Newspaper of The New York Herald, June 18, 1860, Page 1

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated June 18, 1860 Page 1
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* TH ^*SPOLE NO. 8685. 1JR ASIATIC VISITERS. it teTme of tke SiMftth by Ike pT*4 IT THE METR0P6LITAJI YE8TBRD1Y. "tapreMriooa of the Reception on Saturday. Iketcb of Tommy, the Specimen of Touf Japan. ?. * ^ Ac., # *? . *c. > Tte Japanese, U last acta in New York, enjoyed yester |Ak, at the Metropolitan, that rest and quiet which they ^Lao long desired, and which haa been too long denied All day, and even up to a late hour of the night, HPKidewalk and street opposite the Hotel ware crowded W J people who would atop to look at the Japanese. The "arsons in this crowd were continually changing, but not W than five hundred people were stationed at all times ^ is day in front of the hotel. Early in the morning V or two of the officers waved their hands and fans to ft ,crowd, but when told by Captain Porter that this bt create some noise and disturbance, and that some pact should be shown to the Christian Sabbath, they P tated, and during the day tho assemblage waa not fa[ red w i th the aight of a Japanese, except when one would I roidentally approach the window. There were a few I. 'as, chiefly frotn boys, for "Tommy," but these soon jbsided, and during the entire day the moat perfect ^- dqrfaadquiet prevailed. Not only in the crowd, bnt ftrt along the streets, the conversation was albout the ^Japanese and their splendid reception, and a small crowd, i continually changing, surrounded tbs window ofacarralge depository in Broadway where a few Japanese setae and dresses were exhibited. These evidences that the quiet?so strongly contrasting with tbe demonstrations at Washington?was owing, not to SMj lack of interest in our visiters, but to good sense and Jgsod breeding, makes it all the more noticeable and cora|mendable. A few tokens of Saturday's reception, in the shape of flags and banners, still adorn Broadway, and the font of the Metropolitan was still gay with Its thousands if American and Japanese flags and Its vari colored lan eroj. INSIDE TBI HOTEL ib same order and quiet prevailed. No one was allowed wter tbe second floor of the hotel hat guests of the M) who were provided with tickets, and persona supd with passes by the Naval Commission. So rigidly this rule enforced that one of the guests, being withNt a ticket, was refused entrance, and left the hotel in gh dudgeon in consequence. Across the vestibule, on third floor (from the street), which was reserved exclusively for the private room of the ftsbasty, bars were placed, guarded by policemen, and aoae but those under tbe charge of tbe committee were allowed to pass. Sergeant Mount has charge of the police, and Sergeant Crofts, with a large force, was on duty yesterday, performing the task of preserving order with i * HHciency and politeness. In consequence of this artar ;oent the Japanese were neither crowded nor annoyed IW it i1 ,l timo escape from their visiter's att ~ The rooms of the servants of tbe Embassy P*ent on Prince street, and both tbe rooms and vestibule P h"od with piles of baggage, which the mauager geetorred uluHiid be in charge of the Japanese ffiwUMtJx-e mo ireaiy ? -.-,h ?-- Tm1 Isadora see? to honor next to the Tycoon him htf, *u provided with quarters below stairs, but VM subsequently, at the request of the chief Ambassador, conveyed to bia own roots, where it now remain* in stale, la order to distinguish correctly between tbe dliferent order* mentioned in this report it may be well to state clearly the kane of tbi ebb asst. Tbe three chief Ambassadors arc hereditary princes, with titles bestowed by government, (be fourth Ambassador, Monta Okataro, Vice Goyen: or of the Imperial Treasury, is neither a prince nor a Tycoon officer, but comes next in rank after tbe prinoee. Then comefl tbe sixteen principal officers, ranging in ranks corresponding to those between dukes and baronets in fhgland. The well known Tummy belongs to this class, and is not a prince. Be is merely n geplk-mao of the lower order of nobility; only one person?a doctor?of the principal officers being be lew him in rank. TUo Censor and his four ad vtaers, who are merely spies upon the Embassy, are among these officers. Then come a large number of settlers. who correspond in rank to tbe retainer* of ancient knights, sad although poor, are held In Japan to be far superior to merchants or civiliaus. Following these are the servants proper, who number oifly about twen ty, and these ccr respond to our idea of do, meatics. Tbe romas of tbe Ambassadors were under taffiieir charge yesterfny, they not allowing the waiters of ^taa hotel to officiate, except at meals. The officers gave freely their oriytON of the kkceftion, m<l they any that It exceeded anything they have ever M. The iltnmbation, being m their own style, tnoy MNld readily apjrrclate, an<l they pronoun col it beautifol, ha of " art Ma sketching it, ?kn In foil blaaa, lo itbow to the Tjraoon. la tba review tbey particularly dla ?*id?hed the gallant Seventh and the new Scotch regl>%m Aa the Seventh paaaed them In review, with a eat| if rixty men, they could not reatratn their delight, j *- Involuntarily applauded The member* of the 4b, they exclaimed. with their uanally qnlckm^ ? r>f apprehenaioo, were 'gentlementbey "did link round" when marching,and when informed that Wyment waa to act a* their eacort to the offlcial re eepljon, the Treaaurer raid, "(lad to are Mayor of Ml To*, very rmirt{glad to meet Seventh regiment again." The internet exrlted by the display on Saturday may be Jndfed from the fact that yesterday one of the prtacea, the beet informed on military afltirr, rent through Tammy to the Naval Contra laeiooert for book* a poo all divisions of military anbjecta. In the interest it aicitad, herefore. aa ta every other respect, the display waa a deded anoceea. Tbs artiste of the timhaeey have uutne , na akelchea of the proceeaioa. HOW TWIT FASSKO ICWtT. h I tamed lately npon their arrival at tlh> Hotel, k a Saturday, the Japanese indolged ,n % imth. n*d then proceeded to dinner, the Ambassadors j dining in their private room, the principal oghnra In their Iieprncu a.ning - r? ?" ?" - ?? r?..?a far the aoldierit and arrvantu After dinner tb? y imiunl Ibewiwlvea by rambling through tbe hotel, with overy miirmrrt of which they wmcl delighted. Om of the jrcTcmment idBijera remarked that with IS a few minuter of their arrival they armed aa completely at home aa in their private bouoe* The delicacy of the arrangement! far privacy and reolnaioo made by mah' Mowra Leiaad, ami the pleaanre which it affarda the Idmhn --adora, will be better underntood if the annoyancca which they have formerly been enhjected during HLtr atay la IhMt, country be recalled. The and the aerOoade eogroaaed the attention of '* tde Japanese. hut a party of four wailnN lata Ba fhrMy'a concert room, to which there 1a a private ^Bpranee rr<?n "the hotel, aad remained throughout the f rmanee aeemlrr to ngy.y it ataazlnglv Their a?to?iIh"11 "poo seeing the hUw W removed from th* fhoaoof li performer< at the cnortuotna of the enterUmmeot wan ^ bounded They retired late oa Saturday ereoiag, hut Ih break thai at eight o'clock yritrrday. Their other ^Hhlo were taken, dinner at half pant twHre, aupfter at . and tea at eight ohdork, and thia will be the arrange, meet during their atay Wa subjoin the hill of fiara yea erdgy, arwt of tba arttetr* of which were "elected by ho htaana Utemttrlvag. aad prepared nod or the attper ^mr'ti^fce t their oookw? B m.i. or run. __ aawaaraar ?>n ama m f "oft IT" .4 .vye ? I? iAI mn r * ENE Bread. Strawberries, fruits and sweetmeat*. im Chicken broth, mutton broth. Salmon, brook trout. Spanish mackerel, Boiled spring chicken. Boiled rice. Boiled ham. Boiled perk rbope. Spring vegetables. Hot house grapes. Preserved peaches. Brand led peaches. Prunes, strawberry jelly. Champagne jelly, ice cream. Strawberries, sweetmeats. Wines, 4c., to order, j Their opinion of the articles of Ibod was expressed as follows:?"Like rice and eggs very much, fish very much, very much chicken; no like milk, butter or eggs." Two of the officers were confined to their rooms yesterday from over fatigue, for they are very easily tired, and railroading affects them with a sort of seasickness. The princes and principal officers kept their rooms and enjoyed themselves with pipes and conversation. Others wore engaged in unpacking luggage and arranging their rooms, but the majority rambled through the hotel, mounting to the roof to look at New York, inspecting and asking questions about everything they saw, admir'ng the pictures of Japan upon the walls, making acquaintances among the guests of the house; calling upon the ladies, smoking and sketching in the garden, attempting to discover the principle of the hotel annunciator, and In other ways wbiling away the time. The Hkrald report of tho reception was translated by Mr. Portman?whom, with Dr. McDonald,our reporter has to thank for many kindnesses? to the principal officers, and they made corrections tbal|Tommy was not a prince, that the first Imperial Interpreter was not a Tycoon officer, and that the fourth Ambassador was not Governor of A wage at tho time of the killing of the Russians, refer jed to in a former report. The chief Ambassador was so overcome with emotion at the delicate attention shown in preparing a separate and handsomely decorated carriage for the treaty box, that be could scarcely speak, and the Dmuld's description of that pagoda was received with evident tokens of great satisfaction. Captain Gardiner, of the Roanoke, to whose kindness they were greatly Indebted during their passage to this country, was eagerly greeted by all. Many retired to sleep difring the day, for tho Japanese sleep a great deal, usually alter every meal. The faces of all were radiant whenever they Japanese figure?, in the officer's dining room, and Sam no |Kanaize, one of the soldiers, translated for the company tbe Japanese characters?which are the same as those of the Chinese but differently pronounced?and commented upon tbe prescoes In this style: "Japanese lady?no city but country;" "prince of Qdie," "doctor," "priest," Acv This gentleman was remarkably intelligent. Be spelt bis own name in English for our reporter, and used very good language in his explanations. When told that one of the pictures coald not be that of a doctor, he informed me that doctors in Japan either do not shave their heads at all, or else shave them altogether. The doctors attached to tbe Embassy are all completely shaven. The word "priest" be could not at first remember, but expressed the idea so plainly by pointing upward, clasping his bauds and saying "God," that be could not but be understood. It may be well to say a word or two here in regard to tbe RELIGION OP THE JAPANESE. In Japan there are three religions?Budhism, or that of the Chinese; the Persian sun worship, and an indefinite sort of belief original with themselves. Of those three religions a detailed account has already been given in the HEiuu), and it is not necessary to repeat it. The loweclasses are considerably religious, the middle classes much less so, and the higher classes have no religion at all, calling such things "stufi" and "superstition." There are priests attached to this bubatay, and they have no religious riles or observances ' i'? - - ?hi Japan tbe first day of every mouth is a Sabbath, and at tbe japtiuW Nrw Year, fourteen or fifteen Sabbaths come at once, during which time all officers of government pay their respects to their ?u(*rtorn. Only three of the present Kmbasay?the princes?have Una privilege, and a grea privilege it m esteemed. Cpou their Bret arrival Id this country, when asked why they had no Mabbalh, the prin cipal officers replied, " because they were good every day,'' but afterwards acknowledged that they were atheists. The Jaiwoete have several names for God, but the'most common is "Kami,'' which means simply a prince, or a higher man. In a con venation yesterday with Mate mo la SanuoUo, one of the secretaries of the Embassadors, which was introduced by his asking souto quest ion about the Pabbatb, be Mid that there was no God, and when asked how the world was made, be declared that it came of course." He didn't know bow long ago It "came of course," but wished to know bow long ago his interlocutor thought it was created, and inquired bow this was known, and who saw It made. He had read about Christ, and asked If be was an Aswfman. This secretary is one of the most learned scholars (A the Embassy, and one cannot converse with Inm w.iii"i.t |vu<'ivlng bis quickness and foroe of miel lect. TOMMT. Wlule tbe reel of ihe Japanese were carcaaing the children, of whom thejr aeemel very fond, anj| enjoy ,ng tbemselve* in the manner above noted. Tommy, the especial pel and fbvorite of the Americana, alone teemed dejected and reserved. During part of the day he recovered hi* w?nt?-d spirit*, and paraded the entire hotel, exhibiting the portrait of hi* Wa?bington miatrers and declaring that tbe It much more beautiful than tbe portrait. The principal oAcera are not at all pleated at the at tent Km* abown to Tommy, raying that lie la not entitled to no much notice and parade, hi* rank in Japan being rery low, and bin poaitioa at third interpreter to the Emtio--y hot justifying any *u< b parade. In fact tbe principal oflrera ure Tommy as a sort of errand boy. and treat hi 3 accordingly, and for aeveraf of hi* prank* be baa received warninga from ibe rentor, with biota of tbe (un) happy deapalcb TV** and hia hard work ye*terdav at tranoLililia and rnareving mc-urr- ?>m<> what affected hm, and when we la*t aaw bim he ?m fitting dlfcooaolaleiy alow, refusing all entreaties ?? row oul and ho tnado much of. and hiding bimaelf from observation Wo are aorry to destroy m> mnrh of tbo romance about Tommy, but -facta, facto, bard facta, you lamw TH* AgHA!?OIWlCNTft Hiti.-J fbr bare beeo c?perially ao-optahlo to I be Naval Commission, and they express their gratiboalion at the conduct of the committee*, headed by Aldermen Boole and Cornell?to whose aeereiartea, lienor* Meyers and Matthews, our reporter return* In* thanko for much assistance Of Mr. Leland they cannot aay enough Hta experience ha* enabled htm to make every arrangement aatlalbclory. and the immenae reaourcea of the Metropolitan aeonad bia endeavor*. Cno*al General Burbage, of Holland, will pay hi* reaper U to the Ambassadors at eleven o'clock thia morning. rat orriciti, ttuccmoN Will take place at the City Hall thia afternoon at one o'clock. The rotunda of the Hall haa been recently whitened, and now preaenU quite a reopertable appearance ; but the lobbtea and reftibulea are a? dlugy and* dirty a? erer The Governor * Room haa been newly decorated fbr the occasion, Inxurmualy carpeu?l and richly fre?coed In the east room are the bind* of Clay, aad De Witt Ointoo, the ptaater . art of Jefferson and portrait* of tbe rations PreatdeuU of the failed rtute* The renlra room almilarlv furnished. With the writing fshle of Washington Mid lb* rim in aard at tb* tint Co#. grc*a, enntaio* tb* portrait* of lb* O"r?rnor? and Mayor* Tb* walla bar* born oewly panled, and the window* furnished witb rich aatm d*lam* curtain*. with heavy gilt ornament*. now hoary bronie ?liaii.ielier* bar* b**ai placed In th?*e room* and ll>* colling* bar* boon palnlod in freaco, lb* oontro panel bearing tb* arm* of tb* Stat* In tb* wort room ar* (be - ^Rrtraila'd mil tary and naval borocn," among whom Bguroa that of Mr Valentin*. Clerk of lb* Common f>nn< il In thw room ar* a'ao Ui* flnga of tb? New York Volant**!*, born* in Me* on, n Mevicen trophy, and the Bag rawed at tb? Inangiirati'd of <;*n*ral Waehington The n?>m now look* worthy of the metropolis a* fbr :. > de 11 ration* go, hot * loo email in accommodate rich n crowd aa will d*?ir* to b* preaent upon : h an '* aa ilia ro**pt?on of lb* Japancan. ami ran W YO MORNING EDITION?MO sequently the committee have resolved to make the reoep tion strictly offlc ;*I, and admit none but the Common Council and tboee with tickets. The official order will be found below. THB remu MOVUSNTS Of the Japanese have not been determined upon, and what has been decided the committee refuse to make public, in order to avoid tbe crowds who will follow our visiters. We are enabled to state, however, though without any official certainty, that the Japanese will have an excursion up the Hudson to Fort Washington, on Tues day; that tbe Japanese matinee at the Academy of Musio, with "Pollute," will take place on Wednesday, the grand ball on Monday next, and that the Japanese will remain over the Fourth of July, and will not leave New York to viffiit n>mtnn Viarroro AP flllU AlhflP nlflPit Alt t/VYUinl At' their disinclination travel. It it hoped that the Ambassadors will not be annoyed by letter* and trilling presents while in New York, and that no false teeth, corn salve, city directories, or other Washingtonian presents will be sent them. Let our public continue their present excellent behavior, and after their appearance at the Matinee, let them enjoy that greatest treat?rest and peace. "TOMMY "-THE LIVE SPECIMEN OP YOUNG JAPAN. 18 HK A PK1NCB INCOG. ? The principal featnro of the procession on Saturday, and the one most anticipated by^he people and talked about since, was the irresistible, fascinating, funny littlo "Tommy," who has made himself, by his progressive ideas and ready adaptability to surrounding circumstances, in a popular sense, the "big gun" of the Embassy. Already his name is known through the length and breadth of the Union, and wherever he has appeared in public it has been his fortune to be the Oriental orb around which has revolved a female planetarium In a state of fluttering excitement. As ho rode along under his canopied pagoda, on Saturday, be seemed to be almost intuitively known by the masses; and "Bow d'ye do, Tommy,'' "Glad to see you, Tommy,'' and''Three cheers for Tommy,'' fell upon bis ear the entire route of the procession, with a heartincs that, like good flattery, must have gone straight to his bump of self-esteem. As Tommy is such a favorite, and all the world did not see our Hxiuu> of yesterday, we give to-day a more com plete description of this quaint little Japancso divinity than has before been published. His proper name is Tateish Onojero, and he occupies the position of Becoml interpreter to the Embassy. Be is, h/.wa?n? a IK-inen nf snunl Hlrtswf ami it. ia o virion! frnm the license which lie is allowed, the freedom he enjoys 111 passing to and from the apartment of tho Ambassadors, and the charge he has bad assigned him, of superintendthe movements of the treaty box, that tho position of interpreter is merely a nominal one, Intended princi( ally to cover the object of bis powers here. His age is about seventeen, and he is by for the best dressed and best looking individual in the Embassy. His flguro is good as regards height and proportion, and his move tAsnts arc marked with ease, gracefulness and elasticity. His complexion looks [as If be caught and hekt the browned sunshine of two summers instead of one, being a very pretty shade of olive. His face is plump, features good, and capable of almost every expression, being, to use a French epithet, mobile in the extreme. His mouth is not handsome, because large and of the voluptuous order, but he has an offset to this in a perpetual smile, which, while it lights up an attractive countenance, displaya an enviable set of teeth that glisten like a row of pearls. He has bright black almond shaped eyes, whose restlessness indicate* a brilliant uncertainty about everything he un dertakes; but they continually beam with fun, and It la no wonder that this species of rainbow lightning continually emanating from him, In oooaection with his social qualities, have made him the successful Beau Brummel of the Japanese Embassy. He baa already constituted himself a sort of soWuae I'.iOs amoug the females, iu>i e esfim rfiww he arqnw* the more does he seem to maintain the dignity of his elevated position. TV> cap tbo climax, his straight black hair Is gathered Into a black stick of sealing wax arrangement on the top of his shaved bead, that sets all the rules of architecture at deduce, ud above this when in public rests a peculiar shaped structure which the Japanese intend as a ckaptau, but which is really a far simile of a thatched roof As before lutimaled, Tommy dreeees well It is one o his weak point*, and his colors are usually as bright as a bet lei Ily. (in rtiturday he was attired in Arowscrs richly embroidered. His poncho jacki-t^and k'mmunnoor waist coat ww arranged with Ja|>aoeae ninety, and a pair < ( bright yellow kids wore continually waving to the air the cambric pnrket handkerchief which he had ex rhaugod for the |iaper uuse wiper common to bi? countrymen TKa ssanl allrartnui khfinl Tnfnmi' hnworor r/inuuts in his offhand Ma-iabllHy His *oxl humored (hop would be s letter of recommendation written in Japaneae. the world over, to my nothing of thai rrwdy adaptability to every thing which Is one of his characteristics, and which ts the secret of the fairy gift of popularity, whether it be in Jew or Gentile. His lace w a very echo of happy thought". With all this, however, there is an indication of a shrawd kind of cleverness that is quick to perceive Its own interest, betokening an easy cooOdenre in himself ao<l the impossibility of Ins being taken aback by any comtuua lion of circumstance*. no matter how astonishing The grand passion of Tommy is excitement. Whether riding on au engiue, rambling ou a seventh story root of a hotel, or flirting, Just to keep Ins hand In, with a bevy of feminine* down in the parlor, ho la ooo and the w. and his happiness is in proportion to the rest with which be enters into the sport. He lias tlie wit to know that tie is in the aenttli of hut pupuia rtly. and giving rein to uncurbed vivacity, ho '-gore ib" for a good tune generally. It is said that lie has b*m in tore, thai the same sorrow which distracte<l Wertor o>? sinned Rons " and prostrated Py-ramus touched Ins own susceptible heart, and that whi n in Washington be yield ed Pi the charms of a little girl greased in blue with very red clicks and very brown hair, whose fiortrait has nuce been lying thwesl to his heart. Il was also said that hr became melancholy .an I tliat "grief like a worm I' the bodied on his damask cheek." but It la matter of record since thai be has taken three meals a day and enjoyed an rx> llent appetite, beside* indulging in any quantity of' greens el." a fact in Itself auflP tent to belie ibe idea of mad devotion towards any Individual of the feminine gender. While Tommy, iltm-fore. M never ao happy an wL n tafias his arms full of |*lplt*ling loveliness, are warn our lady reader* (hat lie Is led to be trusted. His very lnnk? Indicate tliut be would b> like one of those Kasu-rn kings embalmed in roWMUKW. who married a new wife evrrv night and cut off lier bead in tlte morning. He has a prcs l.vity towards balconies an-1 moonshine and though a prince, a nrmce at liome. be la here a slave to Mender ankles and the pretty faces of American women With all that good humor which WashingPm Irving ralto the oil and wine of a merry meeting, he mm a chaneefnl howl and ttrkle ln-art "lummy won t he ateadfaat, and tV"i?h fl It*' may diatrbute Itw ljtmptq**r Mia run? th>- Iteht mint of a amile"?he w much of a J inanw Don Juan U> be < autrbt and lielrt In tbe me?lie-< of Yankee coquetry Rut with all Ihw nanaow of dwpnattloo,Tummy la w?r- 1 thy of attention He poaaeaaea remarkable Intel!!?"?<''' ' and a iruHe hlfh breeding. *lHii ho chonaea to abnw It, thdl la cab-elated at once to impreea one In bin favor, and It may be that prince a* he la. with new idea* aaggeated. priJudH< * r.moved, appetite atmrpened, be mav carry | Imnv to b?e roontry an miueoc- aa ror*nt a* Out which , will reanlt from the Kraver diploma, y of the ?mt>ae<y with wbndi be ta connected. He baa prorra him.*elf tbu* far tbe rhernh '< the rterle. (five? animation to the enter | petae wltli whirli he w identified, and made the name of Tommy"' aymmy? wilh the (real undertaken wbicb may jet re*elt In open ?? to the world the 1.*.* locked ' nnpiie of Japan. IMPRESSIONS ON THE RECEPTION. the Philadelphia imrm?n,n ovation m honor of ' thf japanf-m! -orafhk' DCM'RIPTfOft of the af- < fatr- caru ati re of ,TOWMTm IN TltR PWOCRN- I hl?s rad xante of THR PHILADELPHIAM- indui nation of the jafanrnh- THEIR DRFARTTRR fhoh philadelphia withott an ENCORT ?dr'enbr en rorte to new tore -C'fRIONITT and Qt'ERIRS of thr "jap*"?collation on FOARD thr ntramrr At.ida -nc'eneh in new tore if ARBOR arrival i at th* battfrt shabby < osnrcT or rrw yor* Ai.Maurcn TO*?W THE rtUIAMLPHU CMM II W1W AND THE I MM IU rnOCMHW ID THIS ' CITY?flE*EI? H1LITABT WPLAY- EXCELLENT TO- 1 I KE ARKA WE*KNIT, ETC., ETC., ETC. Tim tor-Might pf"" '? <* *Tan4 parwl* of the Fire I PnwrtuHDl ef Iphia in honor of the Japuieae. ( war the grrnt event which imrrv d; alely preceded their i departure from that clljr. Thla lonk place ,m Friday . night, and althongti ihe Bremen an.l the* attendant i engine* and Oreworka dhl not make Ihetr appearance in < front of the Continental Hotel till twenty flvr mmntepa*t ten, the ?treeta along the linn of route, aad I mpmially m the neighborhood of tha Rntha^y'a quart'**, were dnwHy packed with <*ger nmaerw \ of rpeetator* E?r two bonra pre\ i.enly the number I of apt it leant* for admieeion to the hotel o? thta nreaatna 1 wa* very large, hut all raceyt gve*t* nf the hotel were i rigidly egr Indeil, and even the cnrTr-*i?>n.le?u of the New i York and other >mrna la required a ?pe> tai pa** to eater i the portion of the bowee tenanted by the Japanrw frameduB'ly Iwfcrrflhe pr" <?#m vptwr?rhe<l the On i 1 ir.ental Hotel, ih" Awib?'radora were ^pducteil by tha j RK E >NDAY, JUNE 18, 1860. Commissioners to the first floor Moony, while the windows and balcony of \he eeoond story were occupied by the other members ?f the Embassy. For a few momenta prior to the passing of the fire-engine, the attentton|of all who thus occupied leominent places was attracted by the multitude befew, which, within two squarou of the hotel, numbered ?least ten thousand. Men, women and|ehlldren were chectug, screaming, bawling, laughing, shouting, crowding aaj pushing. Oaths and jeers and boisterous sounds of rflicule lent disoord to the night; and when the engines novod past, covered with reflectors and lamps, like so m*y chariots of Ore, and presided over by a crowd of drghn like men wearing red glased hats and red shirts or mpoe, all yelling and whooping in frantic drunken fUry, tbile rockets flew about in all directions, often aligtitinj| in the midst of the crowd, who shrieked wildly under tie burning infliction, the scene would have done for a ^presentation of Pandemonium. Louder grew the clamor W the procession advanced, and more tumnltuously taajp't the masses, whose cries drowned even the ejru of the kmd-tongued firemen Purple,blue and crimsop l ^ls flashed and glared before the vision through an *t(f^pi*re clouded with the smoke of gunpowder. Tbe bourse whistling of the steam fire engines was painful to listen to, and the ringing of tbeir alarm bells and tbe cUtUr <tf tbe bonnes' boofu tbat bore tbem onward only mad* istre harsh the mighty din. Tbo loud reports of the tin v<rka were, in oombinatioa with the surrounding noise, afnuist deafening; the strains of the bands were heard aiuii lbs clanging of tho bells, tho load and piercing sbnakftf the steam engines and the increasing tumult below| Occasionally a shower of sparks would alight near tbe baro beads of tbe Ambassadors, much to their own terr<$. Tbe eflbct of tbe lurid glare of lanterns and torches, rcfectors and fireworks, as it fell upon the dark tide ofbumanity that surged upon tbo view, and illuminated adjacent buildings, was highly picturesque, and surpat^d in its ciciting influence evon tbo Carnival of Venice. > For forty minutes Us stream of Ore, this clattering army of flro t xiiuguiabpt, passed in revkow. There wero in all ten divisions, riuh preceded by a band of music. Tbe line of route was ritn Front and Arch streets to Six teentb street, and tlign the latter to Chestnut street; thence on to Fiflh'str?4, where tbe companiee wero dis missed. On one of tho engin# was perched a boy with a piece of sticking plaster an' a stick of black sealing wax on his bead, for tbe purpose f representing a Japanese, and he conducted himself in syery Vxcited and indecent maimer in passing the hotel "Our Tommy" wss written on a transparency tbat pre. Med him. This caricature was in very bad taste and inciting to tbo Japanese, who were much displeased with t When the last light </ tho procession had become invisible to those on the b te I balconies, and tbe last rocket had cast its shower of s iarWs among the crowd, that crowd began to disperse by moving in two great streams, the one up and the otlsr down the street. Even that was a The contrast between the roar of many excited voices, and the silent star sprinkled canopy above, waa impressive. But I was glad ttet lite procession had now become a thing of the past, sod so were the Japanese, who were a few moments afterwards, and at live minutes past eleven, conducted to their room*. On the following piorning,Saturday, the Japanese were astir early, to be In readiness to leave soon after nine o'clock. Accordingly, their baggage having preceded them, they left the hotel In a train of carriages at half past nine, and were driven direct to the railway ferry steamer without any escort beyond |be Committee of Counctlmen, who occupied similar v^icles. The crowd In the streets through which they passed was not great, and there waa but little show ft disorder. After a few minutes delay the steamer moved bway from the wharf, and acroas the Harlr rnslAn rtf |h? IklflVftrp t/l I has f Am.lnn olaliAn Tliere the ppccla! train, competing of three paeaenger car* and a baggage *M headed by a locomotive gaily de corated with A*** and Btrraintra, waa in waiting to con rey the part? to Am boy. The ear nest the engine ?u devoted to the Am* teaador* and other high functionaries of the Umboaag, together with the Naval (otnmixakm ami the Committee of Council men, who intended accompanying the Kin bam y through to New York The aecond oar waa oooupled excluehely by Ja|?oeM of the lower order, and the Ihtrd and latt by a few of the intermediate nflkvra and eeveral newa|?per corieapnadenta who had received special prrmimeia to travel by the train. At ten minutes pant ten the locomotive emitted a anund between a whlatle and a groan, and moved awny amid the^cheer* of thaee who had aaaemblcd outside the de|iot, in the hope pf catching a pa*?ing gllmpee of the renowned Oriental*. People of bulb sexcw and all agea were crowded on pile* of nieeprra and lumber, all rampant with ex Citement and Mailing with gratification. The Jaiianrae of the lower and uiteruiedialc claeecv were uuvl cordial in their acknowledgment* of the cheem anil other man ifc* iniNini in tur niuuuuur, auu iwy wn>t-u iunr a. lit as >u return to tb-we wbo waved tlioir handkerchief*. aa?l repay od smiles m it Li tun lies. wIih Ii made it eery pleasant fhr both jarties. Away sped tin- train over tbe broad and grassy plain, while lb.' smoke from the locomotive Oiled the <-ara to an extent which set all the Japanese smoking in aelf ilefetire. A* tbe train paused a Held of tomatoes, one of the Japsmwe called my attention to it, at the aame time iimuix the appearance of a man eating fruit from hit hand 'Tomatoes." Mid he, and I nodded aaacnl. lie made a pencil note uf tine, aa indeed be had doue of everyihing elae that had attracted bu* attention since the time nf starting. The deroration* of the locomotive attracted II eyra ?? it flew acne* the landscape laborer a panned frcni their work ami gascd steadfastly at the running rolomn which they knew to contain the great Eastern Ambassador and bia a< veoty satellite*. At Burlington both aides of the railroad were Illicitly parked With men, women and cbildreo, ah<> displayed the uaual excitement on these occasion*, md at Borden town the crowd waa ten lime* greater, and x.ine difficulty waa experienced In preventing the doors nd windows of the cara being broken through. Koch limiting and pushing and anxiety m tbe ranee of seeing a delegation of dtaltngulabrd foreigners waa. for tbe aiae of tbe commnaity, never before equalled. Tbe Japanese lubordlnalea shook, bands mtli some of the crowd, and saved their fans to the rest After the train left Bor Jen town many of them produced balls of boiled rice from cbdlis in which they had been wrapped, ami commenced rating They also drank water freely 4 What a that place's name*" aaked the note taking Japanese seated next to me, aa we passed a small village "I don't know," waa my reply?whs h, snppnatng such to be the name of the place, be repeated the same instant, and transferred in Japanese characters to one of his paper picket handkerchiefs, which be waa using aa a note tank. I had U> undeceive him without delay. Konn after tbw, and at a quarter to one n'r|.>rk. the train tame to n full stop in the depot at Amlioy, which u crowded with people, who formed I ween ?!. ,< h liw Embaaay hud U) paaa IV Ur?t Amhaaaador tben hradi <1 tbr |>rocn?aK>o to the ilianwr Altdn, leaning on the arm of the armor ottkr-r of thr Naval CoromirKloo. Ibr a.n.n.1 followed, mmilarly e* nrtrd by Commander lav, and tbr third or chief craaor by tbr othrr officer of thr Naval (.otnmMMlun (hi reach ing tbr gangway of thr a learner, itjwaa guarded by a doable line of ro<m with drawn and uplifted aworde, irrafd In blur trowrm, blor drear roau wilb bra?? button*. whltr watrlriat*. and black ailk hair, with '74 in bra"* tlgurrn on thrir fronla. flaw arr lb#- veu>rana nf '7? Tlir Naval Comtniramn wrrr not at thla timr irrwed In thrir uniform but ibrj a??nmril It before ih?ir irrivrd at tbr Battery. TV Ambaaaadora wrrr received on Ibr threshold by ibr Oaniaittrr of tbr New York Oiunrllmrn, who won- a Iblioguiab'd badge in tin- rornt of a rrd ahtrld. on wlm h ipprarrd in gill ktlrra thr worda "Japan and Nrw York, |un<, ItbO and by rlaxn tbey wrrr u?hrrrd into tbn eutral rabin. where one of thrir numhrr read tbr ad trr" In th* m airrady pubnahnl id thr HnaaLn Aftrr tbr laat ren truer of lhl? had been translated imme BMUrcn N" Kami made Inr reply Tbr Anihaaradi-ra w> rr then i -enrMd to Iba at, rn cabin, tl h l>ai ! '< n |M-etiar-t ?|*.- ii for Ik'in and n which a rfgyrrrner war at nper arrvrd Their laab-a ail ! lolly b.. ii I' < I r? d In llr pi'Tarat inn of thla ejan-l fi I "I - ' v' ,t lianl l? il. .1 * < a >m b-ddo. ind ntti'V H*?l to whb h thry an |*rli.?| torbwted in the ipread l.'inbir w> I I be .im- tmo r-rved In Ibr knaxrri *l"ii lr tin oil,, i.m ml I ilo Knlwmi. -I the gnralx o. inlly The ,lapi par <* '< *l>r r"fr -l nv n| wilb m n h rn?l" "I'd tbey inn "bo ly 'b h i Ire* glee thao dortag [ERA their sixty five miles ride over the dusty reed from Phil* delphiato Am boy. The champagne disappeared before their absorbing presence with surprising rapidity, and they pronounced a favorable opinion of its quality, which showed that they were good judges. Meanwhile the twenty miles which divide Am boy from the metropolis, were being passed over very quickly. The excursion steamer Thomas P. Way followed close astern along the route. As the Vasderbilt went slowly by i n her way to Kurope. a cheer rose from the masses assembled on her .decks, and whose most strenuous glances werA directed towards the Alida and her Oriental freight. Forts Hamilton and Diamond were silent as the steamer passed, but as she came abreast of Governor's Island gun after gun was fired in quick succeeaion, and the same was repeated from the Battery, a government steamer and a park of artillery on her arrival at Oastle Garden, which took place at a quarter to three. A Japanese, who had been standing on th wheelbouse, now came down from bis elevated position to look after his private effects and be in readiness to tak i his place in thiq carriages. Others who had been gossip ing with the crowd aud furnishing applicants with auto graphs concentrated themselves into a general muster. Dodworth's Band, which had been just previously playln "Hail Columbia," now stopped, and the vessel was moor ed to the wharf In silence. The special guard of honor, consisting of a detachment of the Eighth regiment, were formed on the landing place and lined the way to the carriages. As soon as the gangway was opened to the shore oue of the Committee of Councilman left the boat to superintend the arrangements of the procession; but U?j others were not allowed to leave till oiler the Embassy. The "Veterans of '76" now stationed themselves on either side of the main cutrauce to the saloons, with their swords drawn as at Amboy. There was some commotion among the champagne elated Aldermen as the senior officer at Dm Naval Coinmtaalon, crowned with a cocked hat, led the way to the carriages with the great Kami, Stmme Boojscn-No, leaning on his arm. Commander Lee, with Moorngake A wadzi No-Kami, followed next,and the others in the order oT their rank. After the fourth, who was escorted by the Secretary to tbo Commission, came the treaty box, carried by two men. each of whom wore a red bodge marked "Secretary." After the Ja|<anese had all gone ashore the officer in command of these antiquated looking troops cried in a rather asthmatic key, "Veterans, return swords," which the Veterans did accordingly. The New York Aldermen and Committee of Councilmen now proceeded ashoro in double file, and took their places in the carriages, two in each, which vehicles moved away as fast as they were thus occupied. There were only sixty five of those provided, which resulted tn several of the Philadelphia committee being left behind to make the best of their way ou foot. No accommodation was provided for the representatives of tho press, whose existence was completely ignored. At Amboy great difficulty was experienced by those who came by the special train in even obtaining a passage by the steamer to New York. "You must all go back; we make no exceptions." said a rowdy looking Alderman, in a white hat and yellow gloves; and he pushed away?publican and sinner as he was?as if he was clearing bis liquor store of a disorderly party of Bowery boys of his own class. Five Japanese remained on board in charge of the baggage, which was to follow in large express wagons. The procession now moved Blowly forward. It was beaded b* a detachmeut of twenty -eight policemen, fol lowed by (be Washington Gray troop, the 8oventh regiment troop, the Kignth regiment, the Guard of Honor. Then followed the carriages and military in the order published in yesterday'* Hnuui. The appearance of the procession waa very grand, and tfc nUlitury part, comprising a body of over live thousanl *Mf?a an especial feature; indeed it was remarked by those A <vcrsaut in these matters that it was the grandest displaf ver made in tbia country. After these followed two express wagons loaded with MHO, on the lop of which were seated the Ave Japanese rge, and who were busily occupied in waving their hands to the immense crowd. During the procession the object which attracted moet attention was the chariot which bore the treaty box, guarded by my friend "Tommy." about whom I have spoken so often that ail the world has become (hmiliar with him, and half tho ladies in America nearly craxy to see and bear him, while many are thinking over the possibility of an elopement. This chariot was surmounted by a large red ball, emblematic or the Pun, more especially w hen that luminary is seen through a fog. This pagoda, or whatever else it may be called, if chariot be not expressive enough, was tastefully built, and bad a very unique appearance. Tommy bad two associates on this triumphal treaty car, which moved on four wheels, but he was readily singled out from the others, and people exrlainiHl inLuitiv?*lv im h?? tuiKiMl. ''TlMTn'MiuBimv?there's Tommy," and the words were echoed from the Battery to Grand street, and from that to Union square, and died not till the hero of the heroes bail alighted from bis chariot and disappeared within the walla of the Metropolitan. The crowd along this line of route was immense; yet perfect oedcr reigned universal among those mighty masses. An agrre&ble contrast was thus presented to the ribald and disgraceful conduct of the Pbiladelphians, more especially the |sdicc and committeemen, whose couiluel was Imth savage and maultiug. Mover let Philadelphia call herself,"the City of Brotherly love''' again, or prate of. the reception sho gave the Ja|SUio*e. Tliat n-ceptiou. front the begiuntng to the end, wits distressingly uncomfortable to the Japanese, who fell her hospitality a burden which was too oppressive to be long endured, whlb-ihr iutriislveneiw of tho thousands who were let kssu' In tlielr upui liueuis was an anuoyance from winch there was no escape till the city was left behind. Those who were of the procession yesterday witnessed a grand, a glorious sight, without tie- drawbacks which no frequently attend such gi eat assemblages. The event of yesterilay, however, wius one without a precedent lu the history >>l New York, and it* novelty was the nwiu source of the excitement which swayed the imputation and made let I lu million of men, women and children cm. gregate In the street*, and at w indows and on roofs and bai eonies.und lamp mm owning pi win, and on piles of brick and rubbish, and among the leal) hough* of trees, ami wherever else the human form could cling or human fool And real within view of the processkmi I oould cover miles of canvass and consume years of tune in painting pictures of lis -roues of .Satin day and I could write a narrative <4 all lhat I saw sufficient to All a quarto, and still there would be much untold, much k-fl to the imagination. Those who witno*?ed the Illuminated window-* of the Metr<<t*>litan <-?>ul?l not have wish**! for a prettier sight ot its kind The Japanese appeared to be enjoy irk ??? ? u? i> w* i nn mr r|r-i vamra www, awiu w?y?*u ttakff- and made other energetic uemouatraliou* of good humor mii<1 delight. They wire hwily occupied unpacking their baggage, nlln'i? i* more of 11 win would have liven awn. Their rootne and the in-i-ag'* neighboring on them wore a eery disorderly a(ijw?ru!n r. everything iwltig In a litter. Th.arrangcnw ma at tbui hotel are gr<-atiy superior to any the Japanese have before nw l with Tlw) have seventy an rooms to lie alxail ui, anil tin ir waul* have been care fullv provided flir. Yesterday they remained in strict aerlution. In order to allow ol tbelr recovery from th. fatigue of Saturday Rut to-day, and during the H-maitaler of their stay, we aliall aee mix h of the subject* of the great M kadn, whose majesty la no overpowering thai even Dial illustrious (woaonagi the Tycoon, la obliged to proatraic Uuuavlf at In* feet like tlie tnereal vaeanl of tin empire THE RBVKM'K CI TTKR N'CUtLLAKR. In our report of the Japaoeae reception yesterday it was staled that the revenue cotter Me lame waa deoorated with flag*. It should bare read lie' Mtd Holland, which waa I he only govern meul reesol off the battery, and It wa* from her that a salute of *evcut<-en guns waa llred, under the supervi*ton of Lleuteuaat D D Toinpkina. Rhn was dre-eed, from the end of lor jlb'xxim lo tie end of urr ma in tii mm, wuii roawa ana mgnam, M prii iue.1 a handm-mo appnaianre Her crew, too, were drawn d IB Im>Iiuay null, and everything about was aa oral and clean aa it ?he waa about to be muted by the Prr-id-ut of the roiled Ptalea. in tvncuL win m n>ui. The official recaption of the Japanese Fhthaaay will lake ptace lb Ik day (Monday), the Utli lost , at half pact ana o'rlnrfc, by Ha Honor the Mayor and Common Council of tbe city of New York, at I be city Hall. The Governor of tbe Plate of New York, with bia aUff, will attend, by invitation, on the ocraakm r j. A Bnocr, Chairman of tbe Joint Committee on Reception CH.tRIJat 0 CUR.NDJ., Chairman of the Committee oa Arrangement* ,1 ftmwct Manwawa, I ttwn* MRtrae / , General Pnodfbrd ha* i?aoeil the following order ? ranaL ottoaa, no 10 Heal**' *rnme finer Iotwmv s V .< M.I Saw Yofta 10. 1*00 f Ttw r. < |d .on of tbe Japan.-. Kmlwaay t>> Ite W*).r and Common Council of the clly of New York will lake place on Monday . the 10th ln*t , at the City Hall Brigadier Gmwral Hall will dlrert the rl veoUi regiment U> |?rade a* the guard of b"o?r to ih< Kmbae-y on this a i we ton loKHH i irw iw wiii rajon to1 aj.t i"i|?.iii on i?-iuir or Ihr JjiiHuw) and tbp CoMiMMI 1.1 Arraafaawola at lit* MHrff"lun Hotel. at w 1M P. M Tin MHiRirtil will form intu Urn >u lata)< (! ' |.l?r ?t I,all jairl IwpIvp orl<ak prrctapty, Hw Irwof of tlw Ppvptiih rpfiiwnt whl r-yr?rt to Mm* Adjutant ?.plural, at thr limU Hoiiop. at liaJf pa<t IwHoe I'eM. aa an pawrt to lb?-1 '..mmaniPr in CHlpf By or.lpr of Major tirm-ml (MM. KRfNMt W tfUMKM.. loviaxm Kualwr and Acting InriMon Inayn - Ww Prraaaal Intrlllgrnrr. Tlx Mmitrpol MrroM of Ikr IMt hurt ??y? ?Wo notion ihpaiB ih? dirt iiia>np|i. <l arrival* In town liip return of hta Royal lli*hii<nr ihr Prlorr dp JoinviBo Th- f.onnvan<lpr of tfcr ftarrra, with Ilia cnrrmtfp. awaited hla arrival hy thr tAo ix-r n. awH-r. and mnTPjr?l hia Hlfhwa to thr Ik. f>. (an* Hotel, wh-rr a|OVtm<'t ta had la-rn rfawrvfol ff>r him Rv irarn that Iw Irfl town ihr .1 4A train fi>r Wr? York t t*|. rday lj). i PRICE TWO CENTS. NEWS FROM EUROPE. Four Bayi Later by tbe Hanunonia at this Port and tie Bohemian at Farther Point. The Complete Snoceee of OaiMdl hi Sicily. THE CHRISTIAN QUESTION IN TURKEY. The Departure of the Grout Eastern Postpoued. NEW ATLANTIC TELEGRAPH SURVEYS. THE JUNK FASHIONS, *? ? IM, if. THE HEWS BY THE HAHJtOMIA. The steamship Hammonia, Captain Schwer.nen, arrived at this port yesterday morning, from Southampton, whence she sailed on Monday, the 4th inet. It was supposed that the Ureal Eastern would leave Southampton on the 23d met. for New York; but, accord* log to the following card, no day bad been fixed upon when the llammonia sailed:? The directors of the Great Ship Company have determined, in consequence of the delay which has been caused in the completion of their works by the unusually unfavorable weather of the past mouth, to defer the sailing of the Great Eastern for a short lime. It Is, however, confidently expected that she will sail within a fortnight from the date first determined; but the directors, being unwilling to risk the possibility of a second disappoiulnifnt will AhMiluti>lv fix Lh? dav in a further notice. Rv order of the Board. J. W. DANTOGER, Assistant Secretary. June 2,1800. The very latest news from Palermo asserts that a capitulation had been signed on board tba British ship-ofwar Hannibal, between General Ianza on ooe aide, and Garibaldi and the "Revolutionary Committee" on tba other. This capitulation stipulates that the Neapolitan army, 26,000 men strong, should quit Palermo?thai la 10 say, the castle and the palace which they still held?with all the honors of war, and embark, with their material of war, on board the Neapolitan squadron. As nothing iO said about where Genera) Lanza is to go, or not lo go to, and aa he ronseauentlv rnav transfer this force to lfeaal. Da, anxiety to spare tbo populous city of Palermo any further contests in its streets seems to have out weighed-if the news, as we hupe, be true?with Garibaldi and tbo . | Committee, any other possible strategical interest. The dows which reached us before by way of Florence, of insurrectionary symptoms which had shown themselveo at Naples on the 29th ult., is confirmed. There is no me? tion of extraordinary movements in the streets, but thai an actual conflict had already taken place at the well known Cafe de I Europe between artisans who applauded the news received from Palermo and Neapolitan officers. We shall not fail to bear far more of such encounters, and probably of still more important events, Id a very short pace of time. It was also rumored at Paris that the N&politan foreign Minister, Chrafa, had demanded (from the French governmoot, It teems) a guarantee for the territory of the Two Sicilies, and that he had also demanded an intervention by all the maritime Powers. The Interview between the Im|>erial couple of Franca and the Dowager Empress of Russia bad oome off, tho^b nothing further can be said about it than that it took piece at Lyons The dispute about ibe Hessian constitution in Germany Is on the eve of entering into another stage. The Doctor has applied to tb<- federal Diet for guaranteeing De constitution, which ha* been reformed in conformity with the suggestions of the Diet; and Prussia, still upholding the plea of iik ira'.ity of this whole constitutes), which ban superseded anollier existing bylaw, lias announced her intention to oppose the prufseiiinn. One of tbo Vienna papers asserts that the amhas-wdora of France and Ru'sia at 0?ytaullliople. >'onjr>mt'y. h?? declared lo the saltan Ibe satisfiu turn of their government* st the Independent inquiry into the grievances of |||a\UI irilOII ''"J' ' ' "" willlll * ?I* IMH1 We stated Kimr linic ago I bat an interview hnd taken place between l?r<l Palnierston anil an influential deputalkih ree|*-vting the projected line of |. legraph to aiwI. ru via tin Faroe Islands, Ireland and Ur^lnid. We understand (bat the noble lord ha* responded to the r^onl then laid before him, by granting (Ac ttrmmvk rt H Idogfor ike pnrjeae '/ making a nmplrle turrrp and oi.tdispa tf Ike proposed rmete, and that Mr Lipoid M t'lintn-k hat tern appointor/ by Ike Admiralty to Ike command </ Ika H>i/Wifl Ibe pieparationa for the d? parture of the expedition will beentr-red upon forthwith The direr lore of the Atlantic Rnval Mail f un Nsvlgalion Company have recr.ved an official notification from her May sty ? hetmaeu r General Axing lb* dales tor tbd fortni|(htly service between Gnlway and Amertea, under ttM imperial contract entered into with her Majesty'! government, the subsidy being 171 000 per annum In aceonlanrr therewith, Ibe Brat packet?being lbs company's magnlDcent new vr--*l Coonaugbl?will tears Goiway for New York on Tuesday, the MHh instant. Ths pottage to M Jokmt it to be performed in rut day* The Birkenhead Commissioners bars agreed to lbs introduction of borer railways thrwigb lbs princ ipal thoroughfares of that town on n plan proposed by Mr Train, of New York. Albert Hmitb, by bis will, dated the fel of March last, leavr* bis bow and premises, >orlh End bodge, Yulbam, with all the furniture, books, plate and other effects, to bin wlili w. He then gives several pecuniary legacies to rslai toil- ind friends, and after making pro visum for bin wlilou , mother and sleterr, be leaves the residue to bin brother Arthur, whom, together with km friend. Mr. Arthur Pratt Barlow, be appoints executor end trustee. Bit effects will probably be sworn under IM WO General Ik? Raymon Yglesias had an interview with I/ird John Russell on Bnturday, the 3d last., at Ibe foreign office, i? bis srrivnl in England from Mexico. THE TRIUMPH IH SICILY. The Complete Nwrcess st UorlhnldI?The Copt are of Palermo. |Prom the l/wdoo Times, June 4) We publish today news which will gladden the heart of every friend of liberty in Europe The ineurrecttoa In Molly is fully, and we trust ilnalty. vk-torKem Palermo has been taken by Garibaldi, after a terrible struggle. The fTeapolitan (rem, after bring drirm from putting after pnntvm, kavr of lotI capit mUted, ond ore to rsOnrtt m beard the Ktng i nameh tntk the anal honor* Garibaldi la now master of the island In a few day* at furthest lbs feeble garrison* which have been left In soma other of the towns on the r<wst will be forced to surrender snd Pram i* II will he Anally dlsp sm?id of Piclly Though believing that It was impoasibls to retain i he wlsiiil ulster Bt.'irNm domination. h..i hardly h?*i?l fur miciaa ao ?p##dy hh< ao maplot# In link fftr** titan lhr?a waafca from ib# landing of lb# Italian rbief with a lianitfal of m#n lb* b#*uliftil and P?ngjbp|>r#?mnt|iated m tram. and aiMdlwT h> nt y blow baa ?># ? gkan U> lb# fbbr c of d?#pr>t??tr ubxh m udurtng lo iia IbJI la Hwilbam and (? ntr?l Rurtd# Swk a f-ai nf arms kn* I I liai barn rgal'd n kuTorf U. hari a##a * many bihirm of la I# ywn <? many m#i tiav# rpruag forward in lb# nam of Htwrtf and nationality u> ... '?u>|>li>b groat tbinaa, bar# Inn Poind wantiii? in ibo day nf trial, and tbaa nti)#a fermr, tlml l<a*'-r? <n mav Iu?i?aall) b? alow In "Dbf UMr Mat. door# and admiration In a r#vohitmnary badar. Bab liarthaMi baa I aim hat plaro ia btal>>ry aa na# nf th# m<'*l 'llrwr.iiiar > mlhlaiy nanmaadira itei iha raalary ha H? ia r... longor in b# ruitaaad 1 i m<>ng tbow# ah" ar# aapiriug lo a rr#wl nam#, who giro l>r<4itt#? 'if put ? hi< rm#uta. Nil r#? porting art#an Dm a "rVl Moot 'inland it* Jodirmoui Ilia r#fnitallna i# wall, hl? pqalllon a- tukoa, though w? bop# that h? w>w* m ana yrt don# Tl.i.t grama fur war, wlm-h wan Arm ahwaaa Hi th# aim# if R"n? and wbi#h l>#wiM#r#d tha AualrtaM teat y#ar by it? ?Igi* *bd aiMlm .ly, ban aaw Nan an up th' M#ap"'i?an k nrl<?. an.' will douHUma #nd In wtwtng llb#ny u ib# whtd# nf ibnrtbora Italy Heeeekp1 ward (iar'twbli w ill rr*#lvi ik>? i nlj th# 'rapialbr bwb tb# full "diiwii n # nf all iho ar# int. imt#d a lb# MM tan" II' la I# wo Ih# dill.-r?H. ' U'tar##a Ha.ibawdturna and lli?t I" un?"? whi#h, I ward no aofim*# oalcolnI-.. nt|.< i, kIm >t in n. i, nf i, 'ary gmnw Whoo la land' ,1 ?.it 1 *1*1 II.. I Mai"?a b# did thai' ?m " I bi?i' '#"w w> ahb^iiy M a b'dl.. ' ' ! ' " II' ' * 1 ' h.? |#.| r#pu talk#. lb at*. t n#d a i# 11 * lb#-tardli> an n?, h ?l. il. n il.i #' >''#nt#il ? y man, .ml btm ai i.i. r|#i> wl?h i' y "f lli-m. who a^M ,?,t| .I*. * I I .. "t 'v > U-l .... n *0 .. .' Utidifearw ?> own I

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