Newspaper of The New York Herald, June 26, 1860, Page 6

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated June 26, 1860 Page 6
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4 r ? liiai gtvi ca breuilwM room, l> it y et * ?s the outer ves tibul-' l<> I If tuner Hmrtuari J"'* tin d. leclatlon of th" until' ui"d I Rive you the face oi lit** card The tir-t wan th<- tot itatloa jw!ut"4 la RnM a? follows: ('owowooox<w?w?ww?w?0 I.Mr. ??'' - ind laidfc"* ? 1 Tl? pUnur- of your company U requested at the tlrund > WrliiiM1 .net K>w(>iiM of ill. 1.U IM1K Kmttr by the ? MviicmkI < i'Ikthi."'of Hh- (kf of new York, hi the Sir Strop* 'r'.ut Motel on Monday exeunt*. Juue -j, 1st*). r?i*mu or AtuuMMun. } /loo oi Ahlr i mm Jimi rd qf' (oii.irifmm J V f A Poolr, Abraham I .rut, ? t'harlae (1 Cornell, Alexander I. Shaw, || ? J ami ltagli), Thomas (?. Mall, t Jiuiua Owen*. Juacph Shannon. J .'oliu ll luatly, Joint Van Tine. ; George Starr, I,. M Van Wart. < Mienael Tutinary. npniel Towuaoad. X r. I. a BOOI.K, chairman. I; The accord or real card of admission trait .-uflYou colored, CoBtnimnj the ioUouiag inscription ? 5 t.r.iud Kcccptioo .tad Welcome 1 $ to (lie f $ Japane*? Ktiibasy, > X By tlii Municipal Authorities or the City of New York, i i at the i ; Metropolitan Hotel. j 1 Monday Eveninx, June 25.1940. i > Mr **? and ljtdh's. j On the back or this was endorsed a name in bold and original chirugraphy, which in sundry aspects T have of late had mode ' familiar aa u household word," and which made oic look for its owner with an iuterc.-t which only subsided?and then mm* precipitately??w ith the presence, in immaculate black, of the well known Alderman, F. J. A. Boole, Chairman. gFroiu IMm time forward rwu course was much the same as that which has already been recorded. We pase, or rather surge, Into the large hall used by the Christy's Mimtrclr, and hud here a quadrille band and all tho conveniences fur dancing esrepi the r< otxi, ling-r a mom. lit to chat w ith a stray Japanese??ao ktou omriy irigu" ueu wi ui uu> wn? i at th* t-eeoc around bun?glance into the supper ] room, which la a complete conglomeration of humanity, and then turn our steps toward the garden or theatre. Arriving here we got into one of those crushes which bewilder the initiated. We are in a deli cious labrywth of silks, laces, crape?, and delicate textures, while tho air around is heavy with the fragrance of the natural flowers and the odoriferous rain of perfume upon a thousand f< male forms. Wi lingor awhile in the open gardeu, listen to the lapping of champagne going on around in the hands of city Sok>ns, criiicise the wonderfully gotten up men and the majestic fabrics of the ladies, philosophise for a while on the propriety W tn.lilar> gentlemen carrying long swords In a public place, thut every now and then mtrude between their neighbors leg?, and the still more questionable conscientiousness of those ladies who wear their dresses so low that one can t help thinkng they ore admirably adapted for the nursery business, and "keep moving." We press with elegant audacity along until we have reached this quiet spot in the gallery, and here In full view of the KiUade iseopic scene we ruminate 1 have not time, however, and you have not the spaco to insert all that would come from the careless pen of an ouUider, and as the hour la late and your regular report ers are about starting (or the ofllre, I close abruptly in the opening hour, as 11 were, of one of the grandest ball-, or rather jauis, which it has ever been the lot of an old Got bam. tc to witness. FIFTH AVENUE. THE JAPANESE AMBASSADORS AND THE CHAMBER OF COMMERCE. According to appointment, a committee of the Chamber or Commerce, consisting of Mr Perit, President; Mr. Low, Vice President, and Mr Humans, Secretary, had a conference on Friday evening with the three Prince Ambaesa?lot>, the Governor, the Treasurer and two attache* acting as secretaries of the Embassy. The Jspan.se Interpreter, and Mr. rdrtman, the English interpreter, were present on the occasion. After s polite reception of the committee on the part of the Embassy, the latter commenced a series of inquiries (ouchiug commerce, lu the answers to which the Princes t-oemed to take a lively in tared The following were the topics mtiodnced by the Embassy _ 1 As to the nature and objects of the Chamber of Com I merce. and whether it has any connection with the go | vernmeat? 2 .U to an> duty levied by the United States on goods ex|<oiied to forctgu countries? 3. M hat were the duties on foreign imports* 4. W hat discrimination, it any, t> made between foreign ers and cdisons <>t the I ailed Mates, as to duties charged them on Importations from hbroad? fi Whether foreigner. had the ??me privileges and terms as citizens in the purchase ot goodrd * hether llie government of the United State* has the right to prohibit the export of speoiUc articles toother conn tries? q T W bother the rates of freight charged by American vessels d?jiendtd at all or were afh-clcd by the longer or Bborto duration of the voyage * In reply to the inquiry as to tiie price of firm hands and commoti laborers in Japan, Hie information was not very definite, but the inference drawn vi> that tlie prices were somewhat higher than in China. FuU answers were given to these snd -ubordioate questions, and s deep Interest was evineed on the part of the Ambassadors in the replies given, and especially as to the magnitude or the comment of this port with China and with other nations In reply to the questions propounded by the committee, the following as* the substance of their remarks 1 Thai the mioea of gotd. silver and copper in Japun err a monopoly of the government. 2 That they rarely got out more copper than was want ed for home use. and occasionally only did a surplus rltat for eiivirt. 8 That the coal mines are owned partly by the govern, incut and partly by wealthy tndividiiaia. 4. That tbrrtf exist no appliances for working the coal mines to say great d*pth. 5 Thai Hie tea district* of Japan were extensive; and that the production could be grimily increased ll Ui? Iberign demand required it Thai to Japan their preference was (he green teas, and that (hey had solar doubt w bather the kinds of tea grown in Jiipan would suit the American market. Wl* n Mr Low stated that he had received samples of I he Japan tens, and thai the qualities were approved or, in-- Ambanadara ( njirfv^ llr-ir anrfwior iuul pi--* Mt. 7 Ri< o >l'?i?UnUy culi ttlM in Japan. an.l form* a chiof artlrlr of f.??1 Tho rxMt l? amorally pro hibil.il utiil-r iIk' Mlrf UmI a I* t pt|ur| unnikl ml vanrt- prWN, anil tbu* Ofrmu ?.p(ifv.i.i truly no l U<- com Oil UOOplu * In anawor to tho Imiitiry of Itw rotnmlM<?? m lo whotlu i imomM bo pMnl In tlir atylo of Iho Ctiloo??. * hb a lining <4 lon l, th>^ ropli.il UmI lliov limt k*a>l in alniiMtai.i l . but It waa but uppii.-.l lo >u. h nm-. In roply to iho (juration a< to thr production of raw aitk in Japan, It waa nbacrvod that tho cttltiv.it ion for borne uao waa atUI (fount on. on.I Dial tho pn*l?rtion could bo largoly Inrronard if tn<to w i?h otbT nallnna .lo Mknito.1 ii Aj> i Ik- i-vonlng drow ooar ito olono, it waa iloruiod advl aabb- IU.I a mora d.tiilud arrion of (n<|'ilrh*? ahnuMlto pr root i to.1 m writing, to wbkb tbo Cutnm it too of tho Ommbof aoukl makr full rrptb* . an.I aloe aubniit ijimvtiona on thatr part. wbirb w.-ikl rib it Informal km regard >( tlx trade and rraoorrrr of Japan Tho coiiTrrratx* wa- ramr<1 on through tbo dot?bio trrr 'at'oo hjr tbo J tpnne?o and friglx-h int-r Iprftrrf. and of muroa orctipled much t.m-. and w? not aantlnr In anim-uno and tho ra inifoaialkNi of g<?d footing Each qarotma p npouudcJ by Iho , .llpitOf ?M noro* -aril)' fit ?t tr*f"Utfl Into Ibo I dutch laoiruago, and Ibrtxo by Mr. Pnrtinai. tho intor ] prrtT, Into tho flitch Unfria^f Tho ronimitUv foot , grrallr obligrd to Mr rnrtman for bU kind aorvtora ? 1 Ub orra?Mjo. After a mrMtnl shaking of handa with Iho members of t Ihr 1 mtuk'T tho commit too took th-ir deport'ire, mwb gr?t,Ae?1 *itb thn inlet riow Hrnoklyn llty Infrlllgrnrr. I 1n? I * at lint *t. ?'Tho subject of selecting i ? to f. r ,j ho proposed two county onwrt b"'i?o raroo ip ta tho v loard of thiperYlenra yesterday hut aft or a lengthy di- '' uaafon, during which a number of incat ions were pro osed. tlx daird a<l>" rmd with.-it taking .kiln i to a. on la tlx-A u iv n f ""u>' il U-t oronuie. a ro-xhitkm irnawMilitit Waaliict.m f.rk i- i- .n?' > > it m. an rnfrrrad to tbo Committee < > i.m., .u.t niidtncafT ,, Tort ! , Man r. t an la: ? .n ?r. r. ..or I tori n Md i toquo- t ro.loT.lar upon tho b-lp of a man fu ,nd 11 owned ta Allaatto I nek haain. PWMOOd was about for " year* of age. with dark hair and gray?h hand Had K B brown rMb caliuot (r.. k tar! .|ne on'tnn pnr. i.i ' ws?no shore In bla porkel war a m.onrc. pur?o, |* .tatnlng t.aitt-Ha? beo*waa and . |.,tr ..t r . ta. ... t rdat of loiin.1 drnwnod a ?? re tide i?.' () > *? I r Or rrnt Ran nam?A man mm Tn,,! ?? Howar. tra* found on U>o track of tho 1/wtg Mand Rail- f d j-fftorda* by tho r.inductor of lb- d. rn tu n ^ trt a milo ?ml of Past 'tm York II wa-i brought h !? eity and pt.x r.| .n u> |-? 1.1, ,. t It -.pit . It a tl a a' f..unit to Ijo frr. tn I I..it .. . unknown h>>? t?. t! try w?? -ii-tainoil Tlx Uuttic .1 tlr- in. ii.rl tn . t re t , .i liar f run i f I'rankl.u at-d I'-iik . . u I NEW Y< ABDmOIAl FR01 EUROPE. ARRIVAL OF THE NEW YORK. The Progress of the BieiUtn Revolntioa. The Departure of the Great Eastern for New York. PARTICULARS OF HER TRIAL TRIP. THE EASTERN QUESTION, kit) kit The screw sleamnb ip New York, Cwptain Von Stolen, from Southampton June 18, arrived at this port yesterday afternoon, bringing flics of Furopeau papers to the day of sailing. The Intelligence from Sicily, although not stirring. Is important, and indicates the ^complete success of the moMles. Is offlcial quarters It is stated that thr approaching InMills of the Bnpcror Napoleon with the ITincc Regent of Prussia and other German sovereigns, was proposed by the Kui[>cror with the object of calming the un?asrness of the German people, and of re establishing the international relations of the two countries, France and Germany, on a basis of mutual and absolute oonfldiiico. ttto nnvis niamnr ionI UMA1 AWIAM The Trial Trip?ft* Sneeeii?The Nonnter Htarted on the 16th for Hew York. V It fa now quite certain that (be Great Fastern left Southampton cm Siftijptay, the 16(b iust., for New York, lid she is, therefore, about duo at this port. The following ad vert isement appeared in the London Times of the loth iust:? CKKAI hASTKKS. The directors beg to announce that the ship having uoressfully performed her trial trip, will sail from Southampton to New York on Saturday next, June IS. Passages may be obtained of the Ureal shipComoany , No. 11 King William street, or of Seymour, l'eacoek k Co, Nos. 110 and 117 Fcncburch street, Isindun, and No. 2 Canute Road, Southampton. In addition to the above we have received by the New York communication from Mr M. Murphy, the New York pilot, who is to bring the Great Eastern iute tht- port, that i she would positively sail from Southampton en the IStb mst., at five P. M Annexed are brief accounts of the trial trip of the Great Eastern ? [From the London Telegraph, June 11.) On Saturday on exjieriiii-utai trip, lu anticipation of the first voyage of the Great las tern, was raaolved upou by tbe directors, the arrangements being to take a run down the Channel, auil not a little interest was caused in Foutliamptou and its vicinity by this sign of activity, af tor remaining so long stationary in the .Southampton waters. A pilot was taken on board on Friday evening. A crowd of persons assembled to witness her departure, which was heartily cheered. A party of about fifty persona, friends of the directors, were on board, aud the starting was accomplished under the most favorable au Snces, at about two o'clock. The great ship passed iwet Roads at three P. M.. steaming easily. From Owes Roads she passed up Channel towards Stokes Bay, thence through Spttbeod, and round the e*?t end of tbe island. A steam tender, with a large party on board, followed the great ship as far as Culner Chrts. and there left h?r? everything up to this point having passed off in the most agreeable manner. The last account received of her pro gross rtporta that the vessel was seen off Hurst Castle, on Saturday evening,at tifty live minutes |ad live o clock, and tier destination wn- Maertrd to be the Baa of BlMl| The voyage to New York will not. ft Is Ba: I, be delayed louger llau nest Saturday, aud inay pmiioly take place a day or two earlier. At present every day's delay costs the companv at least three hundr<-d jiound*; while, U she were on the other side of the Atlantic, she would be earring twice that .-urn at least. As at icv-eid urrnag ed the ship w ill f o to'-Bell Gale," in the Fast river at New j York, and will be there s.me day a hen she W ill hi u crowd of paMOgers through tlio other channel of N<w York. Mr. Yates the secretary, went out on Stiurday we<-k to New York to arrange f?r the receptioa of the ship, and from the InforniAtion whit h the directors have received, there is not tbe slighti-st room for tlotibt that a very large sum will be m.vlo hy cxhibtiu, lie ah I p at New York, and running her out oecaai'>nally for short excursions ."he Is expected to rema'n at New York about at ks or two month.- iui-1 .'ti ? nt< rpr -ing Amer'c.m ha.-. It is at id, offered the dire< tors a sum sutllcieut to tw> nve per ceut t?n the capita! of the company for the right to exhibit the ship tor one month A? th? cap'tal t? I ?4U1 000 this would give a sum of ?21 600 fur the i month's earnings. The dire-tors have it is said, docliio-d the offer The new rommarrfer. Chpta'n H?", la be'ieved t" pos which arc mental for the successful management of the grt-at ship. He is ricld In hi* discipline. and hm (he rare (acuity of Iwdag thoroughly competent to nrg.-irlzo .is well n? to i*. uunand. With exiraoruUmry Hrmii.?s of purp m j I < rrtnlnnia a gentlemanly case and courteous bear which win* the cst.-em of all with whom he comes in con tact. By the officers and rrewr he is greatly admired.and I' caiiDut fail to !>< a lavono ? Hh the pa- 'H.'. re Tlie crew which has juat bi-ca shipped laa lirM rate one , Tbcv arc all natal reserve*' nun eighty h< .Ug A. B. - , nnd'tweuty ordinary aevmon Etery ore baa been tho roughly eitmiU'>1 b) fY. WatnOli. the surgeon ot the ship. J a more healthy u'ol 1 >' un has seldom I?i --d muster About four hundred workmen hare been , ? of .ped up to the last moment In different parte of the sh p. - me in painting, and others ludoiuit *mtb*\carper Hrt , MMft , riggers', and all kinds of work. They a .11 leave the ship Just before ah. atarta. [saitl-imptoa I. iter of June 11. In Icmdon Telegraph 1 After my despatch of yeeterd.iy, In ahieh I gave r'on one- particulars of tlie trip of the Oro.it Kastera. preparatory to l?r tirat voyage acrusa the Atlantic, atating also tbr prevalent opinion here that her d.slin.ition wae the l^y of Biscay 1 telegraphed the further intelligence of ber unexpected return to Southampton yesterday, about one o'clock P. M hot not rrtng In your r .ler ns this morning any notice of the last mentioned tact. I tear Hi At b\ aotno nr.-chance my n did i iM>t r<<Hrb you. Home additional details In connection with this iin|x>rtant en*-rimenlal trip mar. howerer, be acceptable to Tour readt r? It w ill bo moot grmtlrvmg to Um- public and all wbo arc interested In tba future pro-prrlty of this great enterprise to learn that the results ol the trip have promt, on the w hole decidedly satisfactory. The * pen I maintained In the return averaged twelve and a half huot? an hour, the highest petnt reached being Bftren and a bvlf statute nnio on hour the padd!.-- thee performing at the r ite of ten andft half to ten and three quarters revolutions per minute. Tlie rate unquestionably was t>elow that attained during the run from Holyhead on the former occasion; but H te to lie borne io mind lhat the ehte<t of the directors win rather to te*t her working capabilities and the efficiency of the general arrangements?an object of vital ini|>ortauc* a? regard* the approaching rovage. and obTlenalr calculated to pnaluce a filing of conttdonce in the |wibllc mind. That the directors are fully rat tailed with the condition of the vessel, and b< r to under take a run armeu the broad Atlantic to New York, may la Inferred from their resolve that lAe IsrvtiKan ?Aip Aall atari /or -Vnr i'orl nrjt Saturday moratap This det< rnntwtion will. 1 doubt not. afford general satt-fac torn, ae indicating a round ton that, In tlie oplnlou of tinnwu-1 competent to Judge, and wbo have the stronger! inter- t in arriving at a rignt conrluaion, the (treat f .i-tern at length prcjwred te encounter the pcTlla of the ota-iiu. fomo work Internallv ret remains to he per formed that will tax tin- energies of the oontractor* and others, aft-r which the Issue will be mainly left with Captam Hal, hi* ofltrer* and crew, who, It mar be oh a-rved, have been *|ierlally *eleete<t ft* their qualifies. ! r.- ilid fftni" fT lb.- -l-ith* liu|*SM-d Upon thrill. Cbpt Ri tu rleeti. of ihe Hoard of Trade, only await* the cum plelaai of etlain arrangement* to giv e the neetrwarr per tub ale, afu-r whM-h there will he mi Impediment tin tlie reatimi on I the purpuae of tb? director* as regard* tbe Atlantic tmyip. "J [front the looilott Herald, June 11] I nii nunPTiir. June j? Hdn Dr?|>lte the contradictory retairte that liava of late I men I fnely tiMihlnl r*-epwlu?f the <l?> when the leviathan t w.>uhl main a tilal trip pr* * touv to leaving lltr eborev of ti i.r.at l*r it tin tor tlx W.-t. rn emitliniit. and nntwith < (.tiding tin -eri-y k?i>t by lite Karl of Ihrci lorn on b the eutijni I, or tin unci rUinty tlial prevailed an to <1 whether i| e would t-e ready. the lohaMt int- of this <J lourn atMl nc>gbhorh.?id bail .another opportunity thin af r tertnv n of erring the big alup start front her mooringv. <1 iml pnaei <1 lai aea on n . vi? rinmnliti rruiac. for route Inyt |*M increa?"?l activity ha- lie on obarrrmblo among! b In liiunln da of -hipwnrh'.- :ind other arliaana employed It o get Iter ready; ami Mr ItnM, one of the managing rii- h ? ' ! -, wltoluei tu n living on Nmrd for -mihk* time. t'apt , w tall. her HUMMlNtrr, Mr langl-v. the eon tractor for ?i In- work*, ami oHm ti hare l?vn indefatigable In their I T xcrtiona, working night and day, ?o aa to havu every, i rt lilrv m a forward at.ti efffctivw <ta|e. *ntl it wa-i not until w n t I l I;or diqwrtun* that the workmen left tlM fe " I and wrtil on board a alouiu tug, where they were at rittded a thick e-i hern in a hire Mr Co*, the pmvt |v ore, tuia been bw?lly engaged during the week hi vending tl tnr<? on tamrd lor IIh'\ oyagu l-> .New Yttrk, ami yeatei ft <>y r>. rung tr<-h proviaiius were taken in for a four h< lava trip anil If we may judge frotn the quality and nt twBlilv. tie* creature I offlfarta of none Will be liegleeted. at hut. Id the w* atli* r prove tine, tbe emtve, m> doubt. will all e i ite-1 i* lo.hn i ... p... | ,|eetiiialioi| ot III ? la r*-at I tVt. rti K . , 1 ,he nay of ltm, , Wher? d? t? will get ph i v of .? r.?ni whiL-'t v.in. \lhm ni 1*1 aim nil! -how her h, n * 04ft ImrK org. hut Him. ! ev J a gr. at Aeaaurr, will *tv? - n.l rlI, .ntatnaoea an t < la Will o| the direelor? To vhtp b m . tiarg- of Mr ' Wi We ye. an enprrieue.ot pilot t.elo, t Ih;, I.e. tl, ig. in fact, the mm who krawgbt bar round frawi Ho. ead Mr Ikiwyer M alao accompanied by lh? American a pilot, tied he may make Inmvelf thoroughly a quaint tin it with the working'and handling of the <hip, hut be will aa id aeeial in any ahaye what-ver during the irtp ti la'le of the dim turv. laaul. ? many m their fftnnda, the 11, overnment iurv. yorv, and a |?wae of aeientlflc and nan n% ieal rr nth-man, are on hoard The h air Axed for atari pi. ig waa ie>e click, but it waa nut until nearly two lltat tw er tiiirwlnga were alipped. At thai time the tide wi raa Aowiog, ronarqueiitly her head waa aeuward, md g* lie pilot, therefore, had nothing to do but it art. pi it r.ivt -lie teamed akiwly but mv<-llrally. She waa in utx .'icul turn fort and aft, and aal wcU upua the foi [)LK HERALD, TUESDAY v ul< i. The short- was dotted here aud there w ith knoU M ? ?|?a utorw, who appeared to be intensely gmtitu < uh the veiart proceeded oti her way. Ob getting into I be fotiiit, her Isuw wan pointed U> the weal, just beyoud (iij-l t-l castle, which she pusm-d rather slowly, In cousv qui tf, ito doubt. of the channel being somewhat narrow; ailei ii uiiibg through which, she streerod to the aoulh, through Cows? lU-ade, giving the Urge folk* of the little i.i.i fn?ht< liable watering place and yachting rendezvous, tin txccileut view from etem to stern. Thousand- of l*cp'r were here oougregated, and there being s? vtiui yacht* at auchur, thur owners and crews lu.il ample opportunity of wilu'wsing her vast pr<i?rtM.iis. After get I log out of Cow?? Roads, she n ui'e direct for the back of the Isle of Wight, Waving Spilhead and I'orUtuoulh to the left. Her spcud now grmh ally liicrcastd, and when we saw her last, sho wufi opposite the Oliver Cliffs, going remarkably well, under I he power of both paddloa and screw, and evoryUi :ig appearing to In- satisf tctory. She was lianilied beaollfi llj by the pilot, and it must be highly gratifying to all oi't necti d with iter to hear that she answered her helm admirably, and without the slightest difficulty. Indeed, she appeared to turn ber head fropx one point to another as easily us a boat of but a few tons burthen. The steam ti Drtoi Medina, with a party ef nearly 100 Indies and gentlemen on board, wlio thoroughly enjoyed the rich treat, accompanied the la-viathan nearly to the book o he island, sometimes being in close proximity. The weather Was mode rated)- ftne, and the water a- smooth as could liavw been desired; bat towards evening, heavy clouds and squalls were observable in the course she would huvo to take. Tins evening n despatch has been received from Hurst ( HSUe station, to tlui effect that the ship was off tho Ncoil Its at 6A5 C. M. Consequently she must have uiude a i upital run up to that point. We have just heard that amongst those on board are the Earl of Hielburne, lord Coir tile, the lion. Ralph Hut ion, M. I', for South Hants; Captain C. E. Mangles, Director in (lie Royal Mad Company; Chariot A founders, Eq.. Secretary of the Grant Western Railway Company; and the Hue. Captain Carnegie. POKTSMOCTH, JtlUe P, 1880 The Great Eastern passed through Spilhead this afternoon. Her appearance caused tho greatest poasiMe intei est. Hundreds of persou rushed upon the bastions and oriifieat ions to get a view of the Leviathan. Shu did not appear to be accomplishing more than twelve knots an hour, as we timed her from Fort Muocklon to the Werner, and I rem thence to the Nab, which aha rounded about 4:20 V. M.. and steamed down Channel back of the Isle of Wight Her huge bull, in passing her Majesty's steamship Wasp (13), nearly 1,000 tons, made tho latter ship look like a small coaster. Pcmiav, Juno 10,1880 The Great Fas-tern relumed from her trial trip oud I"-""" C|MMJV?u iiuiu IUC reel ruu "i "'i ?'" "t night, m route tor isoutlunnpton river. Being church time but frw hud the oppwriunity of 6eei?g her. Wo would recommend I lie Committee of Management to ordor the white Blrriik or ribbon to be painted out: it gives the \twel the aji|?arancc of being ?? bogged." Jkn tiiajuton, June 10, 1800. The Croat Eastern unexpectedly returned th ih afternoon about one o'clqpk. Site went its far an the I .Izard, and ha<l u tnot-t successful trip. Her trial han lieeu altogether satisfactory. ^hc had tine weather, with the exception of a few squalls, tliroughout. {Trent the Liverjool Poet, June 12 ] At the trial of the tireat lantern, on Saturday, an avorago speed of twelve-and-a half knots was maintained; but tlie greatest speed never exceeded that ligurc. This U perhaps owing to her being two feet deeper and the weedy eondition of the bottom. The only anuoyance wits the printing front the forward pair of boilers. Th-ro seemed some dilheulty in getting a full amount of steam, of whlrli it was said the' engines required at least 21 )< i nils more pressure thiui could be given to them, gvou w ith quick firing. The ship steered w ith marvellous (a rility. The director* hare derided that the shall start on Saturday next. It is confidently expected that the voyage to New York will be made in less than ten days, which from & uthampton, would be a very good run. It it intended to take the Great Kattrrn mvr the bar. and moor he' in the cent* e of the toadstead at Xew York. THE INSURRECTION IN SICILY. Trtma of tlae Armistice Between Oarlt>?i?JI and the Msapelltaw Peaerttong Among the Royalists?Oorlboldl'a Influence Over HIa Troops?Horrors of the Bomhordmemt?The Capitulation?'Garibaldi's Proclamation, ac., dir. (Froai the Ixindou Times. Juno 13.] 1'au.ksio, May 31,1800. In the letter in which I sent off yesterday evening 1 had just time to mention shortly the conference which took place on board the Hannibal between Garibaldi and the two Neapolitan General'-. The first proposals of the NV n|K>litaiis wrere made the day after our arrival, and they did hot lead to uny result, because the Neapolitans would not address themselves directly to General Garibaldi: they wished for a conference with Admiral Muudy.and expected bint to be the mediator with General Garibaldi. Il was, no doubt, humiliating for the alter ego of his Msjesty King Boruba 11. to address a request to "lilibuster Garibaldihut Admiral Mutely tliought it but fair tliat it the N'eapolltaas were in distress, and Garibaldi eon-ented to be magnanimous, be should not luae by the Iran-action Ity forring them to treat directly with hU Fxcellpney General Garibaldi, the hitler could never be treated as a filibuster, but be recognized as nn adversary. Hie commander of her Majesty's forces could not treat with the filibuster, but waa quite willing to become mediator w tth the commander of the national fhroe=> In f-icily After two days' hesitation General luinoi saw himself forced to give in, and sent to Garibaldi the letter asking Ibr an interview. The strange mistake by which the foreign mercenaries entered the town Just at the moment when the armistice had already began, led to many \-altry excuses, and, the ronfbrence being fixed for half past one P.M., the two parties went down by different ruads to Uie place where the loots of the Haruubnl were waiting An officer waa sent by Garibaldi to the Royal Palace, aud (trough! down Gen. Letlzia?a lite ral of 1820?and the commander of the naval station on shore, together with their aides dc camp. Garibaldi was accompanied by f'olonel Turr and some of his aides de ramp, llie Admiral, w ith Dcrfect taste and excellent folic v. hod invited the Kreneh and American commanders to attend ikooafelNM. General Letizia objected h< tins, saving Ihat he had only to do with the Admiral and General Garibaldi, bat the Utter immediately replied that he had nothing to ?corral, and that he would bo happy if the Pr< neb an<1 American commander* were present. Accordingly they remained. General Letizia gave in writing the six points on which be wiished to have a conference Tliey were ? 1 That a suspension of arms should be concluded for the peri.ol sl? tit which I be part n? u.itiid agree. 2. That during the suspension of arms each party should beep in iiusMua. J That the convoys of woundc.1 from the Royal Palace, as ? ell sa the families of the employes, should he allowed to pans tier through the town. In order to embark on board the royal ihtp* 4. That the myal troops la the palace and the families of the refugees In the Monasteries near M alien 1,1 bo allowed to pro ibte IbetiiM-lvea with thctr dally provisions. S The' the muntetpalltv should address s bumble petition to his Majesty the King, ia> tug belore him the real wishes nf tii? lewii, ami that this pntttun should be submitted to hi-. Maje-ty. 1 That the troops in the town should be allowed to receive Iheir provisions from the 1 'astello, Tlteec proposals alone showed the state in which the ! Noopolilant were,crowded with wounded, of whom they i have at the Royal Palace alone more than A00. wanting in ! provisions, and ess-king merely a pretext to c<>tne to terms iut-1 make con cession* Any one clue would have cither ! reftiaed to grant taeae term*. or would have asked for oar reepomling nl(iintngii>. Not go (ieribakli, who in the ; moat ltlwral manner agr?>e<l to tire out of the fit pouit*. The only ooe ho refiuwd wan the llfUi, about the |Mtiiloti. wlneh would have boon ark now lodging i defeat ?Inn all the advantage# were un hia aide. Hot?onil tint i haraclcrixin I bo niao bolter lb.in anything rlae?* lien tlie eonferonee war over, QortbaMl, in'talking to letlzta. told him that if (be King of Naples gave llir Ki< iliann llieir c< institution. and pi ooiised to folI. w a truly Itullan |mllcv In ronrcrtwith t utor l inma , unci, lie was ready to gome loan arrangement un that ban*. Hie Aral point waa decided, that there abonld be an ar rtioliee till twelve 1' M of the following day. Tb" ? :<?td (iolnt ranged aotnr d tarn*. Inn. and the advene" of the forelgti tniTrrwarte cam on the tapt*; but Garibaldi im-pted the varum* wliKh were made aboit the column , not hn\ tug reeeltred ite Instruction* In time. Tt waa 5 P M before the conference wae ovrr Return | ad to the town, every nertrw wag strained to put It in a date of defrnce. The four commohlouera who had been t named for the f"tir quarter* of lb? town art to work to , . t ronoMiOtt ( Ka Karri. uJna wlromlw wv.alU.* ? urnrt WW otw; the people were stirred "-\ and made iwarr of their piwitlon, which left no cholor dit to tight , it to prriah. and In thla dilemma they certainly display, d more activity and energy than I had expected. . Yicsl* women and children all worked at tha : larrlcidea ; atones and other prn^e. tiloa were iiken up to the top of the hon?oa to be thrown I lownonthe assailants. The Oacct.ilnrt, ag well a* the 1 liferent squads, were collected and had their stations ax- ! ianed to tlxni. In all the rhorch towera people were laced, with orders to ring the bella mcewantlr as soon the fight began. Meeaagea were sont to all the outly : ng squads partly to come in, partly to attack the Royal roopa in the rear, the next day. The committee was itge | to get ready aa mm ti ammnniMnn aa possible to otnnleto the fabrication of ttrslnl shells; the gnna wnioh 1 iad heeu uk< n in the town were pat Into position at thn liferent liairica<hi. aiitm>initlou and provisions wore , latrihnted to the reeo. In one word, an activity was dlstoyed till Inte at night which promi?e.| well far the next 1 Is morning the activity not ooltr did not diminiab, , tit, on the contrary, the row hour? which were remain ' sg were msli llie he?l of. It was the anniversary of the attic of Tafestro, the tmginnlngof the career of vtrtorfes Iih Ii made l'p|?v Italy what It i?, it isa-raed a g'?4 , men fof the day TV town was stirring very "irty ' he lira! hw>k Into the street! w is not encouraging A ' gular emigration -eein-si n> b<< going on, numb-r* ot j <mien and children, fallowed by m n carrying a J w trajw and provision#. were making their wsy \ me# the bar r wades. TV order waa not to l< t any ?m isa hut women and children, who wive belter out of | te way whin the light, ami probably the bombard- j ent hecan again. It ww* thone who remainM In the ; aws v who bad aaflerd moat in the harbarmi* Vmhard cut, and It would ha\n been cruel to expose them u> , lotlter m?v? severe Hot thm emigration w is only few hie for the more wealthy clause*. who oaald take carpet igs full of dollar* with them aad pay for their nccoirm ,11< ii ? Iswrd tie merchant xew-oi*, or Und room in the en of war. The Admiral had gU^ui orders p. receive ery one on benrd who rhnoae to iwi? Th" other na\ ?l lomaudcra IhNnwed his example, and thua all the ships ve crow did liefbre two o>k?k by which tiut meat of am- who w iahed to get out of he war had bt-egi slowed ray. The question was only, would tha townspeop who re tiiH<d light? IYIe-tn and monks, wlio show t\ taaelve# true patriots *'m< -t without exception, went Vvmt tha rent*, carrying the rroaa befbm them, and > wiragin? e |h ..pie to trust in lYovldeWre aad to tight for tVols. and goisls. Tim different troojis bad Uk.-n op their ?it ton* , and all kinked so ready and resolute that I realty Iteve, had thr signal been given them, the result mild n?d have b>s-n doubtful Rut whlk this was 'tug on out stde a change had already taken see in the TYelortal TYtacc Karl) lu the morn g lanm ??mt a paHoaicwqrfrv. la which he asked r an invert for p.ucul Letts;i, who whushvd to i , JUNE 26, 1860.-TR1PU have an interview with General Garibaldi at 40 a. in There was bo doubt H waa a reqeeet for a further artau two. I happened to ha la the room when Lettsia arrived His tone was quite d liferent from what it had been th day before, and nothing could be more amiable and swm { tbao the manner in w hich he brought forward hi* request Be eaplaiued bow it waa impossible to get doom all th , wounded liU twelve P. M., and how the object of tba ai mist ice waa thua foiled. He asked, first, foj an indefinit armistice, expressing the hope that perhaps all ftirthe lightmg might be stopped. The indefinite ariniitlo ? a not granted, but Oral ono day more waa proposed, whic! was not thought sufficient, and at last three da) wer fixed. Ah soon as I/Hizia had gone orders were teal not t btgin the attach at noon. The town had been so worke up |hat the general feeling waa decidedly against the pro kwgutlDn of the armistice, in which most saw only ad vantages fur tit* Neapolitans. They might gut rid of thei wounded, provide themselves with provisions, and ge reinforcements ftom Naples. No one seemed to see th ' other ride of the queatkon, that there ware also advantage connected with It for the national force*. Just about th I time this interview took place a letter arrived from Cag j tlarl of the 28th, in which It was announced that i ! steam transport, with 100 Cacciatori. picked men l 2,000 eland of arms, a great deal of ammunition , and other warlike storm waa on the war and would b ! close to the Mast so the very morning of Um Slat. I | wna by no means, a deeptcaWe reinforcement, aud sues | sores .wore immediately ultra to advise the authority : is ih? neighborhood of GastHlamare to bo on the lookos nnd bring up tin* mafagfst. At the ssaac UsM the guts : which had beon luftiu Cork-one had time to arrive. Yo | will renu mber thai the seoding off of the guns with 10 nan or ho pot the Neapolitans off the scent, and led to tb ! taking of Nanna Thejr bad order* to retir ; as far us Sao Giuliaoo. Owing to the difficult; ; of the road, and perhaps carelessness on th j |art of the men, the thing could not be dene ? i quickly aa itoaght to have been done, and the result wa srJKiSMMSB in a street flght in Paler mo gone can do Hi Ue, and th taking at Paloman would not faaaru been bought tee dm by the loss of ail thsguns. Bui, more than au this, a respite of three days give time for demoralization to spread, both among the Net rolltan troops and the foreign mercenaries. There ar three of the Neapolitan regiments?the Sixth, Eighth an Tenth?who have months ago glyea such signs i* unwi linpneae and insubordination that they had to bo ultogethe broken tip and remodelled. The late lights in Uie strooU of which tboy bavo got the worst, were not exact! calculated to strengthen the bonds of discipline and rait their morale. It is, beside r, otherwise with these soldier than with the Compegni d' Armi, the native police These latter know they have no mercy to expect; bu there is no animosity against the soldiers. All toita there was a succession of them in the town?number coming over altogether, others coming over to fratcrnizt and all anxious to see and kiss the hands of Garibaldi Several of the Sicilian officers have come o\ cr to see thei families in town, and a few only returned, while eve these who did will be moae useful on the other side tha they rould have b<>en here. I saw, myself, a captai kissing Garibaldi's hands, and asking him, w ith tears i his eyes, to prevent bloodshed umong Italian brother* promising to do ull in bis pow-r to induce his own peopl to do the Slime. Among those who passed through the town was M i> Boko, a Sicilian, the eommander of one of the battaliot of riflemen who had promised the King of Naples the h?'n of Garibaldi. H<- wa? retained because the Neapntita out|? Fts would not let a convoy of flour for the tour* pan He became quite a liberal towards the end of his stay. Among tbo.-e who came over was a Swiss belonging I the foreign mercenaries. He had been a sergeant and wi degraded for a small otfenee, as he savs. He told us thi there were only about oue-fLflh of Swiss and tbe othei were a collection of scum from Austria and Ciolia, ll most consummate set of scoundrels that eonld be g, together. Thoir only aim was plunder, which had bee freely pro inked by the Commander Meckel. It was not long before the proofs came, in of what t bad sad. They had broken open all the houses whit were near to their position, plundered the contents, vi lated tlie wumen, and burned the houses. In one w ar house they bad found a good deal of corn, which the were selling at a cheap price to those who were incline to take advantage of their neighbor's misfortunes. The had established a regular fair outside. At first the ro| rescalations made to the General commanding were mi ny excuses that thing was done tn the nrst ardor yesie day, and other things were flatly denied, but at last it Kcupolitanp themselves were obliged to agree that the were a bad pet. Commander Bosco himself calli them "a heap of brigands, who cannot be kej in order." Of course not. Tbcy were oncoi raged to plunder in the beginning, and every cgc.e? found approbation ratlier titan puniahment A day < such treatment and no power can keep Croats in orde, They light for pluOder There is evidently great animos ty lad ween the Neapolitan troops and officers and thef amdottisri, and If the former were not themselves afrait they would.no doubt, be the flirt to tight them. Tb thing tells both ways, for if these scoundrels can b brought to light for plunder, it will be rather difficult t keep tliem together should fighting la-gin and plunder b in store. J-.vcn the better port of the Swiss seem to be disguate with their companions, and about one hundred hav already offered to come over if well paid Whether tb negotiations which have been opened will lead to any I thing remains to be aeen. In tlx- afternoon Garibaldi mads a tour of inspect ioi I round the town. I was there, but find it really impossl ; ble to give you even a faint Idea of tin- meaner in whtel I he was received elsewhere. It w as one of thusc triumph j which seem to be almost too much for a man. The uuw wooderful thing I ever saw in this way was the reeeptkN I of Vapslcon and Victor Kmmauuel a Milan, just about i j year ugn. and I am almost inclined to think that the on I yesterday was more extraordinary- The entry of the ?i ; vereigns wu? something more Ibrmal. which preventei i the full < xpn~-aai of popular enlhu. la.^m Ibey were 01 i horg'-hark and surrounded by their guards, while thi p>|Mii?r itioi, itHi'in.-nai. ui in* roo nannri sunt, will .i , .nri<l handle rrh'.ef remind hi.-: nock, iuk ' Ills v <rru wideawake, wan walking un foot amonj | th<??e i h< ring, laughing, crying, nud thousand.;, and al ; his >'\v foilowrr* could do Was to prevent him from beinj bodily carried off llie ground. The people threw them ; selves forward lo ki*s UU liandr. or ,tl leant to touch the hem of hi* garment, a* if it contained the panacea for al ! their Mat and perhaps coming ratfrringa. Children werf brought up. ar.l nvtb' r* asked on thetr knee* for hit , hh-aatng; and all thia while the object of thia idolatry wat | a* calm ami smiling a* when in the dcadliot tire, takinj : op the children and kissing them, trying to quiet th? ! crowd, stopping at every moment to hoar .1 long oom : plaint of houses burnt and property sacked by the re ; treating soldiers, giving good advice, comforting and pro ' mclng that all damage- should be paid for. When tlaribaUli returned a representation fine froa the Neupolitnn. that the barricading was still going on 1 during the armistice. The answer given wu- that each party :ould do as It pleased within it* line* ami that, athe Neapolitans could tianapnit 'heir wounded and gel C\ talons. it was but lair that the town should ruak? r leader. | Wh.le the Xenpolitic otf.arr was (till willing to take j b*k the an w< t.Vre was a regular tat .1 ion of teg !>h and Amerii an IU1 ' f11. I . who had 1 < .*1 |..aVe lo go on shore, and every one of wb.m was, of cmrie. anaiiair to #?? OarlbaMi The commander of lhe tmeri ian,r>iip called in I'tnpany with the American t'onaul tie- Sw I-- ('<si ul ran e likewo? IJarihaMt 1* no more the filibuster but the omiuinder of the national forces in Sicily, and whoever r?me once was aure to return again, for er cry one la received with a good word. iun nrrj nio rw grr unt oi* in welcome I realty* De lleva (larihaldi conkl mm makf cp mnr tb.ui the loas-s he li?? suffered hitherto if leave w.-re given to .rerrnit on Ixxtril the Ilrlttfh end American -hip* It wan well that the \< h|*.l:l?n "flu era were just in lime lo goo the scene; It v in hove taught tbotii the ??t?-om they ar< hol<1 la by foreign lulti, a Shortly afterward* a flag of truce eame m front the Ki nnnro, win. It is Mill held h> the Roy nlist*. offering togite up lite buildiag and 4 090 Oni) tari or about 2,000 0001" , which are ?ai<l to ln? In It. It w mostly private property, <l>|H?it<.<] lur aafbiy. The cooditioun wi re accepted. Jc*?. 2, 1*90 Trwterihy aft. rtiien the Finalize, a large building in III* Ti.le.lo, was given up by the roy.iIM*. Tlte neg.itIn t lot* had been going on for tbe In-1 four daft. The first ff. r tli..y made va rot accepted. Onribnldi ieviatiag that ther sfemffd give up their aim*. which they refur*ut to do Pin. e the .irmistlee t?. van the ofW irai renewed on the l fi iey. I . r m t. 1. ?h h ina 1. it d.-irnhle to rept t No uli< uppaoed that thl money hod tx-en left tr, the building: but so tt wax. The Neap." Iib.ii. were ao sure of thetr po?(ttow that they did not think It tsv. ?.rry to provide tor cnieigenr.ies. and ao above *,0ta).nu> dncaU. or above Xl.AKIOOO, r> iuauie.1 tn c?-h. The evart -nm i* .*>444.444 ducats. (btt of Una only aboat 190 ouo due at* am go rem nient property, the re*t private deposits. M t*1 pi, * the Secretary of State, went there in company with the cashler* and controller* of the ealab liahment procs.s .vuhal wi- drawn up and signed by the above named mployr*, ax well a* the captain ta com ninnd of the p?^t He bad about one hundred and I wen ty live mm with htm who were allowed lo retire with arm> and baggage. They had only <?e man wound. .! which la . nsily explained by the good position they held, and by the fact that no regular attack wax ever under taken again*t them While In their p>eta they am.ia.vt theimv lvia with firing from ahcllrred pmiti.ioa at all pat-sera by. Even ...nee iha armistice two men are Mid to havi hern killed clone to the JVrtn Fellct. From the pn|<er? fonnd it appear* that TW nop ducats were taken out ol tbe government tundu to defray the war expensewhich were ml her hn.y, as the -older- have received dmit.le pay . v?-r ?inee the b.-g inn I i.g of the !i iurbnnc<a. Tbla morning the nrwa arrived that yesterday, early In tic :r. Ti lie -.he teaming I iile had approached Warvrl* an.) landed about one hundred men, two ibouisaad muskets and a unnnt.n of n ram unit Ion. without meeting with any obstacle, all the Neapolitan abipn being at Palermo. Heaat na. Irapani and t'ataai.t. the only four potnta where royal troops have .til! m me little hold. The column Is led by a tnaa ftom Trnpafil. an emigrant, called FTadeRL It wa* to start this in.>rt.ing for Tra|vtm, where U>e people expect ry MMI ta kin their town burnt ami tucked by the-..idiery, I supp>> *, however, tbe column will be called up to thin place, to be ready If hostilities should begin again to morrow Thi. la doi i be only reinfbicernaut which ti expected. There is reliable inhumation (bet the BUckwall vu-amor left Teghom on th<- 29th ultimo, with 1J00 ??r 1900 volunleev*. 1 hough tlieye liave been do shots (Ired during tbe last ibr-edays ihe armteth-e I, on that socount by iki ni.-u. % I,me of peace and harmony between the two parties There is an almost continual .mvenaloit of partem-wMirvu .? both SMlo-a. try Ing lo explain mitimd.vslandings, quiet ippT' hetisloti- in.) vcr i'y facts. At<>n> too, the royali-ta stop ci?\ots. at another their ?oldlera hroak ,o and through ibe bons.-s, ami rob and carry off everything they i-an lay hold of. A greet many of thr.e complaint* have been verified, but 1 believe that these infraction? of the armistice are Dot to mm h the effect of treachery on the part ftlio Neapolitan general* as of a complete want of d ipllne among their troop*. Tut*. In *plte of repeawd tdati 'ren the .-e?uTii?Ddliig tleaersl. the rotmun at 11>0 | I rta ile Tei mini wouM not allow n convoy of flour to pass. I' w. a natural fnoogh. they liave e*tahli?he.| outside a k in.! of rair. lor all ohp*-is plundered are selling at a rheap rate, a ad are unwilling to (at ao good an opportunity paas to -to.-k their market Retaliation was rceorted to due of their <-onv..ya wa< tt?p|?d llkew ise During the atop peje ibe troops which icconipini"d It deserted almoat in ? Vol), bttrging the spare uiulcs wiUt lUtiu kbi au?- | a SHEET. i. ther bide of the town to.- toidier- (i i?U U brent iaU a l- otHivt-ul of nuns, and all (be authority nn<1 tM numeL nam message* from Lunaa wvra icarrnty sufficient to atop th.m Aau, oa uotlier aide, ihry c*rri?*l otf the in 4 mate# of U? coo vent of the Oblati, aV.in.1of female or v phan asylum. The mother# of the girls raiue up crying, a The iatd waa not dented, but it was explained lu?t the uuns had gone over of their ?urn t'n-c VlU. Not a momtut e elapses without one of another person coming in a ith a r complaint against tba excesses of the soldier* Wore it a net for that marvellous ascendancy which Garibaldi axil ercises over his men, as well at> over the wboie popula e tiou, would be impossible to keep to the acmMioe All the I me we have bran here not a trace has been vliible Scf insubordination or excess. la spile of the excitement and agitation, Palermo was ncwr ao orderly, even under i- the greatest pressure. I- On one point only the people are implacable, and that u the death of the sbirri, w ho are hunted down like wild beasts, and shot wherever tliey are found. Li M> first days, especially, there were regular hunt in* expeditious undertake* against those best known, and many were killed before anyone could interfere. If one recol iects wliai misery the espionage of these people had entailed ou the population, one can scarcely be surprised at the popular fury sgminst them. Tho d? tortious still continue, and, strange to say, most !y among the noncommissioned officers, sergeants and cor]>orals. Not ooiy do ail these ask to take service, but | likew ise the 900 ur 400 prisoners, liven the foreign mercenaries begin to come in?at any rate the better part of them, who are disgusted with their own comrades and . he service. Had GaribaMt and the town only to do with the troops, the thing would bo easy enough; but it ia the bombardment which makes the position more difficult- From the specimen we had on the first day, one can see what might bo done if it was continued fbr any length of time. King Bombs II. might fulfil his threat of converting the town nto n heap of ruins, and burr hundreds of inoffensive in hafeHaalx among them, especially If the soldiers continue, a they have hitherto done, to burn every boufte they sack. One might write volumes of horrors ou the Vandalism already or mmMted, for every one of the hundred rains has its story of brutality and inhumanity. Were there not a so many tracem of the (hip* who have strolled about the I- town and wn them wlib their own eyes, 1 should be ttl most alVn id of writing them, so Incredible do they seem, d It is. shore ait, in Ibo quartern to lbs right sad left of the I- royal palace, mostly inhabited bjr the poorer classes and r thickly crowded with monasteries, that the horrors c.tu i, be witnessed by every one who walks up. Any one can y do bo by using bis stoeee. There are the Mack ruins of c blocks ol houses. As you can see by those which have g hitherto escaped, they are in the stylo of those at St. >. Giles's or the Seven lHals, with the only exception that all it the windows have balconies befbre them. In those small jr houses a dense population is crowded together even in n ordinary tinus; the tear of the bombardment crowded ?, them even more; a shell falling on one, and crushing and i. burying the inmates, was sufficient to make people abtuir dnn the neighboring one and take refuge n n little further on, shutting themselves up in the cellars, a When the royalists retired they set fire to those n of the house's which had escaped the shells and n numbers were thus burnt nlive in their biding places. All i, about the neighborhood of the Albergeria the air is charg le ed with th'' exhalatious of the eor|?efl Imperfectly covered by the rains, ami with that greasy smell occasioned by ir the burning of an animal body. 11 you can stand the exih halaticn, try and go inside the ruics, for it is only there nt that you will see what the thing means. You will not in have to search long before you stumble over the charred a. n mains ?S a huinau body, a leg sticking out here, an arm fbive, a black face staring at you a little further on. You 0 ??e s?srib-d by a rustle, you look around and see half a i* d. ?! rata senni|ierlng otT la all directions, or you it sees Jug trying to make his escape over the ruins; myrs riad: : Bo-- rise up at your approach, and you hurry out ie in ord' r to ewape their disgusting and poisonous contact. A Garih^ld i intends to tender a protest to all the foreign n iw al roininnnders, asking them to use their inttuenee to prevent a measure which does harm only to the defenceie n *s |?rt of the |>opulatioii. If all the consuls and foreign :h naval <x<ni maimers acted in common, 1 don't believe the a. Neapolitans would dare to renew the bomburdnuwl. The P. story nliout partial protests, so. often affirmed and con .y trad'icted, seems still true. When the not ideation was d given out about the bombardment in case of a gopular y rise, Admiral llundy went to Innxa. and asked whether p. be nu nut to carry out these instructions. Haxiugb'-ard t that he would, be gave up bis protest, which he had r- brought with him in wrritiug. wiieu tie leit the French io remnutndor cume in likewise with a protest, and soon ,y after the American. As you know, they ha\e not b.en d attended to. it Jew ft?Morniurf. i- Inst night, at nine P H., the Sactta. Neapoiiun desia patch boat.eiimr in with thiieral Irtizia from Naples. it The instruction.-. I am credibly informed, are to tight to r. the lust man. to bring up for this purpose the garrison of 1 TrapHni and tiooos coming from Girgenti, u> prepare in everything as well as possible, and to begin in the mcau1, time negotiating with Garibaldi until these preparations k> can be completed. A large quantity of Orsini shells and s? fhngreve rockets was brought down from Naples, with a the order not to spore, but burn and destroy every bouse. *. We sliall see how far this is correct This morning early General Letisia did call on GarHmld di, and asked for an indefinite ivotoagatkm of the armisu th e. The two general! conferred quite alone, and no one knows what the assnrnneep given to General Garrtbuldi r. were, nod w hat motives were brought forward to justify thc armistice. But certain it is thcr at is tied General B Garibaldi. May be not trust too much to the honor of a |. N'( anolitan General is the warmest wish of every partisan b of the cause he defends. s In the meantime it is certain that orders were sent to t the trcops at TYapant to prepare to evacuate the town, a taking with them as many guns as possible and destroyx ing the rest. There arc two atcoiners aad a sailing cor e vrtte, which are to take them?whither U a secret ,. lvnplc arc ratber conflised at all these tnystcriea, and t | pu/xling their hesde about the meaning of the armistice, a | The follow ing is the text of the recent proclamation a issued by <.'uribaldi.? Si< 111.1*5?The enemy haa propound to u? tin armiatiee, t which. in a ci'nunui war. each aa that la which we tight. I > IbouglU K reaaonnble not to reflate T)ir burring of the dead, I tic rare of the v. minded?hi a word, everything which the laww ot liomaiiiiy demand haa alwuya honored the valor of the Italian Fokllrr. Moreover, the Neopoliun wounded are alao nut brother*. although they are acting wtth cruel hnatMKy. and > arc at prrwut plunged In the darknraa of political error; I but it v ill not be longbefore the light of the nattonal flag will , Induce 'belli 10 aarellthe rank* of tlie Italian army. And. that . the u rnia of the aUpulated convention may he Mrietly main tinned iii a manner worthy of ua.vwe ptibHali the following ? > aktu ii:a or ooavr.imo* amritx tii* oxnataeicaco, at i rtia.RHO. Mat 31. W80. ) 1. The Mwpensiou of hoatJlnira will be prolonged during three day. dating frvan the preaeni noon. May .31, at the termination of which in* Kiccllcncy the tleneral in t'hlci will send one of lit* adjutant-In the etna, to eataMiah by mutual Agreement the boor for ?ha resumption of hw Uuea. 1' Tlie Royal llank ahall be plat ed In ihe eare of the reprel aenuiivc friapi. Secretary of Mate, under suitable dtarharge; l Hie detachment now in poaareoinu to piuceeJ 10 Ciatcllmaie 1 With anna and baggage. , A. The einbai kaiioti of Ihe wotinded and of famliiei ahall eontinue, no nit'ana being neglected to prwveul any abuae what1 ever. I t. Tlie tranaport 'J nrotielnna ahall be free to both partita at all ioiu a ol tlw d?y, the amiable diapoatl 100a being taken to aee i tlie tame carried i >itt. A. It will he agreed lo cirangc the priannera Mn-to and Ki I ale.1 for a tli d IJeuU ntant Colonel and another office, for In u inee t aptaiD tlraaao. i I'HA.Nt Krit'O CRIsPI, Leerctgry of rtute. For the Pro\i?iotial tioiemment of Sicily. KKJUlINAKIM) LAh'XA. ticncral in t ha i i tm ihe 1st of June Uaribaldiu laeued the following pro I J ' lamai h ai ? SH tijaaa?Tha temncai nearly tlwaya follow* tlie calm, and ' ! we mint prepare for the I em peat for a? vet our object haa not | been fully attained. I Tin* '-oiKluxm.- (/ llie national rauar were lirlilmni; the triumph waa imM from lb# moment ih?i * |MHM pe? pie. treading hnuultaiiug pmpoaMxm under tool, rc-ijrri to cotHjtier or die. ..Yea, nwr atiuaibai inynwHrwry iwawm: hatl that moment noi?t not prrvi nt na <1ntng onr (tut), mxi ln-<irtn? the trtumpa of the bon X Arms, tkeii. mid toarma ' Sk?rpm ?n?f treapona and prepal r r\ rr) mcan? f altark and defence Kor entli'ida uu aud o'irr* Hw-f Mill be turn enough when ibe euemt la ?w ept out j m ibe rotiu'r? Arma, tlien, I repeat it. and to arma' Wbo during theae l tbrre day*, dora uni lind - uir weapon to arm liiiuvU with la a traitor and a < oward, and Hie people wrha n?ht amid the ruin* ' of tbrlr burnt down honoa tor the freedom and for tbe llrra of < their wive* and children cannot be coward' and traltora. j I'aijuuav. June 1, vm 0. GARIBALDI. THE NEAPOLITAN OVERTUREH. Vimt, Jnn? 10, IvtO II in- o |N irttlla. the V i|?dllan Mini tor lu re. h%- i>oti.vod by courier an autograph letter (root Ida Mot ernfu | tab" tuaxea hitn-a If aolcmnl) ? 1 To call K> blr Council men en jot inp public euofl deuce 'J Tti rcmnaUtute a government fur guaranteeing the laitliful n<t copacH iiiiova eamUn Of IM Una, ,?a well ?? the ?ti|d>tT-vM* of ahttiea. X To proclaim a gem i al amnetlv Hla Makrtt InmruUiat. in onoeidnat ,,.i> . r it.. . . mm j let?, Kurnp-an diplomacy, will no longer refuse t< inletIrre in his tavor against (he resolution H'KKCH OF FORT> PAI.METb*TOX ON THK RK VOLUTION IX SICILY. In tl<e tViiidi Hnw.'? of I '"tiimon* <>? the 12. h instant. Mr H B. "horiitaii wknt dK1 KIM l/inl i< thr Tnwniry whether it w.?* the intrntion of bcr Mapnr's Uovern mi to incre.-me mtr naval fbrfx-a in the ftcillMn wait., ill i*ilit th* heller to afford sid and In such txrmight r Li mi protection frem the Knglo-h On*: wheihiT it wa? intended 10 OOBiaiunlealo 1?> the < oort of i Naples the nMiorrnnm of her May wtv'a Owrrrnmcnt of i m? h set" - the recent bombardment of Phb-tnm whether ' it was Intended to arc >mpuny such eommnnlcaiion with 1 ii recommendation to conduct the war In future upon the 1 rule* "cngtu-rd in civil warfare- and whether It **< the i i ..n i I Ik r Miumlf liovernmrot to protest again*!. 1 .rnd if nece--ary vigorously to endeavor to avert the interferi r not Italian power In the struggle ni ? pending lM'tw<??'tlie K'inr of Maple* nn<l hie subjects? Lord r*ijnntswt!* ?fn answrr to the Ural of the quet i ion* put to me 1 wish to ear that my noble friend at the Foreign oflke has requested the Admiralty to station one I -hip of war at Marsala. a w-iood at Memtna, And a third .11 Palermo; and tiiat four other ship* of war should he | sin tinned in the Bay of Naples, for ib" shelter and pmter thai of any Itrltlsh snbjn. '* "ho might require it. I should hop< that that dl?trihitttoti would besuflV-teat and i satisfactory. (Hear, hear.) With regard to the seoood question: w< understand that the goterwment of Maples ' Is* rent s diplomatic agent to Parts and Ion ( don, who may be expected to arrive here in a "lays, d'r the purtaoa of nviktag a comnmn seat inn to the two government* of France and England. So doidit , bat In our communication with that envoy, we ahall , xprefw to him Ihone freltngr which her ttgesty1* #*? | f rrnment, in eommon with everybody in lata country, entertain with regard to the barbarities which have been r jirartiaed in Sicily. fHear. hear ) It Is really adisgeaee to the pre- nt age and its iviliraimn that these thing* , 1 should hare ocrurred. (Cheers.) With regard to the next question I m<?t say thsl any siteh representation r in the way of remonstrance that her Majesty's i.ov.'rumeni ' may make, wonht bare any very | lieiieftcial eflbet in the hiiure conduct of the ii?u remeat <f Maples 1 cannot vimlnre to lead the House to enter lain any very sanguine super ft trio H- ar. h-ar I f' ) I* far more likely, I am afraid, that that which happened after the sacking and massacre at Perugia, mar occur In the present case It Is more likely. I am afraid, that the * naval and military offh-ert who conducted the o,aerations ? at Palermo may receive. Instead ?| reprimand or punish ' rnenl. penmntkm and reward from the governmenl of Naples (Hear. l?-ai ) M illi regard to the latt fw- h i piied for assistance to iU foreign allies to gtth ante* (he integrity at the two Sicilies Austria positively and peremptorily refused to inter- S l-rr (a the allaire or Naples (Cttcern ) We hare rvaeou to belie\ > tlmt the Kreuch government has given a hianiar answer to that of Austria. (Cheers.) f India) what llie fi?ri.ug of the British GovernmeaA mB hasheeti t.u-! willbe.upun a matter of that kind. (tViea H or "Hear, hear.") it is j^,. misfortune of (tovtrnm tits ^B like those of Rome and Naples, that wheu, by the cruel. H ties .mil atroriiies couwniua uauier their authority, their P .I... cu have been drive,, to desperation and have rewolt ed, that Uh v appeal to old friendly Rowers for aastouacs to ri tno\ the null, .is .f thoee revolutions. Tlu^e Gov eruincnte forget thai they themrelrra are the real sad Original authors of Ihe remit?(cheer*! and of all thoee H revolutionary niovetnente; and that if thetr prayer WM granted, to accomplish it the first and oweuiary step H would he their own removal (laughter and cheers.) H THE PROPOSED MKDUTIO*. l I Tctc>, June 12, im. M Bv ratifying an armistice between General laaaa ai Garibaldi the King of Naples has removed the [trjncipal . ob-tiu-le whi^prevtwtthf foreign ffiedMlfem V From the moment that the King of Naples treats wMh H 111- Well.an revolutionary party aa one l"ower with a* other, mediation becomes possible, without infnpgisf |^B upon diplomatic fottnJdfcies. This expla.n* the sending of the rvuijly d? Mar- I ^B tino to raris, who U charged, ew' ttw ftmrmMt lv ' 0 submit the traces and the guarantees of the pcrMui ^B 1 cdtalion repeatedly invoked by his Majesty from Ha- IH l-oleoo m. Although authorirtng the Ownmandbr de Martina ts came to Paris, the Unperur of feeuch reserves to ? i himself the liberty ot m.1 eomt^B* decision until after i taring received positive orders flrem the NeapoUtos BHH At ail erects, the Court of the IfcllretM dbe* not wtch ~~ ^ i to undertake any mediation, unfcea ui oowcerl with Mng 1 | land and with the other Great*Hewers. . ' Nw Reuia Mto Twrktr. The foltewtng circular. adttnwMd* by rrtuop Gortscha koff to the Russian legations abroad. wseiirein the ffw4 of yusn-cday ? f*r. rnsaaacao, May 30, IMS. The attention which the dtsrnaHioa upon the conditio* of the Fact have f(cited thcQu^ioai Kdcapewpkab ua desirous of freeing frcmell on of and false or exaggerated luterpretvtioa the part which the lippsrlal CKbinet has , taken, aad the object w hich It propose* to itself in this I matter. | For more than a year the official reports of our agents ; in Turkey liaye made i*acu<friuied with the >acrossmgiy i serious condition of the Christian provinces uuder the ruls of the I'orte, and especially of Bosnia, flerigovtna aad | Bulgaria. Thi> condition doeti not date from to-day, but far w. I ; fr< in getting bettor, aa was lioped, it has become worm J : during the last tew years. The Christian entrfnris of hie 1 Mnje-ty the Sultan reootved with congdswce aad gratitude f the posh v>-promise of refornio but they are yet wait- * log the practical realizationi of a hope which the solemn action of the sovereign and the adhwnkia sf Eerope had doubly consecrated, Itopular passioas and hatreds, far from beeomiug appeased! have acquired new animosity: oc> of violence, the mtflbrtngs or the populations, aad Hnnllv the events which have occurred la Europe, aad whirii tare n rounded throughout the Fast aa an eaoowragi-ment and it !e>j>e, have ended in producing agitatioa. It if clear thai surd a "fate of things cannot he proiowgcd without peri! to the tatomaaempire and to the general peace. . ,i In this conviction, after having, on the one hand, ratoly fought to enlighten the Turkish government on the gravity of the cirtunetaacee. by communicating to M 1 successively all the account* which have made known to us the abuses committed by local authorities, and aftor huving, on the other hand, exhausted all moans of persuasion that we could uri- among the Christians In eider to Induce them to patience, we have fraukly and loyally jsq addressed ourselves to the Cabinets of the great Powers of Europe. We have explained to them the circumstances, as described in the reports of our agents; the teaminenoe of a crisis; our convicUou that isolated representations, sterile or palliative promisee, w ill no longer suffice as n preventive; and also the necessity of an understanding of the great Power amongst themselves and with the Porte, that they will consult together aa to the measures which can alone put an end to this dangerous state of things. We have not made absolute propositions as to the course to be adopted. We have confined ourselves to showing the urgency aad indicating the object. As to the Orel, we uiivA hot couched UlC iKt ttaUl &?**** * w? ft adj^u of no doubt and to allow of no delay. As to the titooi, it seems to us to present two distinct phases. Kitst of all, an immediate local iaguiry, with the parti vipmion <h impel tat noiegHii?, in ocacr to verify the reality of the forts- next, an understand in* which it ib WKtfM fnr the grrtk Powets to eMaMtsh with eaoh other "* and with the J'orte, in order to engage it to adopt Um noc*s*ary organic measures for bringing about, in its relatione with the Christian imputations of the empire, a real, serious and durable ntneliornt.no. Tliere is nothing here, then, in the shape of an interference wrauiding to the dignity of the Porte. We do not suspect its intentions: It is the Power most intruded in a departure from the present situat inn. It ts the result af blindncrs, tolerance, or feebleness, the coocurreaee of Europe cannot but be useful to the Porte, whether to enlighten Its Judgement or to fortify its action. There can no longer be a question of aa attack on its rights, / which we desire to see respected, or of creating eompticalinns. which it is our w ish to prevent. The undnrfitanding which we wish to tee established between the great Powers nnd the Turkish government most he to the Christiana u |imof that their fate is taken into coosideraUsn, and that we are seriously occupied in ameliorating it. At Um ame time It w ill be to the Porte a eertatn pledge of the riendly intentions of the Powers which have placed the onw-rvation of the Ottoman empire among Um Koenlial conditions of the European equilibrium. m hits both sides ought to see in It a msIve?the Turk Mi government fhr confidence and ecurlty. the Christians for patience and hopa. Europe, n ita part, after past experience, will not, in our opinio*. " I ud elsewhere than hi this moral action the guarantee which a question of first sank demands, with which tta tranquility la tadlsaotuMy connected, and In which the nteresta of humanity mingle with those of policy. Our uguat master has never disavowed the striate aymtaihy with whtrh the termor Inspire him HirMajesty desire* not to burden his ronorien -e with the roproach of having remained silent la the face of such nattering*, when so many voices are raised elsewhere, under circumstances much lees imperious We are, moreover, pro foundly ranvtneed that this order of ideas is inoeparable from the political interest which Russia, like all the other l*owera, has in the maintenance of the Ottoman * empire We trust that throe views are shared by all the ObtneU But we are also convinced that the time for illusiona W past; that any hesitation, any adjournment, will hare grave consequent-**. In combining, with all our efforts, to place the Ottoman government in a course which may avert tin ?e eventualities, we brliove that we are giving it a proof of our solicitude, while at the same tune we fulfil a duty to human it y. By inviting the great Power* to associate thems-dree with us for this object, we are, we believe, removing all alhility of exclusive views or exclusive interference, i is the nature of the overtures which we have addressed In lit#Courts of Berlin. London, Paris and Vienna. Whatever may be the result, we are desirous that the motives which have actuated us in this matter should be thoroughly vnderstood. You are, therefore, authorised * by the order of bis lh\p-My the Emperor to read Una dsapatch to the Minuter of Foreign AJteirs. Receive, he., (Signed) OOKMOHkEOfT. Our Bermuda Csrmpoadraee. Hamiitos, Bermuda, June Id, IMS SaiMn g of Admiral Milne Jar Hali fax and England J rotable Via* <f ike Prince of R ales to the Jilaadi hmmenar 8kifmenU <f I'rodnre to PVrefpa Porta?Ornnpletiem if tie nev Hotel, Ac., We. The clipper schooner Peerless sails for your port la a day or two, and 1 avail myself of lb> ? -rt unity of lotting you know of the important event* a .?ch ars fMSi^ in these realtr beautiful tsUnda Rear Admiral Alexander Milne called In bin h| *bip, tUc lmtiu-. yesterday, for Halifax and Knglaad, from which laMrr port trf mil accompany Ha Royal Higher, the Prince of Wake, t" Canada Preparaiiooa ere now being mcdc (or the reception bern of (he Prince, our IrgMaCare having granted a liberal una Ibr thnt purpose, and our (.overtone baring already forwarded the petition of the Aaermbly to Ilia Royal Iligbneea. It la raid that Rrmuda ha* a claim on the I'rlace Alliert ft* a vtalt, from Ita being the moel ancient and loyal of any of llcr Majesty s deprndnectra. A* a proof of I ho fncreaee of oar export* of produce dim rear. I may mention thai no lea* litoa forty veaeela of largo tonnage have left tbia Ibr varMXia porta in the Kin lew and Weal Indian wntli cargoes of potatocr, onions, he., all aold at high prtcra. It la nub tnnrh pkneure that I am enabled U> anaoanen the completion. after a "grind of arreral yeara labor of ear hotel, whh h in alar and beauty of flniab, eurpaaaee your great ?t. Mrbola*." of Hmadway. I can add, that tbto mil afford an opportunity to tbaar of tour clUama whofreIuenl Siren**. and oile r aumnK-r leanrta, U> try them rllghUul ami healthy Utitudea. They could reach hem In leaa than four day*, ami would be eared a great deal eg ripenae which they would otherwiee incur In going la Biber plane*. Within Hie laat fortnight, a acore of whaler* bars pat In here to hip their largeeargne of ap-rm and whale olbt. We ere baring aoaie eaueueity boilerou* weather Ibr hine. Per?a I lairlllgencr. The seaena at Newport prom tee* to he one of unuuial Krilltenev \mnue rair , i.??. ? hi h..- ?-i 1? ?d hoeara tb.ro tnr I ho Rummer w? mc tn the Now port V?W? I bo rainee of Iho Mlnwir ? Jatne* Icon. I other HnomnnV -too# houv Mr". P. f. Kennedy Mr* R. P. Cleveland'* villa, soo* fn*l Rrllevue avenue A R Belknap. the " Dudley eetale,' Moil roa<t Henry Van Mumilam. A. T. Perkham * hou*e, Cathai?e street and khr>?l* blaad avenue. Willkitn Vkhormorhorn, Ml'Wti liimera' lionee, (lay lt?'i and Plxon* lane. <?nt William Kdg:tr, Rriward KingY hoiwo.on U?o Hnr*00 farm. Rev. Pr T. 8kInner, Mr. Ru?gle*' cottage oo Rriwun LVfO?K?. . Arthur Rronaon, George Jonea' villa. TOero rtreet, ayO-Ito Or* an Hmtee IV.bert J luilon. Henry Rice* boom. *pi mg atrnet end lellovno court. John Wtllitt. William II Jobm" Iwune. " Bay view ' Mr* Rank*. George I. Bailey'? bouae.ou the inn in road, fiddle town Oipt Barton C, f> A.: fW. Walte, 1*. R. A,. Rirnn Oem-iarken. of the Pru<*at*n leg**"" Judge WtiH worth, t Tenncwme Hon. J. B. Oar* and Hon Jaa (>?lf. <* li. -?xirt. were in Waablngton on Haturday. John T Monroe, the newly elected Mayor of Mew Orranr, waa inaugurated on Hie 19lh uigt.

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