23 Ağustos 1860 Tarihli The New York Herald Gazetesi Sayfa 1

23 Ağustos 1860 tarihli The New York Herald Gazetesi Sayfa 1
Metin içeriği (otomatik olarak oluşturulmuştur)

I TH i i WHOLE NO. 8750. I THE CMifiUH COMMOTIO!!. SPLENDID SPLURGE OF THE QUEBECKERS. The Prince at tlie Grand Ball Given by the City. He Danced Twenty-two Times, Tripped and Fell, his Beautiful Partner Helling Over Him. : HONI SOIT QUI MAL Y PENSE. i' ~~ The Prince Immediately Picked Himself and Partner Up and Continued the Dance. i | TERRIBLE FLUTTER OF CRINOLINE. ? Salutes, Illuminations, Levees, Fireworks and Dinners. Carious Speculation of the Prince's Barber. SOUVENIRS OF ROYALTY. i "? ? One of the Government Steamers Placed at the Disposal of the Reporters, >in fcs?i he* Special Despatch to the Sew Yorh Herald* QrSrac, August 22, I860. In consequence of tbe telegraph line closing before twelve o'clock on Tuesday evening, I was unable to send yon as full a report of tbe movements of his Royal High, nees as I bad Intended. The Prince, on his return from tbe falls, bad a state dinner. During the afternoon of Tuesday many of tbe inbabt* tents visited the fleet, tbe smaller vessels of which go up the St. Lawrence this (Wednesday) morning. Tbe governsaent steamer Advance baa been plaoed at tbe disposal or the reporters. The streets of Quebec daring the whole of the day have been thronged with tailors, hairdressers, milliners, ^c., who have been running about from customer to customer fixing them up for the grand balls of this evening. Tbe city is brilliantly Illuminated; not only private dwellings and public buildings, but tbe triumphs! arches are all aglow, while numerous rockets are bursting In tbe air; wben looking towards tbe south, Quebec appears to be in a blaze. At eight o'clock six of tbe men-of-war were Illuminated; the ships 4 were dressed with variegated lamps from stem to stern, while great quantities of fireworks were discharged. Thousands of people assembled on Durham terrace to wltmsb the spectacle, which was, I dare say, tbe most bril Hani display ever witnessed by them. Three balls were given this evening. That (Iron by tbe Orange Association was favored with tbe presence of the handsomest men, and it was tbere tbe best dancing was witnessed. That of tbe citizens' ball was favored with the presence of tbe handsomest women, and wbat their dancing lacked in quality was made up in quantity? their list of danoes being tbe longest. That of tbe city was favored with the presence of bis Royal Highness tbe Prinx, and a supper, which would have made Downing take to bis bed for a week, was served as badiy as that oa board the Great Faatcrn. Tbe Prince came at ten o'clock, escorted by the Canadian riflemen Flo was received by tbe Mayor and Oous II, and was conducted to tbe private dressing ro>m provided for bin. One bad also been provided tar tbe Duke of Newcastle. Both were handsomely furntabed Tbe ballroom was beautifully decorated with vases and wreaths of flowers. A curtala at tbe end concealed tbe supper tables, wbisb were laid in two tents of red and white canvass. Tbe effect was much marred, however, by tbe servants gaping through, which caused considerable laughter. The Prince opened tbe ball with Madame langevin and Mrs. Justice Cnrran rii a rlt Tbe Prince wore his usual uniform. Miss Irvine, daughter of Colonel Irvine, was tbe Prinoe's second pact nor for a polka. She was dressed in a magnificent white dress, with wreaths of flowers. The Prince ws? in greet good humor, and talked with everybody who wore a uniform, especially a little middy, who will be the Tommy of tbe satte when they reach New York. Tbe little middy generally choose* the largest women for partners, and tbe contrast seems to give peculiar delight to the Prince 1 DC rrinco nanosu iwtniy iwo oui 01 iweniy lour dance. He missed one being at sapper, and the other because be had sUrte<l (or the supper room. He oeme back hearing a sweet waltz tune playing, and while dancing a .waits be slipped and fell hearlly on the Boer, dragging bis partner, Madame Cartier, the wife of the Canadian Premier, over him. Neither of tbem were Injured. and the Prince Instantly Jumped up and raised lbs lady so quickly that but few in the room knew of the occurrence He apologised to Msdame C., and continued tbo dance. At the supper s table was spread for the Prince and his Mite. At the other tables the company acted upon the principle you are to strenuous for in the management of the teleg*aph lines, of "first come first nerved." At the Prince's table the health of the Queen and Prince Consort, the Prioce of Wales and success to the city ef Quebec were all drunk, bat no taspoosee were made. There waa another incident A large looking glass Is lbs ball room fell and broke Is pieces, creating much nasnsBOttoa amongst the company Tbe Catholics, of Whom there were quits a number present, considered It a eery bad omen, bat on questioning tbem they cannot tell precisely of what. Tbe Prince left tbe ball room at half purl four o'clock Uila (Wednesday) morning. The real of the company dispersed about fir# o'clock, when tbe lights had bjgnn to pale and grow dim in the light of the early morning. To day the Priace hat bit hair cut, and the barber, quite an enterprising man, with an eye to the main t*~ , proposes to sail the locks shorn from tbe bead of this scion of royalty, as sosrsnirs. He has already resetted s large number of orders, and will doubtless be able to dispone of the whole quantity. The Prince visits (lis consent and citadel, he will also probably ristt the Lorette, and attend tbe races. There is s rumor afloat that tbe Rarl of Mulgrare la to bs appointed Korsrtter General of Canada, rice Sir Kdward Head. The Karl of Mulgrare Is mid to bare admit tad that inch a thing waa probable. Tbe Priace deflated altogether from the published pro gramme to day. He was to go to tbe Lorette races, bat went to the Ieral Roman Catholic University lastead. The prortacbils are greatly excited about the question of precedence, and the Duke of Newcastle Is worried to death by their applications and remonstrances The clergy caught tbe Intern ton and the Catholics presented so address at tbe levee yesterday, with tbe Anglican Hirropu. n> giee innn a cnaoce to <ll*pl?y their loyalty, of which rome people hare (rare doubte, Dm Prlone wan to the I nirerelty yesterday morning, and meet red the btahope and clergy In the large hell, wher- a gnrgeoue throne had been erected. The ceremony era an i. .die aa at the leree. An eddreee expressing loyal welcome to the Prince, and ambiguoualy worded, with the hope that Brlliah rule might remain and eitcud, waa preeaated by Btabop Ploa, la French and Kngliab. The atndenta of the I nirerelty preacated an addraaa la the eame language. To three the Prince read the following reply, la Bagliah \ only ? OtrmnRK?I accept with the createet satisfaction the welcome which you offer, and I amure the Catholic Btehopa of the province of Canada that 1 hel deeply the e* press Ion of your loyally and affection for the Queen. I rejoice to think that obedkrea to the lawn and rub E NE mission to authority, which form the bond of All society ud the ooudlUoo of all civilisation, Are supported And enforced by your teaching And example. Tbe ah lurAuoe that vow enjoy tbe free exercise of your religion, And that you partake in Ibe beaedts not protection of tbe Brllieb constitution, ie a pledge th*t your hearts And tboeeof your fellow subjects, ot? whatever origin tbey mny be, will ever be united in tbe feelings you tinve now expressed of attachment to tbe crown of Great Britain I Acknowledge with gratitude tbe earnest prayers wbicb you ofler to Almighty God in mv behalf, And 1 trust that my ruture count may be sucb as will beet promote the welfare of this great province, and of ita inhabitants. To you, gentlemen, who are engaged within tbe walla of this building, in tbe education o( tbe youth or the country, 1 also tender my thanks. 1 trust that you universally may continue to prosper, and that in future years its sons may look back upon the days they have spent under your institutions with the same gratitude and sense of benefit tbey have enjoyed, as I and others leel towers tho more ancient institutions of my own land. From tbe University, the Princo drove to the Crsuline convent, which has never been opened to male visiter* since the PriDce's (rand father, the Puke of Kent, was admitted. By a rule of tbe convent, all males but those of royal birth are excluded. In the large room a throne was erected, and the Prince was received by sixty young ladies of tbe first families of Canada, who sang a song of welcome, and at each mention of the Prince's or the Queen's name made low cour testes. The eflect was most beautiful and novel. The ladies presented the address to the Prince, who read a brief reply, Uianklng them for their kindness, and concluding " yours exertions in the course of education are well known, and 1 trust may long continue to exert a beneficial influence upon the population of this interesting country." Tbe Prinoe was then shown through the convent, and a skull said to be that of Montcalm, was exhibited to him. On his return the Prince dined in State at Parliament Bouse. Sanderson, formerly of the New Tork Hotel, the Prince's chief steward, was very successful in wining golden opinions. There were many difficulties thrown In his way by provincials at first, and he was compelled to purchase his game direct Pom the United States. Tbe Prince visited and inspected the Citadel this afternoon, but did not attend the races, which, with only about one hunured people there, were perfect failures. To night the town is illuminated, and a grand display of Boston fireworks in the Esplanade, which the Prince viewed from his carriage. We were wrong in regard to the Prince's fall last even leg. It was the lady who assisted him to rise, and soon as the dance was concluded tbe Prince Informed one of the nary officers that lie had had a spill on ship board. Be said that as he bad never knighted any one, he did not know but that be might cut the Quebec speakers' i beads off. This remark was recalled by the conduct of Sir Henry Smith, knighted yesterday, who goes about giving his name grandly as Sir Henry. The roads about Qaebec are an arrayed with Hags to day, and the Lorette Indians are drawn up In front of their village, with all sorts of dresses?women in beaver hats and men in bonnets, but the Prince did not drive outThe Flying Fish left for Montreal this morning, an 1 the Prince follows in the Kingston to-morrow. Thompson. Wood's secretary, has been unofficially informed that the Prince will aooept the Invitation of the Mayor of New York, and accept as many demonstrations as people like to make. Twenty thousand people were assembled to witness the display of fireworks. Few and faint cheers were heard when the Queen or Prince's name occurred, and the French asked?"What la all this noise about''* There are many rumors among the English in regard to the designs of the Frenchmen. As a sample of these we give the current report, that two Frenchmen have taken oaths to assassinate the Prince at Montreal. The French treat this report with levity, and aay that the Queen of tkigland baa plenty more sons to supply tbe Prince's place. A seat broke down on tbe esplanade during tbe exhibiDon, and many persons were injured, two severely. At tbe ball laat evsning a young midshipman bad a re gular quteziog match with tbe Prinoe, which created much merriment. Tbe Prloce joked him about dancing with six footers of women; end tbe middy replied by asking "Wby can't you Introduce s fellow to one of your handsome partners)-" The Prince laughed, and good na luredly introduced middy to a lady with whom be was dancing. Tbe [hike of Newcastle remarked, our little man la having a tine time. The ladies took paper and seal.tig wax from the Prince's state room In tbe Hero, and pens from his dressing room at the ball, but tbe Prince never entered tbe dressing room. The French take matters quite coolly, and display no extra enthusiasm. The Dnke of Newcastle Is much annoyed that there should be so much French in the cele bration. They could not raises hearty English choer last night at the ball, or when the Queen's name was mentioned, or the national anthem played. There it much excitement about town, and barroom fights at the hotels last and tb;s evening. The rush of loyalty is here very thin. Annexed is a list of persons Injured by the fall of seats 1 at the fireworks ?Councillor Shaw and two daughters, badly hurt; Counciller Munn, leg broken; Hot. Mr. i'lws, o severely Injured In spine that it In thought he will die ' Mr. Lemeturier, President of the Board of Magistrates, j very much hurt; Mr O. Dunbar, editor of the Quebec Chronicle, had hia ribt injured, Mrs. Jackson, badly hwt, bleeds greatly and not expected to recover. A man just taken to the Hospital by the priest is expected to die. Mr Larks, correspondent of the New York Commercial Airertiter, had his back contused and received internal ' Injuries. Many persons are cut and bruited. The seat j tame down suddenly, through fault of construction. Not- I withstanding the accident the display of fireworks < nt on ss before. At the races this afternoon, Mr. II. riamondon, a cor- j puient gentleman in the Custom House, running across the track, threw a horse snd his rider by running agauurt them, snd received tocb injuries that his life is despaired of. Our Npsrtsl Uscbts Cerreepemdeasce. v Rrsseu'a Hotm , 1 Qrsnac, August 18,1*60. / Pictorial GHmjmrt <f tkr Prinor't Trmrlt Moormmtl cm (Ae River Sognmay?TKt Prima at a /Y1A.11 mn TV Scurry em dm X- Later sees TKr Prmcr't Rraption Rc*m? I'toe of tkr Citadel?Grand SKene of Regular! and YolumUor Troopt? knlKutxatm on the AfiproacA of Wit Hero?Hearty Welcome to the Voting Crime? Ranting , Scenes on the Landing of tAs Prince?In menv C?mctmree of /"cflfde? Order if the Procoman?Grand H-'umma tumt, ft., rfc. 1 sm about to give yon a pictorial glimpse of the reception given to his Royal Highness the Prince of Wales at Quebec. but before doing eo 1 will recur to the time et which I last left blm. The Prince did not, ss was anticipated, remain in the 8a guensy on Wednesday night; bat after proceeding In the Queen Victor .a, with the Governor General, forty Ire mllee up the river, returned to the Hern at nightfall. Owing to the wet end misty wentber, rough clothes, Including waterproofs, were In general one on board. When the steamer was near Cape Eternity somdof her guns ware fired, in order that I be party might be amused by having the echoes that rang back from the rocks around, and the effect was as One as anticipated The next morn lag dawned more favorably than its predecessor, and the Prince re-em barked in the little steamer, and sailed again up the asguenay as far as the village of St. Marguerite, at the mouth of the river of that name, where be spent the greater portion of the morning In fishing, alike vffth those who aooompealed him. Bat nnfori i.tnetele Km Kni4 wash lurk mdut nsilw m fees Isnnl wave saueht by the nailed rod? After lancbeoo U?? entire party. taking advantage ?f the tide, aeceeded the M Marguerite to birch oaaoee, peddled by free eh Oaaadiaaa, the Prince being, ae ever, foremoet In thl* aquatic proeeeeloo The Flying Flab, having em board many of the officer* of the agoedron Jalao "teamed op the Sagnenay on the name day, aad a* ahe panned the tenia where the Prince'a, rtandard hong from ita ataff, a aalote of twenty one guna waa Ired by her, the ecboea of which mattered In foblime aeoenta from the neighboring clifl* and more di (ant hum. In the conrae of the day, a gentleman, who had come (fom London, Canada Went, to nrge hia R yal Jlighneaa" orepUnce of an Invitation to a ball there, waa introduced by the Governor General, through the Duke of Sewcattle W YC MORNING EDITION?THI ' to the Prince, upon which the loiter immediately signifl* hit acceptance in the meet our dial manner Had it not been for the mishap of tbo Hero rroundio : on Bar Reef, at the mouth of the gagueuay, the Priar I would hare railed up in her; but on the occurrence of lb I accWeut?the (wound of the kind within too days?b ! tranrferred himself to the Governor General's stcame that was to have followed. The boat in which I made the excursion up the saguena took ia at Murray Bay, a point between the Riviere d Loop and Quebec, one hundred additional passenger! which resulted in a tremendocia rush for the diurw tables when I be doors ot the dining saloon were throw ' opens for "Unit come, Ursl served," was the guiding rul on the occasion. 1 need not describe the bright md beautiful scenery < i tbe St. Lawrence, fur tbo theme has been lorg and o' 1 dilated upon, and ?s lime presses 1 must hurry on. Th 1 Isle if Orleans, within five mNia ol Quebec, divides tb , river iato the north and south channels, and his aver * picturesque effect. It was called by Jacques On-tier tb Isle of Bacchus, owing to the number of will vines ttu in bis ds)? some time d iriug 1636?flourished over II , extent. It is twenty one miles long and Owe broad. II , upper extremity is near the mouth of the Montmorenc river, and within lull vise of tho falls of that name, | pleasing glimpse of which I obtained from the steamer ; deck, as they are situated only a few hundred yards froi the main channel of the Bt. inwrescc, and conspicuous} visible to all passing. (in the north side of the highest point of land on th i is land may be seen tbe second of a chain of flag and ba telegraphs erected by the British during tbe last, Amer can war. and extending from Quebec to Green Island, oj |?>s*e the mouth of the Suguenay. Villages and churchs may now be seen < n either side of the river: and loomln aneaci,at me curve 01 tne river, noar its junction wit the St. Charles, stands the imposing city of Quebec, site at oil lor the most part, ou a cliff three hundred and Oft feet nigh, and defended on the St. Lawrence side by a c tadel, ana elsewhere by formidable ramparts. Numerous vessels wero sailing within view, whll higher up than the city lay a fleet of merchant craft, wit the frigate Nile and the Valorous, both of which had at rived at ten that morning from Prince Edward Island | lying in the foreground. On the rnoruwg alter my arrival 1 visited the Colonia Building at the top of "The Mountain," and walkei j through the apartments, now elegantly furnished, which when 1 waa hero a few weeks ago, were filled with plas terers and carpenters; for origtually It was not used as i place of residence, but only as a bouse of Legislature. The Prince's reception room is the Council Chamber and hia dining room tbe Bouse of Repreeentativee. Botl have galleries, which have been allowed to remain. HI bedroom and private sitting room are entered from th reception room, and tastefully furnished after the style c the reign of Louis X. They communicate by a doorway Mom or the other rooms arc famished after tbe fashion c Louis XIV., the bedroom and sitting room of the Duke c Newcastle being particularly perfect specimens of th taste of that period. The upper lobby of the southern side of tbe house bs sleeping chambers on one side and sitting rooms to 001 rtepind on the other. From the Colonial Building, which Is to be called "th Palace" during tbe Prince's reeiJence there, I drove I the citadel, and bad an inside look at the heavy oannoi and square piles of cannon balls which are painted blac in the most peaceful manner every two years. The rtvc side of the citadel is occupied principally by a bulldln, used as officers' quarters, and elsewhere by barracks an storehouses. Tbe place would be hardly worth cab hlr and the fee which the soldier at the lodge expects fo showing the visiter round, were it not for Uio deltghlAi view of tbe Pt. Lawrence and Pt. Charles rivers which 1 here sfforded. Friday night, from the appearance of the sky, promise* rain, and tbe dawu of Saturday was dull and showery The streets looked like so many avenues, owing to tts sidewalks being planted with spruce boughs to an exteo which hardly allowed of a passage way for even one at I time, and as these were loaded with moisture, every one who brushed sgainst them received a little of It. Thti was unpleasant, and much Impeded traffic, the cartway being too muddy to tempt pedestrians. As the morning advanced tbe thoroughfares became more crowded, aul only then the last nails were bemj driven Into the arc hes, and the last branches of ever green matted Into place. Towards two the current o traffic set In strongly towards tbe Citadel and the wale: side respectively, and this continued till the time o landing Meanwhile the various stands about the cit] bad been Oiling up rapidly, windows bad become occu fned, soldiers of the line and volunteer companies bai tnod the streets, as well as they could, and all Quebec hai turned out of doors to see the landing or procession Am durinv this time the hove, dark form of the Hero, which since btr last grounding at the Saguensy, has beei making feur Inches of water an hour, followed by th< Ariadne, and the eharp pro wed Flying Fish, was ateamlni up the river, with hi* Royal Highness on her quarte deck, dreared in a tweed shooting suit, and looking so un ! like what is expected that the eager sightseers erowdln I the twenty excursion steamers In her vicinity hiral ! glance at him, but cheer every yonug officer In unifor/ that makes bis ap|iearanre, everybody being, neverthi less, In doubt ss to who's who. There is the Jenny Lind from Montreal, whose passengers have been peeping Int the Hero's portholes sll the wsy up rrom where th squadron anchored last night, so daring has ber core msndcr been in keeping her close alongside. There ar plenty of pretty girls to be seen on board of her, an these are ex charging harmless glances with those on th Hero, Albert Edward Included. There Is a grand, a mighty, a swelling, a Joyous otic rus of welcome, filling the air aa the Hero Is about li drop anchor opposite tbe Champion Market. It come from yonder thousands assembled on the citadel walls snd from other thousands on the strand and wharf, am surroundlnp roofs, and balronles, and steamers, and shipi and river boat*, and wherever else the human form car cling, and Irani the descendants of tbe French as well ai the English. Welcome to their roar And now listen U the hearty cheers ol t)io?e crew* manning the yards of tlx Admiral's fleet, wh'vh display tbetr thousand (lags, flirt tering from the rigging.for ber Majesty's ships aredressor in honor of her sou A royal salute was tired from thorn 1 and theCitadal aa tbe liero neared the anchorage ground and there will be none now till the real hero leavoa hi i ab in for the shore There is no mistake about the feeling of welconn I among all classes here, for on every side mere are evl denies of it. There is not a house to be seen without it tag or its evergreen or lllunotnatloa device, and ever word the people utter, whether in French or English, ex presses genuine loyal pleasure st the visit of the I'rtnc of Wales. It is now bslf part three, and the Hero drops anchor Under a circular wooden canopy, fronting the landlni steps, are gathered I he Governor General and the Ministry in their civic uniforms of blue and gold, tbe British Mima tor at Washingu n, l/>rd Lyons, and his two attach** the commander of the forces, Sir Fonwick Williams, o tw? I or iTOi'Hitni uiu rum?u vaiuuuc su several of the Catholic clerpy, all to their robe*, th Major of the city an.) seteral of the Municipal Council together with other oflleera clTll and military, and man mt tuber* of the Legislature. Theee are Id waiting t receive the illuatrioue visiter on the threahold of the city and a* the yardi of the fleet are being manned the < hie amotg them step down to the water aide where the royi barge Is to touch. Minute* of aiiepense now ensue. The horaes of th military congregated on the town tide of the oanop; manifest a good deal of bighblooded reatleeeoeea, an their riders are as eager in tlieir glances towards th Hero aa the crowd generally. The time bar i.on come. The Hero has swung round and the Princt Las stepped into the boat from the ganj any on the Point Levi side, an that, while all are lookln for bis appearanoe at the oaenearest, the standard la low ered frrm the masthead, and a boat with another fuel standard fluttering from Ita peak rounds the ship and ap pears in fall view. And now the flagship Urea the first o her twenty one guns, which Is the signal for the rset K pour forth their volley* In c<>ooert wtth the citadel. The natural cliff of Ckpe Diamond fbrtne e meaelre am splendid background of aa order the meet picturesque The Prince ascends the carpeted steps and halts under th. oaaopy amid renewed cheer*, which be acknowledge* bj bowing in hia usual graceful manner Hia manner win all hearts, and they Mil him aa a friend. The Mayor la presented to htm. and he bows, efle which the former reeds an address of welcome to him li Frrnch, end afterwards a translation of the same top tngllah The Prince listens with oonrteou* attention M a smile it traceable beneath the surtace aa he hear the address in the first language Ti e Mayor has finished, and be advances and hand copies of both to the Prince In person, who, aasumlog ai expression of earnest gravity, receive* bia reply from th ISake ot Newcastle, on hit ten, and read* It tn that firm clear manner for which his mother has bten so long oele braled, and be wears the same regal yet unoetentattou look as be doee so. The reply, alike wMb it* predersaaora, la well words, and in eiceltewt tasta. He hands the copy to the Mayor and there Is a mutual bow. There Is a dead aileooe of some aeoonds' duration, wha some ooe of the local authorities breaks It by esotaimln; "Three cheers tor the Prince," upon which there la < (reader chorus of mices then baa yet been heard. 1 rings ft om the wharf to the Cltadal and the Citadel to th wharf, and "one cheer more" 1* reepoodsd to with nn diminished enthusiasm. Th* Prince, with uncover*, head, bows agaia end again, and la then conducted to hi carriage, which la drawn by four dark bays, sad drives y nvcoouD iu un rro vrpI ni 11tttj. iuc uonnw General, the Dak* of Newcastle and Karl Pt. German take their place* with him, and the carriage more* aw*] Id the order of proeeaalon, aaluted with renewed cheeri on all aide* After thia the other carrlafo* to join In the prncMwioi rame up, and moved on m nat u tbefVere occupied The quebec Qavalry took up poattiM, aa ao eacort, to tin Governor General* reaidenoe, whither the Prince ww going. and the Prtaoe'a standard atmultanooualy wav< over tbe landing place, the Citadel and tha houae of Um Governor General. The proceaaion now advance* la the following order ? The Chief of Polioa. PI* pel icemen The High Ooaalable. Pt. George'* Society. PC Andrew'* Society. Pt. Patrlok'a Society, lrlah Prate* taut Benevolent Society. 8t. Jean Baptiete Society. The Rand. The I/orette Indiana. The Typographical Society. The Pre**. 1a Poeieti> dea On rr I era The Ifeohaeioa' Innilute and Prleodly Society. Kir* men. The Student* of the Normal School. The Studenta of the Seminary of i/tiehec On arriving at the Champlain wharf tbe eocteti** wtl 1 rome to the right about, rawly to march at the aigaal o the Grand Marabal The Grand Marabal. The Prince> Carnage. >RK H JRSDAY, AUGUST 23, 1860. d The Personal Kuilo of the Prince rf Wales and of the Governor Unit ml g The Commander of the I orr.ee In Canada and Stall. m The Executive Council, in The Carriage of the Mayor. 10 The City Councillors. 'g ir The Bishops. !' The Justices of the Corfu or Appeals, y The (due uie. u The Justices of the Puuerinr Court. I, The U-giMstive Councillors, r The Members of the legislative Anaembly. n The Recorder and Police Magistrate, le Other | ublic bodies not hereinabove mentioned. The Citizeua. >t Six Policemen, ft The Deputy Chief of Police, id The decorations over the whole Une of route were ie very abundant and the cheering vociferous. Crowds lined y the whole way, and every eriodow had it* occupants. i? arch mm ceeiiod an h at abort intervals from ihe wharf to it the Government House, a distance of more than Ave is miles, and nearly every arch had its motto and device. LS The procetaicu, on arriving at St. Johns loll gate, ] y opened Owe, facing .Dward, and lined the road for the pas- > a rage of the Prince's and other carriages. ' 'S In the evening the iil"mmaii'>n? presented from the ' a river a long and glittering Hue, winch was the finest sight 1 y of the k.nd 1 ever saw. In detail, however, they were less impof'.ng, although, for tjuebec, they were quite equal < iu u> wuai i iia-i anticipate)!, una uiu moon oreaii iu me > U city. Aa at Halifax, on the sight appointed for the gene i- ral iliumiimtion, the weather was dark and wet, and the ) showers which had fallen at intervals throughout the * day made the streets exceedingly muddy. Yet, notwitbg standing, the streets were thronged with perambulating b crowds. i- I have reen much Oner illumination!) than those of toy night, but they were produced by gas jets, whereas those i- of Quebec were chiefly transparencies lighted with oil lamps and candles. The illumination was universal, and, e as a whole, far surpassed the dispfcy of tbe kiod made at h Halifax. Yet tbe reception here will doubtless be far eclipsed by Montreal, w here the loyal hand of preparation

I, has been long busy , and the resources, in many respects, greater, but in others lees, for it lacks tbe massive >1 fortifications or this fine old city, and its port will he 1 graced by no ships of war. These give an eclat to such , an ovation as tbe present which canDot he otherwise at lained, although as regards a genuine outburst of feeling t in the cause of welcome to their royal visiter, Montreal will not, I think, be behind Quebec. ^ Qrxroc, August 20, I860. e Proposed Federation of Che Province, with the Prince of >f Walet as Viceroy?The Prince ai Church?Hit t'uif to X Ike PUls of the Chaudierro?Description of the fhUs? if She People Evacuating Quebec, etc., <fc. 4 1 will commence my present letter by making allusion M to what 1 have hitherto remained silent,upon, namely, a r- federation of the British North American provinces, with, very likely, Albert Edward, Prinee of Wales, as Viceroy. 0 This, 1 have every reason to believe, is not only possible, n bat highly probable. k The Duke of Newcastle, who has long been tbe chief g supporter of moderate liberalism in England, is not here d merely as an attendant upon royalty, but to ascertain the ? state of feeling throughout these colonies, with a new to j tbe consolidation referred to in the event of such s being at any time deemed desirable by tbe motb er coun j try; for circumstances may arise In which sucb a uoioo would not only give ber strength, but insure safety to 8 thCM pOSSeltlODS. * Hie reeling throughout the provinces la universally in 9 flavor of such a consolidation of England's colonial em > plre In North America. The Inhabitants are averse to r the distinctions of Newfoundlanders, Nova Scotoma, New a Bruniwtc.kcri, I*rince Edward Iilanders, Cana<lians and I British Columbians. They wish to be all included under | the one general hea<l,and have one government in comr moo, which, from Its superior extent, would insure f greater rewards and more honors than now extat among [ them. 1 There la so much petty party bickering now in exist j ence In the North American colonies, that the system most he enlarged to avert the dlataste of its breaking in i pieces. B It is, 1 am certain, tbo political future of iliowboleof r British Amerloa to become one. to be ruled by a single i- legislature, and to have laws In common. But bow soon * this result will ho arrived at 1 cannot say. Meanwhile h Fig land is well aware of her necessity for maintaining 8- the prestige which the possession of these ooloniss secures ^ her, and the immensity of the disaster wbieb their loss i? would Inflict upon her political standing. A war between i. England and Franco would, under the present Emperor, e probably lead to the capture of one or more of the British d colonies referred to, but it is probable that were a politl a cal union of the provinces to exist, such would never oc-ur. They would In themselves be too strong for any . snrh attempt to meet with suoces*. a Yesterday morning tbe I'rince drove io an open oar* riagc from tbe residence of tbe Governor General to the English cathedral, where be attended Divine service. As i at Fredrrlcton. members of the congregation only were admitted previous to his arrival, in company with tbe Go- 1 i verncr. his own suite, and tlie other distinguished per i socages now cfllc.ally In Quebec. VFhen. at half past tea, r > the party arrived, the* were received at th? side door by ? 9 ths btvbop and clergy of the eathedrai. who bowed most j graciously. lur rriuve uiru prow-vic-a to iu?- *i*iTi*rnur General's pew, which had been fitted up with crimson velvet, t thrrnio and sofas for tbe occasion. His Koval Htshmes tut In the rentrc, having on hia right the Puke of NtwcnbUe, larl St Germans and General Williams, the latter, rtrange to aa.r, In uniform; and on bit left the Governor General, ford lyons, General Brure, and one of hit equerries. The others oacupied adjoining pews. The bishop preached an eneUnt sermon, at t^ end of which, and then only, he made a brief hut graonul allu ton to the preetnee id the Prince. No demonstration waa made by the people In tbe streets as the royal party drove i>uat, and pedestrians were nearly as few and ibe general quiet aa complete as on an ordinary Sunday. 1 am sorry to say that all who attended the cathedral service were not careful observers of the High lb commandment, for t heard of several rises in which tbe light lingered gentry had abstracted lucre from the pockets of others by surreptitious agency; and, from other instances of the kind which have occurred, I am dl*p<*Kd lotbink tbe printed caution to "Beware of pickpockets," exhibited in the hotels here, It not unnecessary, i The Prince remained at home 'luring tbe rest of tbe day. This morning, at a few minutes before noon, the Prince, In company with tbe Governor General and hia suite, left the Government House for Cape Kougr, where he cm harked in a boat for tbe opposite side 01 the St Law rence, on hia way to the f alls of tbe Cbaudisrre; and this, notwithstanding the dull and rainy weather and the muddy roads?facta that left the party with a mere half dnxen strangers, enterprising enough to accompany them on tbe excursion. The falls alluded to, which are situated about a mile below tbe railway tubular bridge, on tbe river from which they derive their name, are inferior m both volume and beauty to altber those of ft. Annee or Montmo rensy Nevertheless tbey are ooe of the sights which tbe b tourist through lower Chnada la expected to visit. Tbe distance from Quebec to the fails la about nine miles, and <t fbe moat convenient way of performing the Journey la to h,re a ralerbe the driver of which will tags yon there and back lor three dollars. Tbe ferry steamer plying b?tween tbe lower town and Point Uevi will convey horse and vehicle somas the river, alter which there la a good and direct road to the required spot. The tune oocupief g in g< ,og and returning Is usually about three hours. The river at tbe oascade Is narrower than elsewhere, being only four hundred feet across. The depth of the falls ? about a hundred and thirty flee feet, and these are divided by rooks into three currents, of which the one <? the western side Is tbe largest. These partially reunite before their broken and agitated waters are received into the basin, where tbe visiter looks down into s turbulent whirpool. Owing to tbe '-bape of the racks, a portion of tbe flood is diverted Into an oblique direction beyond the late of the U precipice, while tbetr cavities increase the foaming fury ^ or tbe hurrying strmm aa It flings Itself wildly into tbe gulf, sending up meanwhile n cloud of spray, which in *' the sun beroaea a rainbow. h< The forest scenery around contrasts well with this t( rocky and troubled a> ene, and those who love the country will feel pleasure in the proepect, for it is a rural, louely h spot. ai I.Ike all waterfalls, they look well whether viewed from ,, above or beneath, and tbe Prince did not mies the opportune of scanning tbem Ircm both points, for he has an n inquiring, ardent mind and liken to are everything that a ol to be seen He a an observant, pleasant traveller, en- h thus turtle, persevering and oversowing with good spirits, and, I warrant, could write n capital narrative of ha New cl World experiences. The wratber continued wet Md dreary throughout tbe ^ afternoon. At four o'clock the august party returned to Gnvrn.ment flonte liv the seme rent#- as on nmnt k Huidreda hare left the city lo day for Montreal and tf atoewbete, an that the bntela are now but little crowded, i I hare nothing further to record of lite Prlnce'a more meet* today, a prtrate dinner party at (^orernroent P< b Hour- excepted. Rnt I will afford you. In conclunion, the r n information that Uie Nxw Yon a Hxr iu> M read by royal I ty, and that hia Roial Uigbneaa perueca with internal I much that la naid abolft him In tbeer and other relumna. It 1 will rnweltide ?}' present rpirtle by glrlng I ha follow |n lag programme of bie Royal Hlghneas' Intended moremenu en and after Tburaday next ? , ** t?i xeOAt, Amcr 'JS ?The ateamer Klngrtno. with if areoirmodatloa for forty peruana, baa been rbartered for t| the conreyance of hia lloyai Higbneaa and (wrty, and will be In attendance to convey him from ijoebec to Hon " treal, If required The member* of the leglalature will be conreyed In tbe ateamer Quebec The accompanying lt memorial baa been receired from tbe Trinity Heuee and Haibor Commie*ionera of Montreal, praying that aome of r' the eqoadron may proceed to Montreal. Tbe depth of d< water at the ehalinwret point ta the lake at the low eat rniBiiifr lerel la eigbteen feet. Experienced pilot* bare been procured and will be In rendtnra* 11 Kaituv, 94? Arrlre at Montreal about two P M & Arrangnnenta bare been made by the local committee to meet bm Royal lligbaea* with a large numlier of *t<am- *1 err aboet thirty miiee below the city, and to accompany w I him to Montreal Thrixndleg.lt in proponed, ahouId be V f nt tbe wharf tn tront of the market honor, where proper p arranga>nenta will be m*de by the clrlc anlhorltiea for prreerliny the adilreaa to hia Royal Higt>D<m The route *i r fgented by the joint committee of tbe corporation and Sh era: lb? ctll?D?, ? by H Paul etr'H to UnlbootHJ nntare, ibrnce khin Not it Jiume and l .rt.it datura fir?eU, II iter up braver Rail to (-1. Cktb.imc rtrret, then M al< bp Ibal Mreft to I'mvi ratty rtriet, und I hour* by Pbubrw ke rtrort to tfce rrtidrcre ol the "imiDUidor of lb? forcir Accommodation baa been provided bero for f bt or eigbt, if nectartry, betide* roon a for rervanis In so adjoining bouM live additional bi -irooina I. ?vo boon nrtnartd. Tbere ir acco in modal ion lor i inn. m twenty right at dinrcr. Tbitewbo do not immediately arympuny h * R< yal Highlit** will proceed to the Mt. Iawrence Ha I, via Cr?ig street, where arrangements have t?e< u made lor their re ceptlon In the number ?f lorty or upward*. KatCRDaY, ?6?The Board of Arts :uid Manufactures, to which the legislative grunt was made lust section, have prayed that hits Royal Highness would inaugurate the Provincial Inhibition, oil the Bret day after Ilia arrival, aid before the ceremony at the Victoria Rridge. Apart from the o[renltig of the exhibition and the ccro many at the Victoria Fridge, the prejiarationa made by ihe iccal authorities at Montreal, and ibe propoeed festivities in which they have prayed bin Royal Highness to participate, are a ball and musical festival, under the joint marug-tiient of the corporation and a committee of citileiiF, lor which a building has been ijiecuilly erected, and Indian game*, for which a number of the tribea are to be nought from the surrounding country. Arrargi menta have also been made for the conveyance if hi* Royal Highness down the rapids, from Hrockvillc o Montreal, and for his visiting either the Mountain of Modi, or any other objects of interest in the vicinity of be town. The Hudson's Bay Company propose organizing a canoe rpedltion, cither at I-achine (nine miles Irom Montreal) >r above t bo city of Ottawa, at the portage between tho 'haudierro and ( hats lakes, as may suit the convenience of lis Royal Highness. As early an IntimatloD as possible to the company Is leslrable in order that the requisite arrangements may >e made. A large room has been retained In the Ft. Lawrcoos lull In case the use of it should be required by bis Royal Jigbness for a levee or other purposes. The time which would be occupied by all the proposed irrai g'meets at Montreal would tie as follows ? Saturday, 25 ?Opening of tho Exhibition and cerenoay at Victoria Bridge. Morpay, 27 ?levee and ball. Tvkrpay, 28 ?Rapids, and, if deemed expedient, canoe ixpcditicn to Lacbine. WtnxisDAT, 29 ?Inspection of Volunteer force and trip o Rein il. TurKsDAY, 30 ?Indian games and musical festival. Friday, 31?Proceed to Ottawa, by special train to St. tniics; thence, by steamer Prince of Wales, to Carillon; .brnce, by rail, to Granville, and thence, by steamer Phcelix, to Ottawa, arriving at five o'clock. Two placet of laidlrg are proposed, the one at the ordinary steamboat wharf and the other at tho entranoe of the Kideau cecal. It la believed that the former is, on Hie whole, the beet, in which caee the route of hie Ituyal Highness would be through the Lower Town to a new houee in ihe Upper Town, intended for a hotel. This has been furnished, and accommodation been provided here lor thirty to forty: the portion of the house appropriated for hia Royal Highness and his attendants being divided from Hip rest, with separate dining room If required. Rati nnar, Rottkmhkr I.?It Is proposed that the founnation stone of the new Government Buildings should be laid by bis Royal Highness, In which view s portion of the grounds will be suitably prepared. It la also pro |m?m to provide a suitable entertainment for the work nen on tbo occasion (about 1,600 In number), the oonractors engaging to place them under the control of their espective ioremen. Miinhav, sastvmnsn 3?From Ottawa to Arnprtor, hence to Brock villa, by going up the Ottawa river as ar as Arnprior, and thence to Rrockville. Ottawa to a t Inter, nine miles?carriage. Aylmcr to Chats Portage?steamer Chats Portage, either by tram road or by canoea, prowed to be furnished by the lumbermen of the Hudson's lay Company, to Arnprior. Arnprior to Almonte, eighteen miles, by carriages. At Mm on Is bis Royal Highness' railway carriage would be n waling to convey him by rail to lirockvilie, fifty four nibs. Ibis Journey might tie performed, without much stopfiege, in eight hours; but the local authorities at Perth mil eiscwbrre evince a strong desire to present addressos to his Royal Highness. At Rrockville the steamer would be in waiting to convey bis Royal Highness up the lake of the Thousand Islands to Kingston. By the Arnprior route It would be necessary to sleep on hi steamer at Rrockville, it his Royal Highness desires lo see that portion of the 8t. lawrcnce. It is proposed by the local authorities at Ktngston to most his Royal Highness, with a number of steamers, onie distance below the city, and acci mpan> him to the town; ano the hour of arrival at Kingston, as bearing on tbe Arnprior or Presentt routes, has to be considered. Ttssnar, 4 ?At Kingston the house of Mr. Morton has been provided for his Royal High at ss and immediate attendants, and an adjoining house (Alwington) lor the remainder of the party. The former has six or sevou bedrooms, besides sceommodstlon for servants, and the dining rtx m cud accommodate eighteen persons. The latter has about an equal extent of accommodation, and It is arranged that tbe steamer Kingston shall remain for the accommodation of those who cannot be provided for tn the two bouses WspMsnsr. ft?It is proposed that s regatta shall lake place under the arrangements made by the Mayor ted mirror. Iiukmiav, 8, OR ?*rr>AT, 7?By steamer up the Ray ?f gutnte to Belleville, thence to lie lake of the Mono In, and thence hv railway to Cobmirg. hi? Koyal High ies? stepping to *?o the country at the l>arit. Thence to "or <>nto at Toronto It la proposed hi* Royal Highness should be eceivd and the sddrers presented by the Corporation, ppr?<te the Parliament Buildings, anil that lie should ircceed by Front Street a* tar aa'.he St. lawrence Hall, nd bark by King rtreet to the Government fi liate The in* been prepared f'>r the reception of hie Royal Highicr* and those lantiiillately in iittendance on him. Accommodation for twenty live othert ha- t?een pro bled at the Rieain Houae, with separate entrance, and if art frooi the net of the h^l Saii riiat. tl?The arrangement* proponed at Toronto ire, tirat, to op?n the I Diversity rark i Mcotid, a recepton In Orgoodc Hall, and third, an inspection of the rolneteer force. Mommy, 10 ?An excursion to lake Simcne Tri-iMY. 11 ? From Toronto to Sarnia, 16.1 m * by rand Trunk lis Ircad, and tbence to London by Great tvurm, 16. WmswnAT, 12 Thcripat, 13 Fiutut, 14?From iOBdon to Part* by the Great Wei-tern Railway; thence ly the Bella <> ami Pake Huron Railway to Itrantlord, and hence to Fort f'.rle, where a iteainer will convey hi* loyal Htghaeaa to Niagara P alia Niaoara?Sati riiat, 16, ft jttiAY, 16?it Niagara, ibenae having a v.vw of the Kalta, with limitcl accorn uodallon, ha* been prepared for the reception of ht< loyal Iligbner*. and a portion of tbe Clifton Hotel, to ar, oDitnodate twenty Ave, bat been secured for tbe remain ler ef tbe party. lliiM.it, 17 ?It la propped that the agricultural e* itbitien of I'pper Canada, for which very extensive ar aa are men la are being made aball be opened by bia Royal flgburaa at Hamilton, to which be can proceed either by be Great Western Railway or by boat from Niagara. His loyal II ghnese will itop two night* at Hamilton ll ta proposed that an entertainment aball be given on be exhibition ground to the agricultural population, and iao that hM Koyal Higbnes* be requested to inaugurate be new City Water Works and vlitt tbe Central School. It la alto propoeed that a number of Indiana from Brant>rd (ball be brought to Hamilton during tbe eiblItton. Prom Hamilton back to Niagara, tbence to the Catted latet, and afterwards to Bermuda. NEW JERSEY POLITICS. feiglai and Johaian Rntlflraflea Meet* ng ( Newark?Reremade to DonglaeImmeaae CeateuM of People? <ire?t Kaihailaini-Graad Taraeat of the Oeaglae DtaaeerMy-Beward, Taarry nd Breckinridge Draoaarrd-Mr. Doaglaa' Bpeceh, Ar? Ac. Among tbe arrivals la our city yesterday waa recorded iat of tbe Hon. Stephen A. Douglas at tbe Fifth Avenue Intel. After a pleasure sod buaioeaa tour through a son iderable portion of the Pea tern sad Northwestern State*, I now turns hut atepa southward* It waa bla Inteatloo > bare continued bla couraa and to have mmta no halt ere, but through some misunderstanding a* to travelling rrangrmenta be waa detained a nlgbt, of which ad ran ige * taket ' v t ? :r . ii-1? la Newark ? ' had a n *.*? irrliug conTeoed lor laet eight, and who oo notification r hi* arrival in Saw York, arnt oa a deputation to matte m to vialt tbem, and to addroae bta aupportera m that 11 y oa the groat i*ao?a of lb# day. Mr. Doug la* haa ahown himeelf Both tar loth to bold irth upon every nneaaton of late, and ho at na>-? aooept I the Invitation of tb? dep lotion from Newark to g va 10 people of that rlty a abort dieeertetmn oo h,? Tosrtte doctrine Connerpiently, aa might hare boon 01 tied, when the Ihrt waa known that among the or llgbta who aroro to hava Illuminated the iretlng wlth| their preaenr*. the Utile <tlaml him?eir? ie bead arid front of tbolr offending- waa to appear, an itmenae ooncoor?o of Doug la* democrat* gat hero I to- | tber and long before the hour appointed the atro?u af t? city roaounded to the mo?lc of ororal band* and ie tramp of a long array of netted proceaioniM* with Mba. The meeting waa hold in the I.lhrarv Rail, hut waa found entirely iMufflcient to aocommodate the rowda who thronged m from the flret opening of the ootw. I'very aeat waa occupied, and the pre * of rople who Bought aven atan ling ro"in, combined with >e Jammed occupant* of the form*, wa* ?uch aa Pi raner the place ti tob rably uDonmr.ru1' The only decoration in the hall waa a powe of ennvawt reaching acrooa tha upper part of the *ta?o, wih the rorda?"P. A Ikmgla*. frr Pfceldent, It V. Johr? , for , tee lYealdent Regular norntneoa of t'.e derrv ratio I arty." The moat perfect order prevail, and the di"'rent , peakera were l etened lo wth do. p nUcnlion M"??r* ward, Yancey and Breckinridge were denounced m a [, I). PRICE TWO CENTS. very revere ferine tjfcu.e of the speakers, whose remarks w ru repeatedly cheered. Thr , rwciMi^a were inaugurated tiy tne appointment, l>y m clsmation. of Mr. Tusoookt hi'myon chairman, wfco proceeded to ai.dress the meeting. He congratulated tl etc ru He detern .cation they evinced in standing by the ting of the I'ljcl They hu.l c< u.e to do honor to Stephen a Pong las, the boldest, most fea'lens and purest r nttesrr ru, el the age. (Cheers) He war the champion of tba i?nple, the m in whom the peiylo delighted to honor. With t oi.glue ?i.U Jotuecu (tan irg on the platform of dent crutic principles, tbey would march to vwtory. Tbo t m? u r qujbbiu g uponregular noro.nations waa pawed; the truth hart sett)*: that qutenon in tone* not to b? miaundcrgtocd. The South declared that ahe repudiated *11 connection with u.i .n..x and disunion!*!*. ItemceratKJ Illinois and coteervat v? Alat ?re had pronounced for tba tegular democratic ticket wfcicn tneir candidatw rspretuuud, it Wha i g'iOricua th.ng for a man to die for hie country, hut .twu no leer .orioua to die piiitically, if die their candidate* must, t.ghtingfbr the aahea of their laiberi' ut-d the temple* of tneir hod. They, by the aide ot their candidate*, would tu?c?'. bv the glorious vessel of democracy, ami if that cot le rrafi went down they would g<> down with her fighting to tl e iaat, wan thc.rglorious ktandarrt nailed lo the masi. (Loud cheers. Band playIli:' Hail to the Chief. ) Vice President* and Secrotar.es fbr the ditferent wards of the sity were then appointed, after which the meeting wae artdrefsed by Messrs. Vacalte, McMiuters, Ac. A series of resolutions read by the Cuaikaan was unanimously adopted. Other speakers followed, and it was pretty late m the night when the Cha rmaa unncuocert that they would al go in procession and serenade Mr. Dougias at bis hotel from the balcony of which, he had sent word, he would address them. fflBE PEREC APE AND PP1ECH. Very soon after this announcement the assemblage began to manifest impatience, and it was deemed advisable to dissolve the meeting and repair at once to the hotel. There was an immediate rush to the doors, and the hall was very quickly descried. Around the hotel there were gathered some three or four thousand people, and without much delay inter recicg from the arrival c 1 the Chairman and his friends, Mr. Douglas, the lion of lbs night, appeared on the plains of me hotel, and was rs ceiveu wnu touu ccecrs. TUT. M'ltH. Mr. Douglas, hav.ng u> ix lea a table, spoke as tr,Ilowt?Fellow eitttens and democrat* of Newark, I did not come here to night fc,r ice p,.rj?ee of mm .eg a public speech. For tbe last few day* I have travelled through a large pcrt.on of New England, aod 1 have add retard my fellow citizcca on tbe polit.cal topics which now absorb so great a proportion ct tbe public atteotlob. 1 gladly avail myself of this spontaneous meeting for the pur pose of comparing notes with you on these political questions. (Cheers > 1 bave do political opinion* wbish may not be avowed ID New Jersey in tue tame manner as I would avow tbeta in Illinois and in Virginia, in the tame language as I would avow tbem In New England, to long ss we live under a constitution wbicb is common to all tbe Stave* of tbe I'nion alike. (Cheer*.) Every political creed must bs wrong wbicb cannot be avowed in a)i tbe States in precisely tbe tame terms. Remember.ng that tbe father of bis Country, in bis farewell address, cautioned bis countrymen against tbe formation of sectional parties as tbe greatest evil thai could be&Jl tbe country. I appeal now, therefore, to you, and ask you whether or not we are now threatened with that very danger against wbicb tbe .inmorlal Waat.ngun cautioned bis countrymen 1 (Cbeers, and criee of "That s so") We tin d two' great jiart.e* agitating the country from one end of it to tbe other?one a Northern party and the other a Southern party?the one app-eal.rig to tbe passion!1 and prejudices of the North as against the Soutn, and the other appealing to the passions and prejudices of tbe South against their bretbem .n the Nrrtb. The republican party demand thai tbe federal government shall prohibit BlaTtry wncrcver the people desire oct iady to have it. the Southern recession is te. on tbeir part, demand that Congress shall maintain and protest slavery wherever tbe people arc actually of ,vised to it and do not want It. (Cboers nnd cries of'-That ? so.") So that you see neither of ih<*e part.en desire to have Congress intervene In behalf of the popular will, but against tbe espressed popular will. Tbe democratic principle is, that wherever IliC (tVJJIO n?i.l Ml llltc Ml**!-! J llirrc ll.r/ Will I..ITM liy and there they w ill ma.ula n and protect it bylaw, through their own !<>cal legs latere*. and wherever the people of a Htate or Territory do not wast slavery. there they will prohibit and exclude It Id the tame manner (Cheers) The m demo rratlc doctrine, my fr.ei.de. Rut loo republican |?r;y tell you that they arc not id favor of nonintervention, except on the very place where the people want eiavrry. Rut where the people do not want .1 they will not have it protected there, and that the republican* will not intertere, but strange inconsistency wherever the people do t want it, wherever the climate render* .1 oc -e-eary, and the people paw law* to pretci I it, there the republicans propose to interpose and prohibit slavery by acta ot Congress. (Cries, "That s r.gbt,"and laughter ) ifn thrt other hand, the Southern teoewionuru. dreading that Congress ahoald only intervene for the protection <.l slavery wherertr slavery * really necessary, denial, I that we shall |**s law* for the rs, tuUk d and protection of slavery x every place, whether necessary for the prop.e r r an evil to them. Too* we And the Northern republican party and the Southern sec. *. *1001*1 party agreeing in pr KM Tt.ey 1.1 th ngree that Congress can and ought to rtguiaie every question 10 the Territories. They agree thai Coogrew has the power. as it is lier duty, to control th* q.ieslion of lie . ery es regards the Territories, and the agree also on law, that tor gross should control and settle that question n favor of their own section aaaga nst the opposing one. (Cheers } But thr democrailc party stands upon its own unshaken platform?the p!al!?rm upon which it st'od for so many yoars?on the principle that Congress should oog ami must not interfere w.th the question of slavery at a II, a* a local question, either in the states of the Territories of the On'-led Hates, ("Ckx-d by, eL'-ers an 1 a lighter ) Tl.e controlling principle of the demosraUg doctrme 1*? 'No interference by tv ngf*# with the domestic afta.rs or institution* of the people " If the p ,ple of New Mexico desire a slave rode they have a perfect right to have on*. Two years ago they passed a slave code there, through their Territorial legislature, and the people adepti-d It by an nnan m, vote North repi bit, at * desire that Congress should repeal that'law, Rut I say to them that Congress shall next r repeal that law eo long as I can prevent them, (loud cheer* ) U it he a good law for the pcopie of New Mexico, and of that Ihey must be the best udges themselves, let them enyoy ?* blessings. Rut If it be a bad law kit those wbomado it and aweepted It tufTer under it till they get aecso enough to re|?al it. (Cheer* and orie* of "Good ") An .t was with the people of Kansas They ir ?d laver/ for two years aiier the organ ratios of tb* Territory, but they found it did not answer, and the/ th<r, prohibited s.avery in thr Terr.lory But now we are told hjr the Hoethern secewDteUi that it Is the duty of Congress to fbrre tlsvsry isto s Territory ags i si the w ?b?e of the people. (A voir#? 'That'* a damned bad law " l.tnghter and cheer* ) Rut I sav to them?the uth< m s< reseioniSle? that rlarrry never al.ail bv forced rpoo any fepple of there Stater or Terr.terite, **.i Lit the *?M i f the pc-ple. If I can prevent It (U>u4 and ccnt.nued ctffi of.) >1 Hit | ( it of ku.iu fHl nlavery. ibty art wrlair-e to It. and let Ibtru ndnpt It but If they do not *ar.t it, it rhall not ba forced :p< a them It la no argumenl to ?*/ (bat rlavtry is a (i-*l thug, or dial It a a fcel thing. The firm principle of ire govern m?r.t Ufct tbe people inlererted ir.uat doc dc for tLemecirea whether a law lagood or whether It it bad A porticolar taw may be vary ?? an. rery seoeanarv ,a nt (art i f tb?' country, and beeni.rely u?rr acd uareccannry ia aootber part of tLr name country <n.r tath'-ra knew when they formed tbia fortrcroeal ti.ai la a country no wide aod bouadlran u Una, aad j?e*ea*:r.g ?uch a variety of aotl and elimate aad prudu:tw?a. that there art alwaya atci?arily be a oorraapncd.ag variety of Intervale, requiring differeai lawa acd d.fftrvtt InrtitatioM, but adapted to the waau acd reqmrami eta <>f each different locality (Cbeem.) I't.lorm.ly la local laaiitulioaa Ir nr.ther poaviDle aor dee.rable Too law? w h i b would t the c> ad una of New .ferary would be Uitaliy unfitted for the rtoe planutooa of South (aroliaa A few dKya a?i>, when arr itbg upon the que*!* n 10 tbe Stale of lta.n?, I po oled to the beautiful river* if the I'enobanot aad Keut,eb#c, a.org tha ban** of which were foreeta of tree* wltb endlraa aupplle* of lumber, acd 1 aaw that tbe law* that Were neoeaaary ameer the peo ole for the protection of r'ghut i f property there would b< altogether aeedlena in the Stale of lllino a where there waa little or ao timber growing, la tbe lane way la California, with Ha miaing reg.oca act! It* golden gulcb?? and placer*, the people then require a code of lawa acd regniat or* wb-cb would b- entirely onaar* raary o New Jerway Tbe local lawa of each State muat be diiiiroat not la fhit ba rapniated by the require me iU ar.d the rwdilioa of each State, and It la only the people of the Stale derae'r-v who nan properly drtermtae what la beat for their own ntcrerl*. (Cbeera.) Why then abould the North or South fight upon the queetkw of alarary* 1 know that tbe rapuhitcaa* at of the crimen that bey are not only capable of ruling the queation of very aa regard* tha conatry alone, but that they arejwlte Aough, through acta of O ogrma to aattw ibe qnrrttnn forever m all part* of iba world. They aay thai the people ?ha? uot l-gglnle for themeel yea, that if the people adopt slavery o a Territory, aa ihe elate moat fitted to the an 1, climate aod products*;*, that they are not capab'ia to gov rra themaelvea. acd it ,t Cougrrv* ?hall atep o aad prohibit elavery in that Territory But bow do they raoantile Una Surely if a .Terwey rnao learea bla aatire State and gow Into any of U>? Terrltoriea of the I'r ted Plate* be tcm t< t lanto behind h m bo good aeooe. ti,o Intellect, and h? go. rem lag facaltiea. la not that mac no capable of ar t government when be got to a aew Territory aa before F,C left Li* native Slate* (Cbeera.) 1 talk pla t y io you; but there ta ao reason why 1 abould not do ao To * e the l"r*?ideocy i? a matter of very little importance. I marine that my ambits*, my tadlrldeal choice, wr ilif lie to retain my aaat in tbe Saaate ia prefbreace to tbo i'r ranter,ry. And if I am elected ] *haU deem that 1 make i greet mcrltae In eoneptmg tha ff.ee rather then gain y tile change of place, tf, thereftire. I content to accept |-t?r Vflt*M 1 .hall t\t\ it d?Maat (K* cee/f I ce thai adm Uod?tbat 1 r?BJ?r you M frml a art* by iccrpMBg tb? gift at your Ml u you do no Innfthrtny i|. (l?ufhUr ) I do ru want U>o offlor. It la for your food and Ifco food of yonr childarn u?d of lh?ir i ottarity. 1 bar* rhiMron wh m 1 truat I thkJl laoTk alW m?, and tborab 1 lore Item v drorly M u?y of yoo do y?ur?. 1 do not Iralrr to am tb?m rnrT.ro iho dmaol'ition of tbo In ton of thorn *a'??. 1 ttaet rna, grntlomon, (br lh? rr urtm. w ih wbkb you bare lat' nrd to mo H wa? warty half yaat t?n wbrn Mr ? rf -v* eaurrt H#aknif. Bo <ntorod tho b< lot. and U?? n-moroo -u> wmblaf", With a l.ttlo cfiffr r,| ax J Cjtl ira' ? t 10 tnd untie, dfaformd.