Newspaper of The New York Herald, August 21, 1860, Page 1

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated August 21, 1860 Page 1
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TH WHOLE NO. 8748. TUP MU m I AH roil OCT Qvri.tc, August Id, 18G0. Tht Er-.r Jppartnt and His L"jc'- PrvjifaMt?Qnieral Btvieu> of the r> imo'$ Visti?J^ i'JftU?Ihrtait of IXtiure t?U roflios, dc. From the reports ?r your special correspoudent it appears that thus fhr the Prince or IVaiea has had nothing to ecmpiain of in his receptions by the codSahers of Newfoundland, the blue notes of Nova Scotia, and those of the Canadian "Ktnucka" whom he has yet encountered during bin progress through the barren provinces of forth America. Thus fhr at every place be has visited boa) differences and squabbles, and even the prejudices of nationality, seem to have been forgotten for the time, aaJ all have vied with each other in their endeavors to d? honor to the royal boy whom Queen Victoria has sent k represent her among them. But altbongh these differences tare been concealed during the Prinoe's visit, as housekeepers hide their dirty linen and hush their Qtmiiy 1 qparrels during the stsy of an honored guest, yet we ay be very certain that the linen is not cleanly washed ntr the family quarrels settled, simply because they are ml thrust upon the visiter's attention. ihb vnro qrxfios or ths rtmmiss. Already, as was hinted by your correspondent, the pcoI pe of Newfoundland, recovering from the paroxysm of ' byaity into which they were thrown by the affability or U<Priccc, arc preparing fbr a revolt, like that of 1867, In | ?se the rumors that the treaty In regard to the NewBendiand fisheries, about to be ratified between England and France, makes the French right or fishery along fee mrtbwestern coast exclusive, and not concurrent with tte rights of the English and Americans?the points always in dispute?and gives the French, also, the right to Uko halt along the coast, should be authenticated by despatches from the Home government. These rumors are prtbably reliable, for they aiW based upon information obtained directly from the Duke of Newcastle, during his recent visit to the island in the suite of the Triaee; and if so, we msy expect, before lOCf, W DCHT UUM (HO IUHB 1UOCIIU|0 ui Newfoundlanders, for whlob preparations bare bwn I making, have been bell; that the British Bag bas again been displayed ucijn down, at ball mast, and that again l the English government baa been compelled to accede to ! the moat disloyal demand or this most loyal colony, and I reiterate its promise that the colony shall be consulted la regard to the administration of its own affairs. how ma caxaomha war. rtrain rut ruivm. Neither must it be supposed that Canada affords any better illustration of the old adage?that in loyalty extremes meet?tbose being most devoted to the sovereign wko are the least and the furthest removed from the seat of government. Up to this time the Tislt of the l*rtace has been uninterrupted by any difficulty or disturb ance, and it is mere than probable that be will pass through the t'anadas. and reach the country which hi great grandfather threw from him as s child' Ignorant of its value, mistakes and neglects to care for a precious diamond, as if it were oniy a common pebble, without perceiving any tokens of ttrse dissensions which, like bidden Ores, only swsit his departure to bunt forth with destructive fury. Now the F-rgilsh hurrah and the French lira intermingle, and crery voice shouts "God save the Queen," but we musv not over ?-- <!..? u u, rn-nv ruutluu this anrwrrnt ile votion is cox preferea nihil CAN A H IAS to Y A LTV COS?IO?**I?. Ar ancient German legend nay* that the goddess H.irmo ha, oar echo, bestowed upon each of her prog' ny a part of hertelf. until nothing remained but ber roix, which J up! ler mercifully allowed hrr to retain ; and ao the loyalty of the Canadian Frenchmen has for years been gradually dw indllng away, until it now consist* in little more than empty sound. In Lower Canada we bare two nationalities, the English and the French?always diverse and antago mat.a?never oordially Iratcrnlxed and conartnrred. In Canada, aa in Europe, these nationalities have bad their struggles, conflicts and alternate victories mo<i defeats in the pa*t. and they mutually distrust each ovuer in tbe prv seni Any present dimculty or entanglement in Europe my be doubtful, though that tbe Eugiiah dread and expect .1 la evident fmm their policy for three years past, (he reoent speeches of lord ralmerston, the arming of the Fcgltah llr I, the petting of tbe volunteer movement, the declaration* o. tbe London rimes, and many others of those straws by which we judge of the direction of the curient of national leeliogs Is it wonderful, tbirn. that this same national antipathy and hostility?natural, educated, Awtered and developed every now and then by some sueb rtgus as these?should exhibit itself in Canada, a country whose possession bw always bean disputed, and has never been decided!? and unequivocally settled Tbe tjig'ish govern Canada: but what do they govern > A people, mor< than half of wtoom are. to day, ip-aking a different language from that of their rulers, baring a religion equally di t-rrnt and antagonistic, be'ieving In a farm of gorernment diverse and erntrary to that of Eat land .clinging to habile .prejudices and remiaiaxaooe which hedge th> m in from aii real union. It is best for a con acered cation to be able to forget, and this the Fren ii la Quads obstinately refuse to do. but cherish the bitter memories of old contest* and defeat*, and the bitter fan clee of presrnt neglect aod contumely, which, like " worms i the bud," est owl everr feeling of reap.-. t and ntios to the English Quseu and ber imperial govern Mf e < ? ft uuii^ "'"T tb* *rpnch hah'anlt, or small farmers .a! '' IT national, are like the peasantry of Fi^cL mthe'w m^orau.'* aud ,b"r ?r *?'H^nees. hay demcsatraV.iitia or diereepect V. r.igusn gnWrnmcct that we should look for ev idences or this d.aaffmted feelTg In the rural dhtrlctt the French confine the r diet .ar of national feelmg to a strict observance of French habits and customs, and an equally strict neglect of Eog llsb innovations ar-i improvements. and to a ,awful coo een atism of whatever is French in their language and de portment, and It Is this, more than anything else, which rear de the pmgrees of Canada tn Quebec, where the population is nearly equally divided between the two na tionai,ties, the French, with a sort of grim satisfaction, point to the local offices which the English conoids to them cot: template tbe twtn movements of Wolfe and Mont oaim, and teach their tongues the wisdots of donee, ex cept when they hum tbe Marrellaiee," la reply to the *" f? ?^ - n/l~l Gesd Afff 0.1#?f?0. 1*1 C"1 Wliu ff I UK* un U... ... , Montreal, however, where the French more then <$n?t In number* alt the other nntionnlltlea oombioed, end where d,Kmt.no hM tntennified the ideM of peel die rare end prenent degradation. thi? hoittllty blent In the country nod In Quebec, U, lt/S]V hown lie norm foot too plainly to be ai^hktw- nnd n b? |Wbr hi, ieH, touVthTl "i, Inter,re cl thin feeling (he Onnnd ton Fr nch geoe rally mey he judged from ite recent demonetrntloo In Mnntrrnl Mere education end cnltlTntiun nlwnye mtk* elerery, reel or fnwcled, moot unhenrnble, end breed re ?tiitK>e, n* the eunlifht riaickene the growth rqimlir of boocfl-ent plente nnd omtovio weedn. but in Outed* the eiiucetlon of the French bee been directed tiwnrdn fbeterlog dwell cotton. The JenulU abound especially tn the *|. cinity of Montreal. end to thoee who ere nt ell eoqunlntod wiihthctnbjert.it i? undeoieble thet the French, en e clnee, ere Imbued with the tden tbet Canada right)* belotga to France, end thet, before long, th,. Fr'n J Kntperor Will lend, with en Immenec army, nnd recapture thet province * reeled from bin " empire, but remaining loyal to him eh*eye. end exhibiting thet loyalty by nil Iboeo indirect meena ? by which en cnelerert people at once prwwrre their fen ty to the.r prencnt eorereign end d eplay their deretton to thetr former mee'er The prenerrntton of the French m inner*, heblln end tonnage la not w ibout ite meaning. and Fnglnnd, ? th the French Oaradiesa, Of >e*? tl.au Auetrta with the H>irgari*r?, end FI ?*la with the Fole?. p,, * three ?rpm;eg'r el rbt he-r'cr* the on'y Ireurir. tunable ' b*i*r|ag to ber comitate minion The fere ei Fren mi do tof l?i? I th'/ -out iet.uteio k rath ,*?; ;e y c f ra- I R Fit nurHL UUfDIWOl* Tbe Young Prince of Wales Carrying AD Before Him in Canada. i Things Car. fie Done in the Provinces as Weil ? ta This Side of the Lakes. OPENING PREPARATIONS IN NEW YORK. Our Citizens Throwing Open their Doers to the Prince. VUfiMons ?u FMUi Avenue and t'uion Square Offered toibe Royal Party. THE LATCH-STREWS HT.VG OUTSIDE The Entente Cordiale Between England j and the United Slates, Ma, Me., Me. Omv ttarbtc Corre?Don<fenc?. E NE peering '.lie experiment with more prcdtcie trd wtb great-r ?tirr??t, and they ser in the itrtr, op ard eq,::p ru?ct "I the trench navy indications of a dee gn to ?t -ecu KcgUnd?not d re t!y, by invasion, but Indirectly, through b?r Xorth Amer nu powers > on s. yavoy, they sey, .? cot toe only ancient, posseetcco wfc -h tr.o Ic.r.l Napolecc iuni:i to restore to i rnnoc. This feecng found too . in the recoct rrittruable atta~;r of Mr. Homier, in tee Mnn'real Common Onunoil, upon the tir griuila from the tug: ah isies. Tor derate Wis upon amotion to charge the came of Coxmiii oner's I <, cere to that ?f the Victor* t<ir.are, aril Mr. Eim.cr took oecacoc. after a long and querrclcus eomriaict in regard to the irjuslice and neglect with wh.au the u'aca J an Fi eucii had a!ways been uented, to atigmat . e the emigrants from '.be British iskw with epithets so c'sgust ng that the riftrtM would u>a take them down upon the r notes, accompanying his bitter and envenomed aspersions upon the character, not ociy if the Ir.sb. rut slso of the women, by excited, vehement and irritating gestures, and cheered on in h'S i . V i 'in ? hir I Ha VrmwH niiiliunaA iKroiiooil f hn arel ier es, end which endorsed svery infamous epithet by ci < ? of '-eht VMumitr!" The ravings or an excited 1 rei. fcrc&D may not be cocsidere t \?ry important, and the dt*w uf a Frcucb uudieuce may meau scarcely mure, bet the tone of the English journals deprecating any imined.ate outbreak, but secretly adding fuel to the flame, snd the declarations ot' the English resident*, open and public, that the insults of Mr. Homier and the people he represents mutt be avenged, and the frenchmen taught their true position, demand much mure eeriuul considers'.nr. inevist of the Prince of Walea may delay the outbreak, and prudent counsels may possibly avert it, out from present indications there can be but I'ttle do lbt that, sooner or later, a conflict will certainly ensue. The ancient feuds between the Oraocemcn aud the Ribbonmen, more bitter la Canada than in Ireland, will nit be enlisted in this quarrel, but will be forgotten ih the gcc-ral resentment, and so the French will have to con lecd w.tb the combined British residents. TUXKan.Mtn iym vt m ihh i-hcvcs i.n aovntnat. There are threats that the Prtnce will be iusul'.ed by the French during bis visit to Montreal butthis is e-'aroely probable. Fuglish residents of that city, of whose startling and responsibility there can be no question, as sert, however, that before the Prince leaves America the quarrel will be entiled, and not peaceably. Suppose, then, that the revolt thus imminent shall become general, will the fracas result like that or 1837? And will the tnited States take part in the affray or regard it as dispassionately as, in MM, the people ot < guecsburg viewed, across the St. Lawrence, the battle between the French and English Canadians at Prescott? RruiuN Horn., Qtkkbc, August 17,1680. ncrnaax to Kxrr tbs mines. Tlie lady Bead steamer, by which 1 travelled from Gaape, came to a full Etop opposite RiTicrs du lnup on Tuesdsy night at nine o'clock, for the purpose of enabling several ul ice lAcaaian mxisiry, woo naa joined cs from tbe Queen Victoria, to go ashore and take their places in a special train lor Quebec. They went, and 1 with them, acrors tbe dark water in 4 lour oared boat to tbe landing slip, where lay tbe Magnet, bound for an eicursion up the Saguccay. My object was to take passage In her; so, parting from my friends, who bad a dreary, jolting three mile ride before them, we reached tbe rail road station?a lot by no means envied. I secured a stateroom in her and retired. This is tbe end of Act 1. Soon after three th? paddle wheels of tbe steamer began creating a sensation in the waters of tbe quiet inlet where she lay, and awaking I became conscious that the had started on bcr trip, whioh the advertisements declared to be the only opportunity for meeting the Prince in tbe Sagucnay. Tbe Hiviere du Loup Rows into the St. Ltwrence from its southern side, and away on tbe other side of tbe inlet mar be seen tbe village of that name. Tbe mouth of the Saguenay is a rocky gap, situatod a hundred and thirty miles below Quebec, and this gap was filled with mist as we entered. On its lower side is a barren and stony point known as L'lalet: and this divides tbe Saguenay from Tadousaae bay, to the eastward of which two terraces of alluvial land deck out tbe distance, wbile in their rear and almost enframing tbem are rugged Tiartz like elevations which might almost be called moiiDtaina. the fissures of which are filled with a growth ol stunted spruce trees. We passed the cove and lumber village of L'Anee i I.'Kao <>a the right soon altar entering, and caught a glimpse of the church spire In Todoussac as wc ascended higher. rxciTTvrrvi aboit nrs raises. People were up early on the lookout for the Prince, asking all sorts of questions about him. aud appearing quite disappointed when they were told he bad not arrived. Whoever admitted to have seen htm became at once an object of curiosity, aud found bimself watched and pursued at every corner by people atuuuhs to learn more, till at length the man who bad ?wn "ire Prince was only tecond in interest to tbe Prince himself Away we P]>e1 through the oold and gloomy gorge of precipitous, naked rock, and over tbe inky Rood?for the waters of tbe river are strangely black, and Its walls look as if tbey had been lung ago cleft asunder by some wild convulsion of nature. Here and there occurs a narrow ravine through which a ?lender but foaming torrent nurrics to iuoN,ina yonder it t sprinkling or strangely dwarfed shrubs, quite c character * ilb the strange. sepulchral scenery around. A thunder storm In the Aiguenay by night would be a glorious scene for the lover of gloomy grandeur, and if 1 were certain of the event,! won J at any time undertake the 'oorney for the mere pleasure of listening to the ringing echoes of tbe thunder, and seeing those barren cliffr lighted up with supernatural radiance TheSagueuay 11 unique, but save at the lofty peaks of Capes Trinity and Eternity, it can hardly be called magnificent Like all such placet of popular resort, its beauties, Its wildnets, its grandeur, have been ex agger,ted. partly by parties interested in tbe steam boat traffic, and still more by those who, in recounting (heir travels, are never satisfied to tell a plain unvar ntahod tale, but must ever gild the picture. M LMKV or THK SJkGlXSUT. Those who are fond of exploring caves and coal mines, the Thames Tunnel, the great tubular bridge, and such other regions of shade, will like the faguenay, for It la tbe most sombre river In tbe world. It is the best place for en>07itg a fit of the blues, or melancholy, that I know of. It la an.emblctn of I,elhe. and would pass for a chsn ncl of tbe Head Sea. It looks lifeless, but it is not so Ash abound In tts waieii . and its rtliiges are the resort of anglers. There are only about three of these, sad miserably small and dftatlnte thev are, between tbe month and Ha Ha Bay-ad -tunc* of sivty miles. Tbe average widtb of the Stftwuay la about rtirco quarters of a m le In some places 1 narrow to a width of lees than half imlt. and n others expands two miles or more The rocks, In which it Is set Ukl a sahriwr, varv in height from three hundred to seventeen hundred feet, and the** are composed chiefly of stcnlttc granite and gneiss. The water at their .i . r ; v. r s month stvi n I1..1 drod loet dsepcr than the St. Lawrence, and average- one thoiis.md feet in Uapth in the main cbnnnelalltho way to the Grand Bay, as that Of Tla Ha is sometimes Palled. One pe< ullar teature of the so ncry t?, that wherever theje is a pu.oction on one aide oi' the river, there is a rorre pmJlhg Indentation on the ether, which fSvors the before mentioned auppoaition of its havtag been rent by the elements. I.ghtoen miics a bore Tadousrae I bad a glimpse of tba island of ft loins, a rocky mac<. covered witb stuntsd tree*, and r uing to tbe height of three hundred feet st its extrem' psl The St. Marguerite river, a tributary of the Paguenay, rolled into it from the north, and here I saw tbe house and ten's which had been fitted up for the reception of his Royal Highness during bis day'a bailing there. On the opposite aide of tbe rtv*. another stream, called the Little "Wgueuay, joined the larger one, and soon after passing that we cam* to ft Mtt1! bay. situated on the lot'lbern tide, tnd twenty seven miles from the SsgueMJf mouth Its entrance it two miles wide, and It exi?,' 'ea id laud Ttie mouota'ns which overbaug it prif-ent line subject* ft?r the hand of the land* *)* pemtfr Iwii after we had left behind SH Jotui'i bty. t i?t wo were aopro?< hing the i>?i |>*rt of Ui* rim," tut tue lorty w"* I ?? Bif. rait;. seventeen h.udreU feet abo>? '"e water, ni Cape Ktsrnitv. Tue very unit wad calculated to awe mo, if I had boon of a more impffCSif* na t .re I ga/ed * tb .ntereit. yea. WUfc admiratiod, nn It* rotrssal torn, and my eye lingered aa the boe might linger on toe (lower, with a keen appreciation of lite picturesque upon a gurgling raacadr that poured from it* summit Into the ravine on mine projecting boulder a thousand feet above me. The river grew darker aa we paaaed beneath, and nearly all the paaaenger* a warmed to the rignthand aide or the ?ram.-- ?ad with upturned ftosg contemplated tb la handiwork of nature. retam rat. We were now m Trinity bhy, on the eoutbern shore-** rapacioue estuary, armltircular In abape and surrounded witb rock*, aave at Its mouth, which M a mile wide. Oape Trinity steeds -u a ru with Eternity, and the stoamcr parsed close under It. Pint and spruce trees flourish lo the Assures of both these loftr peaks, which ttand like eentiacls to guard tho entrance lo the bay i?iim roivt. rtsttis Point was the next great object of attention. It is a tall promontory, on which, at an elevation of eight hundred fret, is s niche of an Irregular Goth.c shape, supposed to be'the outlet of a nave The nam# or g.rated from the fact of there having been at on# time t rock resembling a statue at Its entrance The Pictures next strike the eye. They are Terv abrupt rocks, liks the rest of lbs fiver scenery, rising to tne bright of a thousand feet on the south aids of the nver, aid presenting nearly an even eurfheo. A* we neared our destination, a young lady with a characteristic display of wonder, called my attention to an other lofty elevation, known as East Cape, by exclaiming, 'Oh ' look at that 1 looked and saw a ragged and per ?r -I i.-ii wer? diversified With p?Wl<l molar cmi. ? ??- ? dwarfed tree* and boulder* of granite. m hi rat. -VfcHi after thi* we reached tla Ha bay and aaw on II* southern ahnre the village over which floated about thirty flag*,chiefly Brlttah ensign* and union Jack* A huge Pile of deal* mrup'ed one extremity of It. and denoted thr a te of raw rrnlla, which are owned tiy 'argr lumber merchant of the dlatrtet. The strainer no rooner stopped than ahe besame thr centre, around which nearly a dozen boats began to ply "me for pv<wergern, others fl>r the aaie of pool "y and V teb rda, the latter boiaj an cheap and ?'> ii lai t t .at la a few mtcntea # veral targt I 1 ?# ! >^tt .fr> were p jrehaeed by th* parruipery B'? -a api?"*l |0 he e*ery icao'g property, fhl W YO MORNING EDITION?TU1 1 ubarrvsd It*', w hoover had > peek v r ?o of tbeta bvf< re hntr.au tiuunerarie v.r tere. vou 1 e.t>ed u ? \o?f unconone.jr firm bis p .? and tr,?>n wa ked away .-?i hp tbe .ruit? >{ th* t *e oo> ?.? j rrenrn, or rattier a MtsLCh paloi:. .a the prot . ug Utigcuge of ibev..lag' r?, wbutupp.v li t- wauus of Lt.jre o GaCtlt'Kv rearing imu I try and v ' '< ? ag such Many rigs as the so;! enable* tlKir.. Ha Ha s a nuirvion* r,x?e. rx;d to have nr glutted from tie . reinitunoe i>! tr.c t.rsi explorers of the buy luueuicg awed to tbe tur.e m ta bt, in consequence if ib*vr :oy Rt flnd nt ;t iacatip place and anchorage b tor the lues uurney ovtr iLe deej cLaunul uf the river. "It! steamer's putt tigers were tot expected to go gsbortr.as the vessel w &? out to lemaiu li-rev quarters of ar hour, end very few i f tb ic did so. There .a another tir.aU village at the extreme bead of the bay. it banc, as it ought t? h?ve beet called, atu this, with the other, is inhabited by about four hundred pecpic, ail o! whom, with two or three except'ora, belong to the laboring classes. There is a church, reb.-mbiiLg a magnified toy, in the centre i f tbe larger village, bcth of which, I may remark, are situated on the banks of a stream Water (lower ia ihua obta'ced for di ving th* si d in la alluded to. Die bay is nearly circular in aba;?e, ard nearly two mi re wide, wiili mountains aa its frame work. Th? steauier arrived at ? evr n. and left aorn after noon on her latum to tbe R;v;er? rtu l/>up ana Qicbeo. a nmi eo; vrawT The weather was misty ai.d ahowory, ar.d tho sn.r.ta of all were uaniped, for the reason tnatincy had expected to rcetl tbe Prince, sr.il ibey bad not met h.ra. nrrn.vo vrtii in i nivr*. At three o'clock, however, there was a rush to the deck to sec aa approaching steamer, it was tho Queen \ ictoria, and tho royal standard fluttered irom her mainmast. Everybody glared at the vessel in s.ience: but they did net recognise the Prinue standing on the deck, and as a consequence but : few uhcer* distinguished the event. The master of the boat, with a surprising Eimplieity and ignorance, not to ray pnmgtiM,Mw tkS eng lie whV"e as a signal for (be royal steamer to atop, in order tbat be might deliver a ba,, of det)*lcb*s which he had on hoard for his I loyal Iligl.ncas and enable his passengers and himself to have a good stare at bira. But of course the Queen Victoria, treatiog tbe whistle in question with silent contempt, jwwau no, 10 me v>rnnie nugiiMion 01 me oiowrr, woo expre?>"d himself highly offended at being so treated. We subsequently went alongside the Hero and delivered the liag of despatches, and then pursuod our journey to the R v.crc du Loup, where the steamer was moored lor the night. I am unable to continue my narrative further in tlmo for to night's mail. I will therefore conclude by giving the following programme of fireworks in honor of tb? v .alt of hie Royal Highness, to be set on an tho Hsplnnadc here on the 20th inst. : ? From aunset until nine o'clock will be tired, with vat Intermission, rockets. Coral and artillery shells of the various gsrnltures, from a heavy bat fry of mortars, displaying colored bouquets of lire at a great altitude. At nine o'clock will be fired:? 1?tm nnaoorctory rune, Consisting of an extended illumination of crimson, emerald. orange, blue and violet tires. 2?OFUXD WE H OB* TO Hf ROT.ll. IRCHNKSS IF* I'Ri.vnt OF Vila W CANADA. The inscription "Boyea le Bienveuu" appears with a simultaneous flight of rockets, mutating to a battery of Roman candles, with colored stars?the whom terminating in a grand battery of floral shells and flights of rockets. 3?wsioomb ov bis sovit HiOBSM to qrasc. The civic arms, with the tnicrlpttun, "Welcome to the Prince of Wales,'' terminating with s ftu dejoie. 4?THg OIOWN OF EXOLAXD. Above the motto, "God save the Queen," Is seen the crown of England, studded with jewels, with the letters "V. R." and the Insignia or royalty upon either side, the whole encircled by a wreath of maple leavea of brilliant emerald tire, In imitation of nature. A royal salute from a halo of glory aronnd the crown terminates the piece. 6?n!*n.AY of chtwxss caoas ruuw, . With colored revolving centres, mutating from a rej solving base of novel scroll wheels, the whole tcrminnting with a grand fru dejnut of 100 rockets. 0?TTO: HOSE OF xxcutHO ; Commences with rcvoiying Arcs of crimson and green, and suddenly mutates to a representation of tho rose of England, composed of lance work; again changing, the : piece closes amid a shower of stars from a battery ot Roman candles and a large fight of rockets. 7?IlWTLAT OF ARTJLIXET SHELL. From a heavy battery of mortars, showing, at sn altitude of one thousand feet, tba various lirca In pvro tcchny. 8?Tunrn: to Acwrvtrna a*p owirciTru. Showing a beehive aa an emblem of industry, with a sheaf of wheat, plough?, implements and cornucopias. at emblems of plenty; ami ocneath. the Inscription. "1a Palz and L'Abondance," closing with a flight'or floral ahell*. 0? n>r*TADi rrect. Revolrlog fountaiua, sending forth showers of spray, ornament?i with colored reflections, closing with heavy reports anil a battery of floral shells. 10?tiix i'ri.vt of sub' PriTtlRR. A representation, wltb the motto, "Ich Dien," and beneath is the inscription, "Honor to the Prince." A feu do joie of numerous rockets and floral shells closes this design 11?TRinrrs ro rm prut op .vswrami. Arms of the Ihike of Newcastle, wltb the motto, "Iayante Nahonte." Underneath, the Inscription ' Newcastle and colonies " 12?tfihitr to par! st. ORRVAr*. Arms of the Karl St Oermatn, with motto. 14?<.ra*i> lumnunov op rrxoai. ncirrs Introducing the flnsle, and making the scene as light as day orajrr taw-rat* a\t> mm. Consisting of the royal coat of arm*, portraying In colored lance work, with mottos, "Dleu el Mod Droit" and "Honi ."-oil (Jut Mai y I'cnse,' ami to the right and left of the Crown, British flags, eWblematic ot protection to British trade the names or "Victoria and Albert," the whole surmounted by hrillisnt halo* of glory. l'l>ou the right of this central piece appear the arm* of Canada, with the motto, "Reulre lePeople Meilkeur ." and upon the ten the arms of Liverpool, with the motto,"Dens Nobis llec Ottum Fectt." Above the locomotive and 'tesmsh.p Is shown the inscription, "Canada Inland Trade," and "Royal Mad Service." The whole forming a large extended tableau, closing amid batteries of floral shells, batteries or ser|<ent mines, batteries of colored Roman candle*, and simultaneous flights of teverul hundred rockets and shells, In honor of hta Royal Highness The following programmes hare been Issued to day ? Nilb, at Qrsrac, August 10,1800. ct?nui xbmokasiu a. | Ho lier Majesty* ablp Hero, with the *tandard of his . Royal Hiinesa the Prince of Wales. Bearing tbe anchorage, bur Ifaiesty'e sbi|? will be drosaed, and a royal 8aI lute of twenty one guns will be flred; and belbra the Hero comes to an anchor, tbe yards of ber Majesty's ships present will be manned, and bis Royal tlifhnras cheered. <m Saturday next, tbe IHth inst . ber Majextr'a ah I pa I wil be dreated at 8 it M , and on bia Royal Highness ; leaving the Hero for the shore, tbe yards will be manned, I a royal salute fired, and bis Royal Highness cheered. A further ro\ a! salute is to be llred a the arrlral of bia ' Royal Highness at tbe Parliament House, when bis Royal i Uighneas' alandard will bs belated there H*r Majesty's ships present will follow the motion* of | tbe tlag ship, comment teg In each esse to salute when abs Urea ber second gun It Is Intended that all ber Majesty's ships In port will be filumtnated on some early day next week. AI.FJCR. im.VF. Rear Admiral and Commander-in-Chief. To tbe Commodore and tbe respect ire Captains sod Commanders of ber Majesty's ships and vessels at Quebec. MILITARY FSO0RAMM*. sxntACT nox oimuf onosne 1. Before lb? ablp in which his Royal Blgbseeaisoo [ board cowee to ancbrw, a royal saints will be fired by tbe ' Royal Artillery from tbe Citadel, and likewise by tht Vo. lunteer Field Battery from the Rurhnm terrace. 2. Tbe same will agato take place on lbs landing of bis I Royal Highness. I 8 The Quebec cavalry, under Lieutenant i'oional Bet), will furnish an escort from tbe wharf to tbe Governor ! Oeneral'a rexldence. 4 A guard of honor of the Royal Canadian Rifles, un icr ; s field ofltcee, will receive his ltoyal Highness on landing. I Heads of departments to be In full dress. 6. A guard of honor of tbe Seventeenth regiment, with Queen's colors and band, will be sent to the Governor I General p residence to pay tbe usual compliment upon tbe , prnrnl of bis Royal Highness there?returptfif to barracks when do lonrnr required. 6. A subaltern's guard of the Royal Canadian Rifles wilt mount at tbe Governor <;eneml s rcudcncs on tbe morni lor cf the day bis Royal Highness will land. | 7. Imnble aentrtrs will invariably be postal an ths I principal entrance to tbe several entrances of bis Royal tlshaeas. . I I'pon his Royal Highness landing lbs royal stasdard

will be hoisted si toe a unlet, at the landing place, sad at lbs Governor General's residence 9 The Seventeenth regiment will furnish tbe guard of < honor, at the wharf, on the embarkation of bis Rvyal f i?bu?M for Montreal. TBI MUNICIPAL PROGRAM*!. oansR or ixi rao- nhson. Ths Chief of Police. f x policemen Th? High. Constable. Gruag to ths wharf. Ft. George a Hosiaty. Pi. Asdrrw's Society. PL Patr'rk's Society. Irish Protestant Benevolent Society Ft. Jean Baptists Society. The Band The Loretta Indians. Ths Typojfrapbical Society. f*. . I,, '. Ou vrlevt. The Mechanic* lnetitule and friendly Socrety. Oapi Mart incite* and Oapt Moliaa'i companion of Oilmen. TM atudentr of the Normal School The alulrnta of the Seminary, Quebec On arriving at tho Cbampla u wharf lh? anclette* will come to tho right about, ready to march at tho atgna! of I the Grand Martha! The Grand Marabal The Prinoe'n Carriage with hia Royal Higbnm and hia Kncelleory the i Governor General The Peroonal Suite of the Trlnoe of Wale* and of tho I Governor General. , Tlie Commander of the force* In Canada and Staff. The Fjteciiilve 'o'ltxtl. I The ferriage of the Mayor 1 I The City Comet) lorn. The S rho(? ' I The Jiftiee* o( tho Court of >[<reai* i R K fi ?ST)AY. AUGUST 21. 18d?. Tbe Tt* * ftbe "-\porlor '. * The LBgi?.'it!ve C< uusilk m. Ttr Mrrr.(>TB r.f the Ijrg'aiAt -ve '.rsertc'y. 7tn tw.' r.lw and '"''.CP Mag ?i rnie. i Otter r\-C'.? Bodiee net bei-j.uabote rc-n coed. The Oi'. '.tKUi. 9 x Pol 'tOit-o. The Deputy Chief i f Polite, j The pruoeeeicn, m arriving at Si Jotne toilgate, ' a.11 open bice, facing inward, aud "'ce ihe ro??J Tor the ' paetuge of the Prince's carriage and enl'e, tier wtal'h j the proietmou ?r:!l countermart aud reiarn to their , usual pluie of meeting li.e prooeeiioo ?nl form go the E?pknade at two J o'clock P. M., precifely. The P iters or CW'ly and'Jf R'o Paaleor Pi,pile will j form on the governmvid ground outs <1? Pregcotl gate. DtruiriiE, The procession it ill form attain on Thursday the 23d, at an linur to be ber.'*f?or notified, oo the Einlacade, aud thence will march down to the Parliament !Untie to accompany tbe Prince on board: maintaining on this occasion the aair.e order aa when marching up at b.a Koyal 11 ghcPHj' arrival. JO?. E AMEL, Grand Marshal. Qrmsr, Augv.nK 1SB0 Here aieo a a proclamation, wb;on reads densely au tfjnrltativc? J'romt. cj Canada?By ft:s Eviclleney the Right Hon orable Sir Edmund Walk ?r Head, Baronet, one of ber Majesty'a rooet honorable Pricy Cuutidil, Governor 'General o! British North America. ari.d Cfcnta.a (ieneral aud Gover nor in Chief :n and over tnc provinces of Cauadx. Nova Scotia, New Brunswick and the itlaud of Prince Ed?ard, and Vice Admiral of Uie same, to., to ail whom these presents sbaii ceine, or wh- ra the eatno may concern, greeting:? Job.v a macponaib, Attorney General:? Whereas. bis Royal Highness Albert Fdwtrd, toe Prince of Wales, will, on Saturday, the 18th day of An must instant, arrive at the city of Quebec, in the province of Panada, and whereas, it la meet and proper that her Majesty's loyal subjects of tb'.s province, resident tn and adjacent to the aatd city ot Quebec, should observe due and proper respect to hie Roya! Highness the Prince of Wales, tbe heir appareut to the throne of her most (fa clous Majesty Queen Victoria the sovereign of these do niicinns: Now Wr.ow ye that !, the Right Honorable stir ildward tVaker Head, Baronet, being Governor General of British North America, baro thought at to issue this proclamation, hereby enjoining that a general holiday be observed in the city of Queues, in the said province, on Saturday, tbe 18th day of August Instant, In bor.or ot the visit of his Royal Highness the Prince of Wal?s to the seid city, sud I do eojoirt and ejhort that her Majesty's loving subjects do observe the sa.d holiday. Given under my hand *cd sea! at arms, at the Government TTouse, in the city of Quebec, in the said province, this sixteenth day of August, in the y<ar of our J.ord one thousand eight hundred m'J ?ixty, sod in the twentyfourth rear of her Majesty's reign. EDMUND BKAD. By command. CH>m ss Ai i sv v, Secretary. Special Despatch to the Herald. Qnmac, August 'JO, 1880. The weather yesterday was superb and tbe excitement great. Tbe centre of attraction was the English Calho dral, where the Prince attended morning service. The church was crammed with people, who were admitted only by ticket. The ad jacent streets were crosded. r The Prince drove to church with the Governor General, and was dressed in s suit of black, with a white vest. He also wore a black bat, which did not become bim. Fie occupied a seat in the gallery, and was so much the ob ject of attraction that tbe sermon of the Rev. Mr. Hous man waa scarcely listened to. At tbe conclusion of the service he jumped into the carriage and drove rapidly off. Some sailors belonging te the Hero brought the Prince's dog Usbot, which was preseioed to him at Newfoundland, to Durham terrace, where crowds or people were gathered, who petted tbe animal, some ladies even kissing ItDuring the afternoon the Prince visited the Plains of Abraham, Wolfe's Monument and vicinity, tbe Governor General s residence at CaUraqul. On Sunday night a dinner was given to the press by Mr. Rustel. ' An American flag was displayed from the ferry boat during the celebration to day, which is dismal and rainy. Mr. Bartlell, Secretary or State, and Mr. Pprague, both of Rhode laland, presented an lnvilathn to Governor Willisms for the Trlnce to visit rrovidenee. The Duke replied that the programme of the Prince's visit to the United States was cot yet decided on, but that be would consult Lord Lyons, In whoe-c charge everything was left, today or tomorrow, and arrange the pro gramme. Both he and the Prince wanted to see as much as passible of the United States and its various cities; would also like to go West snd sae the prairies. 11 was probable they might go to Chicago. The Prince, who la much in tares ted in mechanics, wants to see the rnanufa: luring towns. The Puke asked Messrs. BartMt and Sprague If they came all the way from Rhode Island oo that special business, and was so much pleased si this attention to the Prince that he offered them a re sidence at the Governor's house. The Rhode Island delegation returned home this afternoon, and will receive the Prince's answer by letter. Two Amer.can gentlemen, couuectcd with the New York prew, were introduced to the Prince on Sunday, which was the first unofficial reception. Mr. Thompson, Mayor Wood's secretary, says he intend* wailing a few days before presenting bta letters, the contents of which were given in another despatch. , In spite of the rain the Prince and suite of four persons ; paid a visit to the CbaudiAre Falls, on the oppo?lte side of , the river. He drove to the landing, crossed in a special firry boat, and rode on horseback three miles to the falls, where a floe collation had been provided. The rain had swelled the falls, which made a beautiful appearance. He returned late in the evening. The Prince takes up bis official residence at Parliament House to-morrow morning. The Seventeenth regiment act as a guard of honor. A salute will be flrod from the levee. In the evening three ba Is will be given, one o( them by the oity. The Herald and tho Tims! reporters are lbs only members of the press Invited to this bull through the kindness of the Chief of Pnlioe. There will be ? display of Are works and Illamloatmn. White kid gloves arc faarfully high on account of the ball. The regulation dress Is all black, cacepi gloves, shirt collars, ke There are a great many people here from Montreal and (the United Stales, among them Ingbaa, of the WtUtralnl A'nw. A dfHCfftiioD iron 'huwr tnj uaa uuereu vae mnce % proem* ion, ball and parade of lumbermen .n one bnndred and fifty bark canoe*. The Prince doe* not mind bad weather, aa he tbinka It Engtlah. On Wedo-aday the Prince rirlta Ibe nude), end I* etpeeled to parden all the military prUKoeri, eicepl one a bo tbrew Li* cap at tb? Major. ARRANGEMEHTS IV HEW YORK. The Jl union* Ofcred for the l'*c?l Oar Royal IhMer- Short iocrlyUoM of Ik Stnxtartii kt? la new of the dai'y Increasing Intereal in Ibe expected advent of tbc Baron Renfrew. or Prlnee of Walea, and of the eumemua otier* wh.cb our ' merchant prince*" and otbar* bare mad* to accommodate the royal Tiailer la their city palace*, we rabjoin a brief deecriptloo uf *om* of tbe moat prominent, be*inning with THE SUBURBAN RESIDENCE OF MAYOR WOOD. The fotleat conception* of a genuine mi in urte are to be realized on approaching the aemi rural raaldeace of tbHon. Fernando Wood Moated about fifteen minute# ride from Madtaon aquare, it I* juat far enough from tbe oo<m ud hubbub of the metropolis to be claaaed among lobar ban raaldaneea, and pot It li near enough to he within reach of all Utn varied en toymenu of city life The bona# Itielf elands upon nn undulating knoll commaudlnr an eiqulflta vlewoftbeiurrwMtdlDgaeeoerr.and It within a few rod! Of th? fkehonahle thoroughfare known an the ffoomitjgdalo road The building ta approached through massive iron gatea, artlsllaallg elaborated, opening into txauUfntlggvavallcd paths, and laadli^ to fragrant walks of Bummer rtmm which creep lovingly along tba ahrub berg and on towarda the houae The length rf the build mg ta about errenty Arc foot, fronting on Broadway. and Ita mean depth about arrentg foot It ta moat delight fullg Situated, to the heart of a healthy aad salubrious country, and in immed ate contigultg to the great worke now progressing at Oentral Park. The appearanco of the residence from the road. If not grand, ta never the leer beautifnl and attractive As a suburban reaidenee.it h?r not been rwatructed according to the ruleaof tha heavier orderf of H"man and Drecian arthlt<rtiira which are (h< pr de and glorg of metrejv.l tan edifices. Bit ferr ? ard teste tare we',1 -in le<| fragrnerta of tb' acclert with others of tha modtra wh'e !a it [ E K A I+rHel<ug " e ughl, ? rv. ?j,.| ?-. , . - HI I i J* i: rd lo r'y *1 ' r I. V r- .. i a* been > m r ?rt with tr.e i t.e, i r i -i f wo ag l>f ll.e Ti.f.'W |-_| ?r lU ..an . r,. p.- , . bM.-l ?>lh the t?g!eg of the j-tr f'liu, HLJ yt tiw j,> . t .- ctnlect rruy uav i tiruwu -o k I ibete i 1 ?' r.?. r >h ? later ?td truly elegant treat n. it u.?y ubeed b.: Vimed the ..mrr an order "I ar-t : r? tu improv omeet <n all otter orders?? Juaet ro f?r m ?j,it villa* are cuuceroed. The at arm e: :e iL<- ti .!-:? are com mod rime and elegantly fortiebed. " t<* t r v t? . bra ry of tbe proprietor coo.nrlva r 'ue\c j r..iai.l u! iu We weras, i:r.d at uu evi leuje of t.e tare and a'teutho, we may i.irt id 'hut Mavor wood ban kept tho Sr.? Vo?k Hmliid on tile from the morn ng ?>: it ' .rtb to to preseti day, and be po.nts with Mtiisfac on to the rregular vt.cmo# wnich occupy a prom.cert pla te on b'.swe!1 laden boon shelves. Panning from the library, we enter a Vaulilul'y bMi.ited and newly furclaiied billiard room. :u wb ch there is a tirttl class table, with nil tee coniilsJjta lo tbis interesting game. Ttie wails are bung with select printa and paintings, and as ibo window# open ou the fresh green lawn, the rel'reih'ng n'ra or R im mrr are waited freely into the room, wn.ch tbey perrade * tb a sweet aroma wf flowera. l'ne roar o. the building ommauds a oroaJ view of tho n.?,ea?|i; Hudson, whose silver waters aro to be aeon eddying calmly m the distance and sparkling in the gleaming g msbine. The garden is graceful and woli dressed. It can boast of native and exotit plants of every variety, and of almost every clime and pert :mc. The roses srrm lo love the lntt;rowork ol the bo.iHo, and tbe trndrils of the dclicalo vim* creep mod'-atiy up to the windows, as if they feared to be chided for their bold nets by tbe Utile nymph of the household who presides over tbotr abort lived destinies. The premises altogether occupy about oue hundred lots of ground, and though there are a number of improvements yet to be made, and which the owner contemplates making, the reaidence is at thia momeut amply fit for tbeojcu pution ol' tbe beat prince in the world; and we know Of none who is boiler than our young kinsman, the Prince of Wales. The lawn is, in fact, one of the chief beauties of Mayor Wood's residence. Stretching away over nearly three acres of land, and studded with fruit trees and (lowers, each hearing and blooming affording to its kind, no one can paaa by wilbout pausing to ga.'.e on the tout mirmWe of gorgeous scenery. It Is ao especial credit to klr. Wood that this beautiful country scat has been tho result of hia own patient effort and perseverance. Twelve years ago the site of his present resl dence tu thick with the foliage of primeval forest trees. Tbe sloping Iswn, running gently down to tbe banks of the river, never yielded a Uuwcr that could be boasted of. Vow everything Is changed , and if the Prince of Wales should ever take up his abode in this quiet retreat, be will have the advantage of a healthy and salubrious residence, with a view of some of tho most boautlfui scenes aruund the suburb* of our groat city, not forgetting the tranquil and beautiful Hudson. Mayor Wood, we aro informed, was offered $250,000 for his residence in 1848, which be declined, and thia spring he refused S200,b00. He regards the Uomestoad as a man docs his child, with love and attachment; but, though be will not part with it for money, he ia willing to surrender every inch of it to morrow for the temporary use of the young British Trince and hia suite?an Intention which will, no doubt, secure tbe lasting gratitude of so atsoeptible and worthy a youlb. even though the offer may not bo ac ccptcd. BPINGLEB INSTITUTE. The building now oscupled by this well known institution for tbe education of young ladica is, without doubt, tbe finest of ila kind in the city; it la'.situated on the corner of Tilth avenue and Thirty-fourth street?a situation remarkable for its beaity and healthfullness, being in the most attractive part of Fifth avenue, and ?u tho corner of a wide street. It was commenced In 1863 and conyleted In I860, for Dr. Townsend, at a cost of two hundred and fifty thousand dollars?no time or expense having boen spared to make It tbe finest and moat costly decorated dwelling in the city. Tbe edifice ia entirely of brows stone, and four atories in height, and la seventy.five feet by eighty, including the conservatories attached. It is surrounded by open and handsomely laid out gardens, thus securing the advantage* of all necessary light and air. A large double stoop and portico, supiwrled by fluted Corinthian columns, form the entrance. tin passing Inwards we are at once struck by the great bet .1; and size of the entrance ball. This hall, which ia cons.dercd one of the most magnificent In the country, extend* from the first floor to the roof, and has an arched ceiling, beautifully ornamented in blue and gold. tTba hall la aurrixtoded on each story with corridors on every side, supported by Outed Corinthian columns, all handsomely gilded. lit, lit# left ol the entrance * the main ilraa n? rnrtm about twenty throe lect by eighty, one ot the most spacious and richly ornamented rooma of the city. Ita style of ornamentation ia European, aa, Indeed, the wholo idea of the manalou ia aaid to be an enlargement and im provement upon the p*an of an Italian palace, tbe Itea coea and decorative worlc present a rare combination of barmonloua and blended color,ny. In tbe rear of tbe drawing room II tbe dining room, wbtrb leada to the conservatory, a beautitul room, ornamented with richly atalned glass To tbe right of the entrance la tbe library, and adjoin ing It a email room leading to a unique apartment called the "Pompeii Room," being, an la snpponcd. a f<v limile In line and freacoea of a room in tbe exhumed city. Beyond thia ia the painting gallery, which ia lllled with tome of tbe ubotrcat worka of art. among which are the original of Cole'a Yoyate of I.ife and copiea of sume of the must celo brated European painting* mode cxpreuly fur thia matttut Ion. The other floor* ar* reached by a winding alaircaae oi remarkably beautiful nad graceful design The second la occupied with Buita of rooma opening upon the corridnrn. and well adapted aa apnrtmenta fnr receptiona and occupancy. The third nad fourth itorlea are aaaigned to tbe ordinary purpoeaa of domeatlc apartment* All the furntturn, specially made for and adapted to the mitmUeof tbe building, atlll remairta to add to the com fort of tbe preaent occupants. Tbe follow lag letter from Mr. Abbott, of thia loatltute, proffering Ita uae to bla Royal Highness the Prince of Wales. will be read with Inlereat ? Aswan's Com noun Iwirmi ?o* Yocwn lames, } SriKota* Isrstm re, rim Av awr? I'sio* Sq , > New Yoas, August IK, 1M0 I To rwe Honmunte rn* Major o? th? Crrr or New Yors :? P a?The visit of the Prinue of Walee to our country and city is an vett to which there la no parallel In our hlstoty. Ita inllupocea must bare an important bearing upon the mutual relation* of England and America in au coming time. The reception which our republic and our metropolis shall live to tbe presumptive sovereign will be remarked amoog all nations as Indicative Dot ooly oi tbe hospitality Slid courtesy, the refinement and taste of our people, but also of tbe strenfth of that sympathy which binds Kogkhmen and Aidt iana b-gelher In those great pvlnciplon iid acblcvmrnta of civil and religion* liberty, law literature, frirnrf, art ltd religion which they bold nod enjoy In runvo. Every American bear! will respond to the desire that Ibr re? option W*T be 10 all rrapecu worthy of oar city, ad nt the welcome knd rourteay we would otter to the riprrernutlrr of a friendly eowrt and government. ud of be *<**1 ptople of noble kingdom and rnoe desoen J Mite of our lowir.on unvrtry?worthy of our dtsttn* gi.irhrd rural?worthy of t ictorta, whose character curt and reign 11 lie irate ?n rtgaally the priori plea of education Inaillltd in ber youth hy her venerated mother and honored aire, and whw name ha? become a nyaonym <r the many virtue* ttiat adorn the mother and ibmur ? and worthy, too, oi tlie national aeatimenta of r ptM and honor tltnM rooery to lb? iUuatrloua V- en mother through the 1'rinoe, her don !-'ich an opportunity can never occur again for our government ai d people to evince to the world a magnaa u,i tin d rpieiiion to make the future of England and Ame?,r? a f?eternal and cordial alliance of generous interest In cam <dh<r> weifkrd and ellotls to promote ''pence on rarth and good will to a en " The great pn>b!tmt and aublim# ieeuea which confront the two nali' oa in the rent** live parla they tnuM act in ib< mighty drama of human h!?lory during the rente nder of our century demand thii diapoaillon upon both Idea The delicate manner in which her Maivaty baa indicated the character the Prlare will anaume la makiog bin Ame. rican tour auggirtv to ua more than ordinary considers ticti for hin pernor,ai comfort and retirement. Wf tiave no cnetled ae< uflon f>r retreat and repose frf m trenr* of public pgrltement and fatigue The crdee' of an Aimpcmi ovation would mete *u< b a abetter ativrueg welcome to the wet ma In re and atrocgant 'f?n.e It la* her ieicaledly rngfaafrd, and by many frenda, 'l i gllab aid Airv-r an, that for tb * pvrpnaa the , (. i gtfi !? event*, tn nt ti air?M r t f t> aj'urtrncntn, ?n< ri i n ?._i S? (MUCK '!?<? CENT-'. rot. ev.nt'. ?r.! i>r r. '.r <>' >!- lat'om for ibe TVrea mm hut ti turn ri y nthi r 'i i.nr rtty. it > iiroj?r :h*t any il.i ? ^ lotted for sucb * pur) |*rt* :ihoi M be < :.--reJ u ifce Itame and beha.t 0/ tbo lOUiDrir.ity Iwti'itMOii :t so rare an ucai'rn of later* I nainma) hospitality ilir filt?-iki i<o'i'iho, f,j ib. rr ow *8 lord T>ntrew, a tlii ?l'f. i.c.11 i M,y aii i i' by the 1 outmoD Council, will "l 1:1 in' i'.< ivi' ,11.1 1 |ir Uiynr of our oily ii uoerj.iai) r to jim, ,1 ? ,il gl v mo pl??*>ire V> plK? Ik- ?i(.u u*. vurr .!ifpo*e), tr> br nrtrred, * iUt your apI'M'hutMio, 1,1t? e ,ni,vi, ac t hcbalt of th? ladwa of New York, ? . iti, )r ,1 , i,,,?,b. r tor \ u-.torla's son I * 111'lii't 1. ti' I i.bs tt:e tnri'fn re 01 Now York and oC An. 1 1 win pi,., ,.j ;0 rrrngnUe and acknowledge >a v u.r , .. ii.uy jir? i i.ng ?i wr ?ajeaiy. 1 utn rurr till- 1'iirri.t* ai.<1 oupils, !? ? prtft'WOfl anil irm ht.ru cnum-nt u \v.:b :nc institute, will most cordia'ly a?V *?.-< II Mir temper..ry tr.u.strr ot our exorcises W UM r<:litre in. i.u u .<p . 1 in"e i* u |iin?.?i,i *??* .n n thni appropriating iiiai t ion u< dcvoir.it 10 toe culture ot the mind of woI' was I' 1 honored ii'n thrr of Virtnrlt who formal her character and implanted those priuctplea which have made it'i* 1: uijtl \ ;ftun< 11 the <|ueeu her own |H' 'J liar 'Diaium nt Btaniy"/> uj </ .vi.i.x.n"?r.i hnisebold, throne anil realm, and probably ail the acts ot her reipta i.i> tp.e*n combined 'anuet be compared iu .itp-rumeo with the mtt' enoe win:h multer the w ill perpettntia upou <ai lb l>y moulding the character of her sucjetecr, and impressing upon her s.h.h and ilao^blerti the tame principle* and hima with whrh paiernal atTect.ou anil piety hl< rf.-d Video ia when u Pruioese. If this inyal vir.t t<> our shores nu?y b* made scggestive t:> a world nl parent* of (he inijx.rtance of g.?.og l'? the irr.mortal rr.iiwt ot woman the privilege* and cult'irw which her roirsion add ml mason on earth and ber fotura drstir.y demur J, tlion will all the respect and honor w? can show lo the "mother of the Prises" and the "isotbr of Victoria" prove a blessing to all coming generations. 1 am, Tcry rctpcctiuliy yours, GOKHAlf D. ABDOTr. THE EVERETT HOUSE. Some of the most sumptuous apartments in this lovely, regal hotel can be made ready within twenty four hours notice lor the uso of the Btron Itonfe* and hit illustrious attendants. Mr. L. L. Britton, the chief proprietor of this establishment?with the artistic and careful aid of bis amiablo lady?has converted bis always beautiful anJ nilBllifll Hllt )inL**l inlo rn?i<l?? Vow*urn nslsiM Usa k?d? taken the most energetic measures to refurnish, recarpet, and review the whole of the spacious house?or, at least, the large portion which it is expected will be set aside for the use of his Royal Highness of the United K.ngdom. The rooms thus designated are the very best in the house. There are two complete suite, containing no iees than nineteen rooms, the apartments of the Prince being entirely distinct from those of bis suite, but all commanding full and splendid views of Union Park and the other fine views of the surrounding locality. To those wha know the Kverett Douse It will be unnecessary to speak of the extent of its capabilities or of tbs magniOccnt view which it comments from its ioily and numerous windows. It hsa the advantage of private entrances for the Prince and for bis suite, and none of the conveniences of s privste house are wasting here. Resides all this, the hotel le known to be one of the most l'ashlonablo, If not aristocratic, In the city?that is to say, none but tho wealthiest and most prominent of our citizens are accnstomcd to reside there. Under the careful direction or the present management? If it be decided that the Trince of Wales shall stop there? we have no doubt but he will And himself as happy and as comfortable as in the most lordly of his own imperial palaces. THE RESIDENCE OP MR. R. K. HAKJHT has been nsmod among those which have been put at the diapueal of the proper authorities for lbs use of the young I'rinoe. Whether this ohor has been formally made or not docs not matter here; but if the to ago fluent dwelling of this gentleman bo required for the use of Harm Renfrew, it will be put at his service within four days' notice, In s condition not to be snpasaed by any private residence in this or any other city. Mr. Haigbt's bouse is one of the very finest in our greatest of great avenues It occupies a commanding position, as tbs very first bouse at the corner of Fifth avenue aad Fif frUVUkU J? i? Ifllilfc f-IIHIT-JJ ui !WUf, is lofty, spacious, and truly roagnlflcent. At Ibis season oI the year, wben moat of our city houses are deserted, there ia little of Its Internal beau:y to oe eeeo. The splendid conaervaiory la there, with lie numerous and elegant collection of alatuee, urna of (lower*, foucta.ne of water and other adornment*. The courtyard la greew with every \ ariety of shrubs and Dower troca, crowded together without dmtlnct arrangement. In*.do of tho bouse, the carpcui have boon removed, and an air of partial inactivity pervades everything, while the beams of the evening tun shine through the nchJy staincd glaae with something of mourni'uiccss. But If tho bouae were wanted tomorrow, there would be an Immediate resurrection of all its beauty and embellishmenta. The structure itaclf can boar favorably comparison with any other houae on the continent. Wealth, taste, art, eciencc and all the other powerful lever* of the day have been brought to bear on It, and It alandi now a splendid monument of refinement and clot-ancc. Under the hands of tho decorative artist, a few day* would aerve to bring order out of the chaos now exiatlng, and thia retidence would stand among tbe Brat in tho land. Tbe interior arrangements are folly in keeping with all the others. There il a sp>cd'.<l l.brary* picture galleries, garden, bathe, he. When placed a thorough order, the house will outrival tbe talaoe ol Aladdin MRR. PARRISHTJ RESIDENCE. on Broadway and Union square, ia a targe and commodious building, it baa a fine yellow brick front, and phudid evergreens decorate the walls. The bouse * vrry favorably situated, although not so mucb so as the Kvorelt H>".we. It command* a very flee view of tbw Park, hot tbe ? ?up d'oil is not so grand nor extensive as that adorded from the beigble of the Everett. Mrs Parrbh's residence is. however, an etagmnt and splendidly Onlsbcd matiSiou. and it* wealthy proprietor has furnished It in a style that Is beyond improvement. At present Mrs. Parr Ian w at Newport but a genuine sense of Intelligence and hospitality has lnduoed her to tenJer her su pesto residence for Ibe use of tbe Baron Renfrew, *r 4 should tho generous offer be accepted, we dare ay that Mrs. Parnsh will not be beaten in the style and el*gan-? with which she will be ready to surround ao-l ornament her splendid palace. THE RESIDENCE OP MR. MOSES H. ORINNELIm If the elegsnt msnsioo of this diattngulsbed mer:tact be m well known to tbe people of New Tork m la bla nam* in popular and coniiner.itI c.rciee. It will require bnt little deecrlpt.on at our hands It aiao<ta at the corner of Fifth avenue and Hast Fourteenth street, and <a one of Ike nx>ii majestic piles in that dirtinyur neighborhood. Like moat of tbe bounce of our wealthy citizens, tha ? plead,<1 reaidence la now deerrte<1. and nerrlng men and maidens hold high revel In the gl<?>my baeeoietit bails. To say that Mr Ononell's bouse u e palace Is merely to aim up a very few of its beauties in a very smell word. !l raakf like tbe beat of our big abipe, A1 at Lloyd's It m one of the m<?t solid end oompact building* in tbet q :arter of tbe e,I) , and it furniabad la tbe utmost magu Ocec :*, without rrgnrd to expense. V . ?ballci<*e this neceeaar ly brief deecr ptioe bj e parsing icferenoe U> one other ?u|ierli build Eg. THF, NEW FIFTH AVENUE HOTEL, Although not yet quite complete, bas been spiritedly oflfirrd by tbe proprietor, Mr Franklin ? K one/, for tbe use and accommodation of hta Royal H.gCcem. It In a One maible front bnlldlng, and etanda at tbe corner of Twenty fourth at reel end Fifth avenue. Tbe room*, saloons, grand ball, steeple* apartmen'.e and every dlrteioo of tbe So lid log have been laid out and are being rapidly completed in tbe meet sat is factory manner. A new kind of flooring, n imitation of tbe tbe tessellated m?rMe pavefwel, bas been aurceeefully introduced, and the bote! promises to rank among the first m the city. As our reporter yeeterdiy contd not Cod tbe propr'etor or architect, be has been compelled to give but e very brief description of tbe buildtng. 11 will be teen that the more of Walec It beief honored on all and our worthy ctlinen*. fpi-eeat.cK tba ettal Intrrrata of the rounirjr, are jnetl.n* each otoer no hurriedly la tbe r?n?e of hnapllallty thai tbe only d'fBtally, il a> to be feared, will be found la tbe aacernity oJ declining eome of tbe oflbr* ao yeaerouely atada. Wa*t Ttam Weon n> ?*t> ?A nomber of repemrkery, employed iq t|i; iiflyrycit manufkctorlea m ftinhw.^, hateatrurk for an insreane of pay. They hate been n receipt of tl 21 per <ley The amo'int demanded ? |] *o They hare notified their employere to that ef -t. Mid ray it ,i the|? detnard ni' rt ba cmpl e-l w lh b'.fc.-? U'f ( reeome ther work.