kuseian lake, it is necessary that eome o'her ndrpendent community, or commnaltiea, pneeres a no tion of It* (bores. On tbe?e g ound* h maintain that even at tbie moment? In the pre aitt pontion of effein?peace ought only to oe granted to Russia on tbe condition that she relin qubbea all claims to the Crimea and to tbe unds be tween the Black Sea ans tbe Caspian south of the 1 ne of tee loner l?on. But Russia will not due for pease yet. It id true that her mercantile classes b-g>n to te severely pinch) d, It is true that the numerous sec tion ot nobles who regard Moscow sh their centre asd rap'tal, and stand aiocf from active life, aye be coning n>u<inous; but tbe office! clsae, civil and military, in wtose hands all real power is vested cannot aflord to lose any cf tt eir foreign conquests. One aad all of.them are deep in cebt, and teprnd upon employment for their vejy subsistence Tb-y can cDly ob'ain the mesns of in dulging tboselusurions habits whidhhave become second nature to thim. by draining the tributary province of their substance, as was the esse with tno courtiers of imperial Rome in its decadence. Inveterate ga nolers, they aie ever ready to shake all on the hazard of a die, ?hd tbey will p-ril the existence of tbe Empire rather tlisn rrlinquish their emoluments. Russia would at thu moment reject pence if afforded on the terms we have Indicated; and Russia will hereafter, take Tar quin, have to purchase a worse bargain at a higher price. THE POSITION OF PRU8SI1. Copies of the following Prussian despatoh, addressed to Count Arnim, unitr d.te of May 23, hare been for warded to ad the representatives of Prussia in Germ ray, to keep them au courant of the sentiments at headquar ters:? Berlin, M y 23,1815. To Count Ar.nim?My note of the 19th instant, id dressed to yonr Excellency, was already on its road to Vienna when Conut Ksterhazy had the goodness to communicate to me the annexed circular of the 17th instant, togetrer with the despatch of the same date, directed to him also annexed Your Excellency wili, therefore, have been alreaoy In a position to glee Count Bntl the assurance that the Russian despatoh communicated by Herr Von Glinka to the members of the riet set ma to us also, at present, to call for no motion or declaration at the sitting of that body, and that ws are willing to take this document, importantly affecting German interests as it does, into deliberation only in connexion with the detailed communications which the Austrian Cabinet has on different occasions led* us to look forwar> to But although, aol for the very reason, that we for the present, in compliance with the wishes of tbe Imperial Austrian Cabinet and on ac count of negotiations still pending, reserve judgment on the kueum declaration, we cannot look upon it as salu tary or even well grounded to consider it forthwith in that light and to designate it in that manner which has bstn acopitd by Count BuoL I muat confess myself unable to sgiee with an argument which avers that Russia is only striving after the disunion of Germa ny, whilst she is making to the whole of Germany a declaration which, as tbe Austrian circular itself says bssbaea a source of satisfaction to the Austrian Government itself, and is abiding by results the acqm ait:cn of which Austria herself claims as a merit, and which I am far from wishing to depreciate, although it would be matter of easy proof to show that Prussia's incessant exertions at bt. Petersburg have also at least shared in bringing about Russia a concessions with reference to these points. I am Inclined also to doubt that the Cabinet of St. Petersburg purposed to as sure itself in advaace.of the determination of the German Ocnrts by means of the communication made by Herr voti Glinka, since, as far as I know, and as indeed the text of the circular corroborates, so respond re declara tion was sought for or expected. When, in former stages of the negotiations, the a-noerity of the intentions pro fessed by the Western Powers was impagned at St. Petersburg, Prussia openly declared herself opposed to SB'ha course. Uninfluenced by the cu-rents of pnhllc opinion, eht has done the same on similar occasions both In Paris and Iiondon. and she would think herself wanting In the frankness due to herGerman allies if ah# did not also in the ease before her demand an impartial end unprejudiced examination of the Russian note, as dtmanced by the honor and interests of Germany. We are ready and wil ing, as etated above to defer determin ing what importance at tbe present conjuncture of af fairs in Ku ope shell bo given to this Incident, and what obligation may accrue to Germany, and not to take It into serious consideration until we have obtained a thorough knowledge of the communications that Aus tria has promised. 1 will not stop hero to inquire if the degree of (at least intended) secrecy and reeerve with which Austria shrowds her negotiations with the Western Powers?from us still more than from other German government*?exactly corresponds to the de gree of confidence that she claims from us. On the contrary, I beg expressly to state that his Majesty's government, cnlv appreciating Austria's difficult posl t on and the endeavors she is making to surmount It, is iaespab'e of wishing to drive the Imperial Cabinet into making farther communications. On the other band, tbe Cabinet of Vienna will eer tainly always bear la mind that If we, out of oaasiderauoa for Austria, suspend oar delibera tions and determinations, wa do not by so doing in the remotest degree renounce our entire right ta a perfectly free and thorough cxamiaatlon of the matter itself. We, and with ns Germany, take up oar position on the giound of the treaty of April and Its additionsl articles. V> ba'evtr 11m beyond these that has been negotiated, settled, or stipulated without the knowledge and parti e pation of tbe stgaers of those treaties, (among these we reckon the treaty of December 2. the protocols of the late negotiations at Vienna and any arrangements whieh the Cabinet of Vienna, in pursuance of its last conflden t al correspondence with the Western Powers, which make) are fscts which we shall have to take Into our se rious consideration whilst forming onr resolutions, but wf.ich cannot exereise any retroactive effect on onr obli gations, and, as we think, on those of Germany. We shall be sincerely gratified if that which Austria has to oom a sulcata to ns tallies srith what wt have so often de lineated as the position we take np. We shall, as 1 hardly need repeat, whilst examining into the state of the care, strive by wish, by feeling, and by resolution to prove that Prussia, both as a European and as a German Power, is wont to look npan herself as Aoatria's ally. Bnt wa claim for ourselves and for Germany tbe incontestable right to entsr upon this examination, and. if Austria reserves to herself to settle what, ac cording to her views, Europe's and Germany's interests require, so shall we decide at tbe right time what onr own, Germany's, and Europe's interests sedm to us to require?now far the Austrian manna? of view ing things, and what the Austrian Cabinet In ?conreqneace may have arraaged without eon suiting us, ean bo brought into'harmony with onr own conviction, and consequently bow far they are cal culated to pavo the way for that community of action on the part af Germany and her two groat Powers, in which not only tbe efforts of her governments, bnt also the wishes end hopes of tho nation, most bo considered Your Excolloacy will hand to Connt Bool a copy of fhls despatch, and express yourself towards bim in the sens# of tho above remarks. Wo oonfldeotly hope that he will find ear frank language only eommeosorato to tho gravity of tbe moment, aod will recognize In It a fresh proof of oar lively wish for a geaulne and stnoore understanding, and for a sotidariti baaed upon it. Rsoeivt tho assurance, he., MANTEGFFEL. Great Britain. rBocmuraa in pablinmimt?dicimal corneal? AIIM1KIHTRAT1VK MFOBM ? KB. FIALMOBI AT OOVBT. Ihe principal business in Parliament has boon tho dis cussion on Mr. Brown's motion in favor of decimal coin ge, and on Mr Bayard's, in favor of administrative rtform. Besides this, debates have taken plaea on an educational bill; a b.U to prevent more than twenty per sons to assemble in private bouses for religious worship; o bill to prevent potty trading on Sunday, including a prohibition of tho sale of milk end newspapers after ataa o'clock in the morning : and- a bill to limit aeedtswomen's boors of work Bills con ferring constitution* on the provinces of Ylotoria and New South Wales were rood n second time. Mr. Brown's rtsolutions weie to tho sffoet that tho initiation of tho decimal system of coinage by the issue of tho florin had been sneeeasfal, and that it bo completed by the issue ef sliver coins representing tho bnadreth, nod copper cslos unrelenting the l,WOtb port of one pound ster lira?sal colon to be ealled respectively "eeaU" and "mills." Mr. J. B. Smith moved as an amendment that a eorgfoss of nations be lavlted to settle o uniform rate of currency. After considerable debate, that part of tht motion specif) lag rants and mills was withdrawn, and the remainder adopted On Friday ovoolng Mr. Laysrd's motion on administra tive reform was debated Tho following are the motion pad tho i mm Impute Mr L-yarq. aonHsisfrative reform?"Th*1 Hou.? * awe ?iId dtep Mii looreas ng coacero, t'1* "tat* of t .e ? ?no, and is of opia.on that toe aul11" '? whl :*r mod (ffic.tncv Lave toes sacrifice! <a puolti ?p go Dime ut* to par'; an J lumily influeaaes *a^ *? 11 il'no ?dbrr*nce to routine, ht? given nee to t""*' ?l1" fortune* and ibreaMst to briog discredit upon tio? a"' ci sracter, end to involve the coautry in dffas'er* "

ktr fc. if. Ly lor, aa an amend nent:?"That this Ho reeMomends 10 toe earliest attention of bar Mtj-aty * mia>(%tia tie (.eceeaitj of a tareiul reviaion of our re new (dicei eataei snmeut*, wttti a view to simplify >'? >nU -te tie transection of pnolie boainaaa. sad o; instKutiug jnrio ou> te?ta of meri:, aa well an by re moving ibetruction* to it* lair promotion nod 'agdimats rew.r??, to recur* .o the service of the State the Urg ??t available p opor'ioe ot the energy and for ?bi< b b? o-oplrt of this country are dietloguisiei " Kir. \ iBctnt Scully?administrative reform? 'That aa acrtn- i b< preer-ntes to ber Mej-sty, thanking her for btrOrde- in C< unt il of 21st of May laat by which cer tat. per en* are direotea to esemise into end eertily th ? quel hca'iera o atl yom g men proposed to o? up po nlec 'o junior eituaticna in my department of th* rivil Service; end prayiigthaf her Majesty will be p'eeanl to moiii) such orders oy rireCVa* tbe eaami ra ti' n to b- ac open one. and held in public, aud that 'he ? xaui iktrr* ro have regard to aaperldr qualifications ? or mailt, and fraying, &ko, that a similar oner or Cider* n i be >B*aed as to the military, naval, ri'plon atic and consular services, with the view to ?* cur< greater efficiency in all department* ot tbe public servie*." Tbe derate is adjourned. Mr FVlmoia was presented to Qneea Victoria by the berl11 Clarendon nt an " audience," and euosequenlly *i? present at a " drawing room " Mr Buchanan ao ccmpsnird bWn. Mr. Fillmore afterwards dined with tbe Qo'tn. He (Mr. F ,) is staying st Fentoo's hotel, St Jamee afreet, and Mr. Vsn Burtn at Long's Hotel, New Bone sties', London. Ar bor Cunningham, superoargoof the American ship S.muei Apple ton, drnies in a card to the papers, that tbe ship carred arms to Iiuaria. lb* ahip Therton, at IJverpool, from New York, re port* beving passed, on tbe 7th instant, off Cape Clear, about lorty bales of cotton ; one marked P. K. Mr Thomas Trowbridge, who lost both limbs at Inker mam. bat received the appointment of Director General o< army clothing. Lord Penmate has appointed a relative and namesake, Captain Fox Maule Kameay, ae hts private seeietary. An Fagheb subject named ltol'e, was recently arrested et Hamburg on a charge of enllst<ng men for the British Fcrrlgn Legion. Tbe British government demanded nit titration and mat tbe ahip of war 0'tor with the re quaat. In tlie meant me Kolfe bud been liberated and expelled from the city. The Oisf meeting of the Adminirtrative Reform Asao cla'it n (a naw organization, on the plan af the Aatl (era haw League ) waa held in Drury Lane t >eatre, IodOoe cn the 18th. Quite a large number of mem bexc of Parliament assisted. Messrs. Layard, Linl>ay, Moxley, 'lite, and Otwar, addressed the meeting, and loud calls being mace for Sir Charles Napiir. tnat officer presented himself, and was heartily received. In the Shipping Lut this week we notice tbe move ments of tbe lollowiog American ships, employed In tie transport e#r*ice:? Edgar P, Stringer, Kquity, Alps (a.), fcmmik Jane, Andes (s ), T B hart n, Gauntlet, Queen of Clippers, Great Republic There is quite a large fleet of American era t engaged in the war carrying trade. Carlo* C Dick la recognized as Vice Consul at Glas gow lor the Republic ol Uraguay. France. HOPES OF IE HEIR TO THE THROVE?BANQCET?WAR. A rungc Scent (Vie wis given on tbe evening of tie lltb, in tbe Hotel de Ville by the Prefect of the Seine to tbe King of Portugal. Queen Christine, the Princess Matbllde, the Lord Mayor of I-ondon, and six thousand otber persons, were prnent The most nteres'ing intelligence refers to h*r Majes ty tbe impress. Dr. Locck, the celebrated accoucher (who baa baa considerable experience In Queen Victo ria's nursery), was summoned by telegraph to Paris, where after consultation with Dri. Dubois and Conneau, it was formally announced teat the Empress is entienlr. Spain. THE IKBCBBEOTION NOT 8UPPRE8SED. Notwithstanding the government assertions that the Csrlist insurrection is put down, there are indications to the contrary. A despatch sent to Paris, June 13th, gave notloe that a hand of 7C men left Pampelona, on the 11th, and took the direction of tbe French frontier to procure arms A movement in Catalonia wes feared. The French mail, which left Pans on ths Oth, and the mills which lift Ma 'rid on tbe 10th, were burned by the insurgents in Cat tils. Tbe Cortes bavs rejected a proposition tending to censure the minisuy. Italy. The Etna of Sardinia is about to proceed to London to ifgotiate for tbe bind of the Kngitsb pvlaossa royai. On 'be evenitf ?i tbe 12th an attempt was mads to assassinate Cardinal Antonelii. The attempt failed, and the aestssln was errtatsd Count Cat has set ont to assume tbe govern ment of Sicily. India. The overland Indian mall is telegraphed; Ca'ontta, May 4; Madras, 9th; Bombay, 12th. Nothing important Horn India Trade was much depressed. Exchange et Calcutta 1.1 Money matket tight. THE VERY LATEST. There waa some firing between tbe steamer Mxglcienns end a party of Russian artillerymen, on shore, on the Sth No rssnlt There is talk that the Austrian army will sptedlly be reduced by 1(0,000. A despatch anticipatory of the overland matl men tions that the imperialists in China hare gained seme trifliig advantages over the insurgente. BT T1LIGRAPB. Daxtxix, June IS, 1865, The Vnltnre has arrived with dispatcher She left the fleet on the lltb, anchored off Cronatadt on the Oth. lite Russian? fired on a boat off the Coesack while bear ing a flag of txnee and landing seven Flnlandere, and 21 English sailors and three officers were killed. On the 8th Inst, the Magicienne fired for an hour with great affect open a body of horse artillery, receiving bat little damage. On the 9th the Reran and Firefly were slightly injured by ruining upon some infernal ma chines. There had been no alteration in the position of tho fleet. Cracow, June 14, 1865. The Emperor of Austria arrived here yesterday morn ing from Vltnna. THE CRIMEA. The correspondence is down to the 4th. Tbe Guards bad lost twenty-five men from cholera, Tho 8lst regl ment bad also lost many man. Tho weather waa ex cessively hot. The army had received about aix thou sand drafts since May 1. It waa thought the force nnder Sir George Browne would return, and land about six m'loe oast of Balaklava, and form a junction with tbe foree on tho Tehivuaya. All account* agree that there la a vaat amount of dis ease and despondency in tho garrison or Sabaatopol. Private letters and documents from Kertch give a fear ful account of the enfferinge of tho Ruseian army as well frtm wounds as sickness. Tbe frequent burials which are contianlng tJ he made on the cemeteries on the north tide, confirm tho Information onfthie subject. Information is said to have boon ob'allied that the Ruse:ana have secured a communication with the Crimea, '?dependsnt of tho road traversing the Isthmus of Pert kop, by means of a lino of boats across the Sivsscho. VnuiNA, Friday noon. General Lamorra, the younger, has died of cholera, at Balaclava. GREAT BRITAIN. 0a Monday Cept. Seobell will move his Passenger Act Amendment bill, providing that passenger ships carry ing fifty passengers shall he provided with one or more Ufa raft*. The West India mail packet La Plata arrived at South ampton on the 16th. the British ship Shamrock foundered at sea, with a valuable cargo of eopper. The crew escaped In boats. COMMSBOIAL. The English funds today have shown Ism buoyancy, althongh there is no reason for tho depression Die count houses have red need their rates on call from 3 to the stock of bullion in tho Bank shows a decrease of 1626,044. Commercial Intelligence. LONDON MONET MABtbT. Thursday, Jane 14.1866. The Bank of England to-day have reduced their rate *f discount from 4 per oent, at which it bad stood siaoe the 8d of May, to 8>a par seat. Tho measure had been so completely aaticlpated that, lnetsad of oansiag any advance In the fnnde, it has lad to realisations en ths part of several speculators, who bad recently mad* pnrebaeee under the osnrietioa that It weald occur. For a few days during the rt week the probability of gold being required he sent to Paris seemed to render a temporary delay probable, bnt a renewed tendency to an im BTOvemeat la the French exchange ha* slac* mani fested Itself, and is farther can firmed by the quotations reeeived today. At the Mas* when the last redaction was mad* It waa thought that the rata of 4 per esnt would probably bo maintained for a long time, bnt the favorable torn which has snbseqnsatly eceurrol la the prospects of the harvest, and the repeated sncoeeeae in ths Crimea, have altered the whole as poet of affaire, and eaneed a ilea of between 4 and b per eeat in the funds. As ustrds any direct act ice on the money mar kit, the red Sties is not liboiy to have much influence When ths supply te beyond the demand the bank eaa never descend to nay safe point without being underbid by other establishments; bnt la the present ease the fte&eral ra'ta already prevailing among them irt aaffl t *viy low to prevent tbe neceemty of tbe moremvot being met by ecy further actiou on their put Paper 01 a choice deecripton ban lor Mini time b?en freely ne,o'iettd at three per rent, and tbe probability it tbat, with tome occar.onet eiceptioan a etaat triU be mud* at that rute. The laet period when the bank rate of d if count waa an low aa c per aei-t waa between Jnue and September, 1R66 1 he bul.ion then ranged between 17,COO OOOf and lb|fUf',bOCf, and Oonaoia wne about 03 Tbe bullion ia now about at the aaa* point, but the amount of note* an id ployed ia larger by more thaa 2, '00.0i.-0i. ( unvote oieaed thia meaning at <h* price of laat eve fctof? i?i-m-ly, 91^to99 ex dividend for tie Jul; ne (?< not and remained eitbout al'er?tioi uu?ll in* nfier no? b, wbeu a supply of atodk wee brought iorw*M, whir.4' rameil a decline to 91Jf to %. This wae the last oflii lei' ht a lat'T hour, owing to lower pnoei Irem Pa^la, th?re were aellera at 91^. BICLlAMIfeON, SnVOSB AND OO.'S CtBOffLAB. Ljl KXi\h>i. Jum 6, 186k Th? brll Vat weather far the last Un and my f?TOTabl?- re\orU of the gtoaing crop*, bar* bad the usual effect lit tbia setsob ef the ye-r o depressing tbia and ether m-ataeta tbrouxuout the country Waaat mat b?i quoied wt 3d par 10 luwer, and demtod amid. Floor fraaiy oQ'MOtf at 2( par aac* lees motay, wubuat aitiseting purcQaaarn Indian corn, contrary to ex p*' 'ation, baa been In limited requeat tOroughout tea wreL.ano, in the absence of biah ordera boa declined la. fd. a la 9d. per quarter from toe extreme quota tiooa ot tbia day week To day'a mart at w?e poorly at tended, and a small boaiaeaa done in either wheat or floor )niii>-n corn wee Inquired 'er at SOa. a >0e 6d for yellow, out bolder* were unwitting to go on; the few ?al a made were at 60*. M a 61a far yellow: white held at Ma?no buy ere; marfeat oloaea rather timer. The qnotationa are:? White wheat, 12a, per 70 lbe.; flour, 40a. a 46* per bbl . Indian corn, mined, 50s a 60e 64 ; yellow, 60e Od a 61*,; white, nominally 4a. , Lkf without change, and toe few aalai made thii week were at full rater. Bacon ?Holder# aekiug a far ther advance haa checked bualneas?buy*re paefer waiting the reeult of tho aale of anout '1 600 boxes, ti be offered next week. Lard qniet, but Arm; aale*. about 100 ton* Taliow dull, and la. per cwt. lower. Hoain again lower, with salsa of 4,0C0 bbl*., at 3a lOd. Bart.?Not a Dingle tranaactioa. Con on?The market ba* been quiet throughout the week: but pr era are steadily maintained. In Mentha* ter the react on in Cotton haa interfered materially; but, ainee Tueeday, rather a better feaimg hae prerak ed. Middlicg Orleana, t>J?d.; Mobile, 6?;d ; Bowed*, 6 0-164 . The Bank ha* further reduced iia rate ot inle??t one half per cent. New York University. Twnrn ticuND annual cokxknpbment. A Ate *uli?nce otHemb'ed in tho church of tho Purl t?DH, (Dr. Chcerer'*,)aiB Union square, joit-rday mor ning, to witness tho exercises c .ui-e<iu?nt on the annual BtmmcBceinent of the Now York Unlnrslty. At 10 o'clock A. 11. toe procession entered the church in tho (ollowiog order :? me janitor. Students of Art*. Can'idates for tbe Baccalaureate. Alumni of the University. The Chancellor and Faoulty of fcisnce and Letters. Professors not of the downing Faculty. The Medical Faculty Stndtntso! the Medical Department Master* of the University Grammar School. The Council Regent* of the University. The Facalty of Columbia College. Prefeeeor* of the College of Physicians and Surgeons. The President and Faculty or the Free Academy. Officers ol the hew York Historical Society. The Reverend Clergy Professors of ths Union Thsologicsl Seminary. The scene in the church was very brilliant. The Chan cellor, faculty and Invited gue<ta of the University were seated on an elevated platform, overlooking the body of the cbnrch. Below and in the galleries above the seats were tided to overflowing with an axsemblage the great majority of whom were young females, who had come to smile applause on the young aeplrents for oratorical lame, and shower upon them floral favors. Dodwor'.h's band was in attendance, and their choice music added to the interest of the occaticn. The literary czerc'ses this year exhibit a marked lm provement over the commencements of former years. Ibis is in great part due to the rigid discipline recently put in force In the University, and to ths varied ac quirements of Ben. N Mart n. Professor of Belles Let tits, who is fast earning for him .elf and the institution he is attached to an enviable reputation tnronghout the oounlry. Alter a prayer from Rev Dr ttewltt, Mr. tUm XL Carljrlr was introduced, who del lye red the Latin salutatory, which Deemed to pleaae tha au dience quite ae much aa though it wee iu their own ver nacular. The Latin waa pronounoed exoelieat by com pete tit judges "ielt" waa the theme of aa oration by Irving 8. CaMFBkll. thin young gvntleioan made the moat of a hackneyed subject, liie graceful bearing and finished elocution made a moat favorable impression on the au dience. who obeered him loudly at the oloae of hie re mark a. Mr Dk-vbt X Fibhkk than proceeded to deliver an ore tien on the ' Influence of the Metropolitan Preaa." He alluded in fitting terms to the importance and dignity of jcurnadem in una city, and compared it with the effete and sickly prodnetiona of Washington, that gave neither tone or character to the pnblic m ud The press of this city alone influences public opinion, and it behooves Its concuctors to realise the reaponslbility they labor aa dtr. The orator then proceeded to exioriate certain prints published in onr midst that advocate socialism, woman's rights,and similar monstrosities Other pressed, again attack private character malignantly, and so tbrow discredit on their other opinions, and weaken their influence. Mr Fisher then proceeded to describe the characteristics of a well cenduettd press, in a man ner that evidently showed he had the Hxkald in bis luito's eye. Mr. Fdwarb Robinson next discoursed on "Heroism " He referred to many noble examples, and instanced young Holland, still firing the signal gun on board the unking Arctic, and the efforts or Miss hightingale amid the honors of a Scutari hospital, ae being equal to any thing recorded in history. To the glory "of 'the in print.all tho he race, it is 1mpossible to condense roism exhibited from time to time He closed with an eloquent peroration. Mr Robinson appeared to bo quite a favorite with the ladies, a fact no doubt doe to hie good looks. ?' Obedience to Law" was the subject of an oration by Gocykrneva Carh. He instanced with approbation the conduct Of Brutus, who condemned his son to death, even while h.e heart waa wrong w tb paternal angniah. Tbia opinion, by the way. is open to much criticism, for there sie many who think that the tie* of nature are eu fieri r to the requirements of law, and that the conduct o* Brutus while it was in oonsonanee with the barbarism of bta time, is undeserving the approbation of a Chris tian community. Mr Carr was fearful that the great danger to our republic was the laiity exhibited by so many to the juet requirements of the constitution. Mr Mason R. -strong bad for his them*, "Conneattone in life." To begin right in the world should be our great endeavor. Burns and Byron were examples of men of great talents, who formed improper affiliations in early life, which darkened and obscured their fair fame. After discussing that point at length, the orator closed by expressing a wish to iorm a chase connection with acme one of the fair damsels in the andienoe, a remark that seemed to pleoae them highly, as they favored the speaker with showers of bonqoets as he coneladed. Mr I.lbkrt B. Munr.iR delivered a pleasing and well considirei oration, entitled 'Two Handled Years Ago." Be spoke of the Fiigrtm Fathers?of Standleh, Brewster, Bradford, end th<ir associates: and paid a well merited tribute to their influence on the character of our insti tutions. He was warmly applauded at the oiose. After a well spoken oration by Mr. John W. CmAjm^on "American Institutions," Mr RobkrtO. Strong was introduced, who proceeded to deliver an oration with the quaint title of "Tho Wall ed Heart," which proved to be a ferocious attack on old bachelors, those believers in (ingle and lingular bless edness. Their hearts, like Sebastopol, never surrendered, end though loving hearts and sparkling eyes make its outworks a Crimea, a battle ground, it will not fall. Mr. Strong pitched into Barnum's nasty baby show in the eg style:?"Fond mothers brought their offsprii following stylo:?"Fond motbors brought tboir offspring to bo exhibited, and no doubt the advantages, the excel lencies of each baby were most eloquently descanted upon, end the pablic will soon be Informed by the judges, as In the case of a cattle show, which is of the best stock, for surely the same scale must hold the fsaev, the imported and the domestic stock. Now, ,we propose to tb's immortal patron or humbug, sines the babies have returned home, that ho should advertise for en old batcbelor show, and that each one who is pUeed on exhibition should bring with bint ell the para Cbet Delia becoming aueh a noted character This would ? a novel exhibition, and would excel the World's Fair, and br ng thousands to its ongioa'or For every lady, and especially our single sisters and daughters of liberty, woum) avail themselves of aa opportunity to me so rare a c? ltection of unoaturalcuiioe tUs " Tho speaker coo tie ued in a fa etlous stram for soma time, and etoaod by l>ck announcing hi* determination to besoms o Beo*d ck as lOon ae hie bea d grew. Aa the audience was com posed almost entirely of young nnmarried females, the pbiiiplcs of tho speaker against old bosholore was well received. Mr Bahtsl Carulr next spoke of' Fe mate loll nonce " His oration wee a scholarly production, delivered in a clear, well modulated voice.' He waa overwhelmed with floral favors ot she close floral I Vr I n J. Owxss was then introduced, and proceeded to deliver the "Valedictory." Bis theme waa tho American Constitution in which ho sketched in a mas -terly msorer the origin of that Instrument. We would give tbe oration satire were it not for the crowded state cfour c< iumna. The following eoene in the Constitu tion Convent-on la n very (air sample of tausi/i*: ~ " I see that noble statesmen o( Now York, AMiender Hamilton, ae bo rteeo to addreeo the e?eem >ly. The 1 noisy din of tho body meet. WHh intense enxtety they cling as it were to every word. With gigentto energy be launches forth upon the subject of a new oonatHu ttoo, now dealing in harsh Invectives, and again in len sneee eeotle aa a summer's day. I hear the wtae coun sels of James Medloon, ee he says, " If the old fabric of the confederation be the groundwort of the new, wo shell certainly f?0." I hear the petrtetit tones of titewofth, utiiobiy battle* for the."ightaof his omnativeBt? of Cooa ictieut. I ee* tba ranaraole FrmmUn, who bad U with tho ham of more than highly wtntera, In* nboee mull form *V?<1 remain* u torn no bit ova DiU''fi miad. I hoar .bh lw|i total vote* ne ba cotia "U'tl pit jet* tmplo.Mg tha a?*Uf eoo ?f Hmim, ana ita b'easinga oa their ialtberatlon, ba ala ed to the Divine 1^0 log erert mora it tt tba opening of tL? coi lautloa " Tte orator paid nr.' eloquent tribata to Wabaur, aa tba tMeadar of tba entaaMution age'net the unjuet attackh of Ita enemiae, nod oloaa I vlth tba nana] fahcitatloaa addrc-eed to jibe Chancellor, Dm faculty, and bh classmates. He wavoihtLlMtl/ cheered aa he took ti* scat. The <????re* of Bachelor of Arta was tvhen lOa/Mlll Mb tba following caadidatea. Irving t-bepneril Cnmpbtll, lleory N. Fla had, Fan, lie I (at hit filbert B Moaaoe, Gourtrmeur (.'air, I'd ward J OvwO. A t-Wwj fuaie, llltuo Bibiaaat, Jr., Hiirj Graham Finney, Mason Rooa;t 8t'(M|r Robert Orlar Strong. Also aa baaorabla taatiaaonlal for I partial oeiuOT waa awaiOao to John W Crane. Jr. l'bia wa- cora by Chancellor Farria in the naandf Latin?'-Ai etoritata hajuecl universttati* mibi net miaan, admitfo eon ad juniorum greduna in artihaff, at ac omnia pnvlkgia at htnotea," Ac tbe degree of baste of arta waa conferred an tfeA fo'leeir* earned ahimoi of tba Uniearalty, via:? Claea of I860.?John Voting and George UruweM Gray Ctai* ef ltM ? Edward P. Crane Ctaaa o' 1*52 ?Jamen E. Egbert, John H MadMr, Traneta V. Whiye, John A. Foster, and GourernenrW. Smith The digraa ef Doctor In lfedtalaa waa confarrad on tk* following named gentle men, graduates of the College of the University :? Jamee Holland, or Jfaaaacbueelte. Washington A. West, of Georgia. Levi VVair?n, of New Vork Chat las Van Akn, of New York. Aaron Alward ef N. B. Pettr U. Barclay, of New York. The follow log named atndanta here bean a< prize* by the (acuity :? In the Sophomore Clam. Edward A. Collier, bting beat in MatbemaUofl. Maacius H Button, " Latin Thomas S. Mount, " Greek. In the Freekman Clou 1m)ward L. Sujder, bting beat in Mathematics. Thomas Carter, " Latin. Famuel P. Carter, " Greek. Tbe Van Loren prize, for tha beat rau; by a mot 1 On the beat mode of meliorating the condition Of heathen," waa awarded to Mr Henrr N. Fisher Tbe Conn oil bare conferred the following degree*, ?<*:? Dcctor of Mario?Lowell Mason. Doctor of Divin ty?Rev. Alexander Monroe, paster at the Fr?e Church, Manchester, Eniilend; Rev EU U. Can field, rector of Cbrlet Church Brooklyn; Raw. Wm T. ? Fpiole, chaplain in the Military Academy at Weat Point, and professor of ethioe and Engl'sh literature; Raw. Van. G. FcbaufHer. missionary of the American Board to the Jaws, Constantinople, Rer. Robert Boyd. Pr-eoott C. W. Master of Arts? Auguit'.n Jose Morales, prefasaac of Spanish In the Free Academy; 80 omoa Jeoaar, New York. Chancellor Fkrvis than delivered tha benodlctioa, af ter which the audience dispersed. MUTING OF TBI ALUMNI. A Tneetlng of the Alumni was held in the lectors n of the University yesterday, after the ceremonies n concluded, George H. Moore, President, in the chair, 1 Ibomaa B Sterling officiating as secretary pro toes. The Treaaurer's report waa received, which wae 1 ed satisfactory to the association. A committee ef three, consisting of Measrs. Ark man, Crona and Brush, wan appointed a committee to nominate officer* for tho en eulng year, lbey retired, and agreed upon the following names:? fur Pi rrident?G. H. Moore. Fice Pretidml? R Crosby. Secretary?Wm. R. Martin. Executive Committee?R. 0. Doremui, Tboa. B. Sterling, W. L. Felt, Wm. Boer*. Which were confirmed. A resolution was proposed, to procure a painting of Bishop Wainright, bat after a warm debate, it waa whfc drawn William B Wodobwood moved that a committee bo appointed to reorganize tha law school of the University, which after acme debate was carr ed. It appear* tan most prominent lawyers of tbe city have agreed to de liver two lectures a piece daring a term of a hundred lecture* The following named gentlemen were ap| po<nted as a committee to organize the .aw department. Wm. B. Wcdgewood, Wm. B McMurrey, A. Oak Of Hal and George H. More After the traaeantion of other unimpoitant business the society adjourned Taenia to be a meeting of the class of 1850 to-night, at tha Da lancey Bouse in Broadway. iMilTUtiKl SDPFM OF TW? ALUim. Bom* fifty gentlemen, a portion of th* alumni of Ikt New York Unlr-rsity, assembled 1m t night at th* Astoa House, to oslebrate the twenty-third anniversary ad that inatitntion. An ample collation ?u spread, gat ten up at th* expense of th* President, Georg* H. Moor*, who ofllclatod on th* oosaslon, assisted by Pro fessor Crosby. After the eloth was r* mo red. the Presi dent rose, and, In a few approprlat* remarks, gam n t*Mt complimentary to the instituttcn which all j desired to honor?the New York University. Ker Dr. .Mathkwh, the former Chancellor of the Uni versity. rose and s.ld that he had the honor te be ran of the founders of that Institution?a certain atruotom that stood on Washington square. Many of thoee am sent had set n the inside, and knew what it waa. Bo^ for one, deemed that building, costly though it wosl the v<rj lonndation of the institution Had H mm been built, Troja juet (Troy ww) would ham beam written of its existence. As it was new, aU> jisiysma waa its motto The Pksktoxxt? Now, gentlemen, yon bare heard the Chancellor who got as into the scraps In eraetiag MM building. 1 now glee yon the Chancellor who get as nwk of the scrape?Dr Ferns Professor Johnson responded in a few remarks, In which he claimed that New York was indebted te Ma University for much good done. Dr. Israsl Post responded in beha'f of the median! depar'ment of the University, which, hs said, waa the most flourishing sehcol in the country. He spoke eC the importance of a proper medical department. It they had had it in the Crimea, what mnlMtndas are aid have been saved from disease and death! Hemer speaks of the physician Macchie, wbo accompanied the C ass miv pujBiwisiu asev'.uir, www nwvanapnwwu stsw ms in the Trojan war, and did good servloe, and if n per sys'em waa organised, two-thirds ' "" died is th* wars would have been saved & It Hknrt, on* of tb* former prof**sers of th* Va( versity, next made a hnmorons speech, which was anak applauded. lhe President Mr Mors, made a hnmorons spissh, in which he denied, on be naif of his New Hsasshtsn forefathers, that they earn* to this country for religions liberiy?they cane for liberty t* fish. (Laughter.) Kev. Mr. Omiood waa next called npon, who epohe af New York which be designated ee a problem. It had been said it was going te th* devil, and there waa aoad dsnger of such a consummation. Th*r* was danger at too mneh amuiement?o' too much tnteUoctaality ? hut witbal, it was th* ctty to live in for a scholar, what wa wart Is flrit close institution* of learning, and by en coring those we may bop* for better thing* He fee on* debit d that merchant* were much more favorable ta institutions of learning than these who had gradnabsd tm them. He condemned in strong league* these whw forgot tkeir early training, and who were apostles Of hp norsnoe instead of learning. The New York UaifesaNjy had benoied itself that day h conferring a new degiea ? Doctor of Musie? which bid never before barn den* In sny college or institution of learning la this oomatry. Mathematics or tb* science of matter, and most*, an the science of harmnniene sounds, were both eminently befitting botor end reepect In all institaUoas of Issra ing. He closed with a toast in honor of his alma metes1} Harvard Uaiverstty. Prof. Crosby, Dr. Tattle and others also spoke, and tba alumni did tot adjontn nntil a late hoar. Groat hilari ty was manifested towards th* close. C*IC*?T.?Tho |THt match Www tho two (Ml clobe, St. Goorgo n. Now York, *u commanoodtyootov* day morning at Hobokaa ?*-?* -*? -'itint. when the gam# atood all la favor of Nov Talk. 8k. Gcorgo mada 09, aad Nov York 318, vith tvo wtohoto tot go out, aad oaly one taakogo played for that, 8mm ?kovad roata good play, though tbo bowling vao bm! n hia favor; ha got 119 rune, aad not oat. Tho Praal daatof tha Club proaoatad him with kid hat oa tho oo caalca. Higtaam mada 38, aad Preeton 2ft?not nt Andy Batelay played well for 11. Glbbea waatba geoa aT the day ta cricket. It waa worth a journey to aaa htaa get 2d rnaaagaloit tha good bowling of Mareh. Saoo Wright did not mate a largo .oore?only 10; bat ha pleyed wall for thaai,aad eo did Hfarfbaagh for tha iiDt nnmbrr. The game will ho renamed tf-dey et It o'clock A goodly aaaatMr of ladJee aad vtaitod tha ground. City IatadUgcnoo. Lkctumpo Daar Nurw ?Aaot bar ?f tbo oovrwaf. lecture. baftro tha daaf oalv of thia ally vm dalwah laat alght, at tha CntvereUy, by Or. Dudley Poet, oao of tho PiofaaaoM at tho Daaf aad Dumb Aaylam fm Fiftieth .treat Tha audlanoa waa m>t vary iaotarer, vl for Ma diaconrao "Iba worka of aatora a proof af nM doabtlaaa to 'heheat of tho weather, At go^SohTgS vha tooh B|, Mr. Gallndat Introduced tho for bia diaconrao "lha worka of aal TlD? creator." Tho whole lecture of oouree waa la tha ,lgn langaage, aad having ao interpreter praaiat we aoa UL?bl? to pnbliah It.' It apparea.y made a deep Impreo .ton open the andiaaoo, who ooeaod ta regard tt with, much atteatloa. Bckim or a IhuiA-HartM OTh labia, aa bkh girl, SO yeara of ago, comadttod aaictdo oa Taoaday night, at her boarding hoaeo, No. 187 Daaao ahead, by avaUoviag a daoa of araoalo. A abort Umo bofaao aha waa diaoovarad la prapartag a rape with wbtoh to haaf b.riolf, hut waa previa tod aarryiag out hot dootoa. She waa o gtrl of quoatloaablo aharaetor. aad laid Ohm.. waa tired af Ufa. Ooroaar O'hanwaU ya*t*rday held hm npca the body, aad tho jary rtadem a vfttnah of ??Stdoldo."

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