Newspaper of The New York Herald, June 7, 1864, Page 4

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated June 7, 1864 Page 4
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JfEW YORK HERALD. IAHBI UOIIOOH BKHSBT* ?W0& AMD raOfRUCTOL ? ?mot w. w. oohmkb or itltom and massac 0T8. XXIX ??.158 AMUSEMENTS THIS LTLM1N0. BIBLO'8 GARDES, Broaflw ay.-Bai DBBOtna C WtlXiCl l THEATRE. Broadway -S.'HOOl rOB lOUMk W I h TUB GARDEN, Broadway. -Fba DuroLO-TaBica BIHIM. ' OLYMPIC THEATER Broad ray. -AlAddiw. NEW BOWERT THEATEE. Bower/. ?Poor nfNiw lou- BifCK.Uk or Builliants -B.m.u>on As. amtioN. BOWKKV THKATRK, lio*w;.-Son FOKOkU? CuiP.BT A?u Fill. STAR? Oousiw Lamu MB. BROADWAT THEATRE. 405 Broadwar.-OeB Ambbi ? ar Oovsm at Bomb BAKNUM'8 MUSEI'M Broadway -Two Giants. Two Dw.turs Aiitinoi, What It If, Ac. at all boura. Mar ?.< At tut l'Kioc? ai -KkTi or Hi ate? At S ana * BRYANTS' MINSTRELS. Mechanic*' Ball. <72 Broad. ?a>. ? ll.THIOr!AH BofitiA DaKCBI, BlkLESal'kS. Ac.? TuKkH Ktbibrb*. WOOD'S MINSTREL BALL, Mi Broadway.? Brniorii.* Iwu I'Aluaa Ac ? V'Tu r i. i n AMKRICAW THEATRE. No. til Brondwar ? BtLLlTS, ? AHTOklHKA, BcBl.kDQlTKS, AC.? 8*ITH? A. BllllWNk SALLE DIABOMQIE 585 Broadway. ? Robrrt Hilikr HOLMAN'S ACADEMY OF MPBTC, 730 Broadway ? pAUUHTK* OF TUB K?GI?rHT? Mas. I'artikctos. BKW TORE MUSEUM O" ANATOMY , 618 Broadway.? tVIUOKITIU AND L*dURfcs. 1 1 im 'J A. hi. till 10 P. M HOOLKY'S OPERA HOUSE, Brooklyn.? Ethiopian ( UANCBa. Bl'UI.B-atlBS, Ac. WITH SUPPLEMENT. l?ew York, Tuttday, June 7, 1804. ADVERTISEMENTS FOR THE COUNTRY. Advertisements for tbe Wk? i.r Hkrh d must be hand ffl to before ten o'clock every Wednesday evonlng lis Circulation among tbs moc.hanica, farmers, merchants, manufacturers and gentlemen throughout the eountry is Increasing very raj. idly Advertisements in ?orUxl id tlie Wkkki t IIkraid will thin be i-een by a large |orUc>D of the active and energetic people of the United THE situation. Mr Stanton's bulletin at ten o'clock last nlpht an ?ounces despatches from General Grant down to Monday, Mating that "everything is going on wall;" but tbey do ?ot report any tnore recent movements than those of Saturday tight, when the enemy made an attack on tbe lines of Generals Hancock, Wright and Smith, and were ??pulaed. Gen. Hancock wa& then within forty yards of U? enemy's works. The depot at White House Is reported by the Chief Quartermaster to be well Supplied, and wagon* can reach the army easily. Stiere was no fighting on Sunday. Our several cor respondents to the field with nearly all the Army corps ?ogaged occLpy a largo portion of our spice to-day with ?omo of the best detailed descriptions j<erhaps ever writ ten of the great battles or Wednesday and Friday. In no frevlous aotlons were the oorps and division generals so constantly nnder fire, nor wore there so many instances Of individual daring. General Sherman sent a despatch at noon yesterday from Ackworth . saying that be was then on the railroad ftl that station , and had full possession forward to witnln ?Is miles of Marietta. He, too, says that "all Is well." ! Th* lanl1 force? lB Butler's department have made no demonstration sinos Thursday. The naval forces of Admiral Lfte, however, are vory active. Guerillas show themselves c nstantly la the vicinity of the Elizabeth r>T0r They captured and burned the sloop Art a few ?lghta ago The comments of the Richmond Journals upon the Movements of General Graut, which we give to day, are Worthy of attention. EUEOPEA* NEWS. i Tfce steamship China, from Queenstosrr, on tbe 20th of llay , reached Halifax Sunday evening on her voyage to feoaUw. where she is due early this morning. The stoam l.tua and Virginia arrived at tbls port yesterday, Ihe Rtoa bringing our European llles to the 25th of Hay. fne teiejxiph* news summary ol the China is one Week lator. General Grant's successful campaign against the rebels bud been reported in England to tbe Uth ot May, by the Europe and City of Washington The news produced |n ?rsasad excitement, an intenae sensation and some very ?coellent results for tbe Union cause Tbe rabel loan receded about three per cent under tlie ftews by tbe Europa, and was quoted from Ave to six Der cem lower when the news by tbe Clly of WasLington wa* published. It was generally conceded that the rebel cause bad sua lamed a disastrous Mow ( Grant Is described In tb? Lendon tonrnal* as the "most ftncoeasful snd experienced" of the Un on generals, and tbe ??valor," '"obstinacy," enduran-a and terrible facility ?o killing "dead" possessed by the I'nion ae- iv is fully ?nd for tne first time, arknow lodged by tbe British prea*. The London Timet, Herald, I'ert and ?itnc few otlier papers, writing a* they hope, endeavor to prove tbat ftenerai Gra-.t will not put d'wn tbe rebellion in tbe end, and that the I'nion will not be restored. Tbe Ixwdon Timet publishes a letter purporting to rone from Its Ricbmord correspondent, under date of April 21. In whleb it i> said that General Grant's plan or its am ptlgv was fully and most accurately known in tne rebel capital at thrt time It said tbat the writer |>oints out ?very movement subsequently mnde by our army. If fieaeral lee was so well Informed st so early s date of Grant's intentions be has turned bis knowledge to s very p <nr a-oount Soon after tbe publication of the news by the City of Washington tbe steam rams b-iilt by Messrs. Laird on fcbe Mersey were purchased by the English government. fb? trial rejecting them will, therefore, net take plv*. The ease of the rebel pirate* of tlie tchooner .1 I, ?erety came on for arg ument in the Court of Queen 's Bench Oounrel 00 tbeir behalf argued that they were , Hot rigntfnlly in cuUody, for that, in seizing the Joseph | I. Oerety , ti,ey had dono so ar citizens of the fon'ederate Ftatea. and wblle acting nnder tbe orders of a commie ? oned oWo#r of tboae 5ta<e?. The Chief Justice ruled tb?t they should be retained and delivered to tbe Amerl- ; rae government; but the remaining judges deciding ad* Vereely, the men were discharged. ? Tbe Dane ftrrman Con'erence In I/>ndon was about to debate a proposition or the final separation of Pclileswlg ?nd Hstsia from Denmark, other demands tending to the disintegration of ths kiogdom or I snmirk bad spr ing up. The timo of allotment of tbe Me*, can loan was still In doubt Tlie I?ukn de Malak 'IT, Marshsl Pelli. ler, hid died rs ther unexpectedly In Algeria, of which province lie has toeoa for some years Gurmir General. Ths t.lvsrpool cotton market cMed Arm with prlc?? ?n liang?d from a slight decline in some descriptions, on tlie mui of May. HreadstuHs were inactive. Provisions verv d ill f'otisola closed in Ixmdon, on May 2H. st ?1 11 II a 01 ijie or rosney. y(,e Tank of l oglsnd reduced it* rale of discount from eight to seveo per cent. The r??iel notion loan was Arnijat the heavy decline ex peri??ic?.i under the ni>? fro,n t|? U nited States. Tbe steam?tip? \,n% sad V trull la landed about si*, teee hnndred em grants, fretn F.urope, In New Vork yes terday , tbe Virginia brt0g|0k , ^ thousand. COH OH tso Is the -enate yeaterday a bin graniiag lands for rail n?d. to Iiskota and Montana was reported and posted tin estt aeastja. A resolution was sdopted reiuosting ? lbs PrsWdenl inf irmstlon reltlive to the proi;re?? bsmg made towsrda tbe suppression or ths fnban slave trade. Tbe bill grantiug one bundled U^and ?area of land u Wisconsin to aid la construct!, lf ? ship canal from tbe bead of Grren Bay to I^s,. Mioblgaa waa passed T be Indian Appropriation bill wss reported bark from tb? Hojse, with amend saaata lt?e laterasi Kevsnue bill waa tbaa again take* ^ Miami ware a?e?M? tmrii?aui| u>? u ??More andjcollMtore ?coord log to repreeentatlos Is Con grnaa instead of by districts, at the discretion of th? lto?td?nt. stid tiling inoomss bstwess 9000 ud $?,000 five per coot, imposing ? tax pf Mtm aSd ft half p?r cut oa ftU sicees o??T K.000 up to fl&.O'JO, and Of IM pt" cod I on all czcsM ov?r the latter Amount. Peversi other amendments of lsss Importance were adopted, when, all the sections of tbo bill having bean acted upon, It was read the third time and passed. there being only tbrae votes against it to twenty thrss in favor. The bill will now return to tbe Hons* for action on the Senate's amendments The Senate adjourned without transiting any other business. I In the House of Representative*, on motion, it waa agreed to continue during tbo present Congress tbe aelect Committee on tbe Defence! of tbe Northeastern Frontier A Jbtll waa reported from tbe Military Committee pro riding for tho more speedy punishment of guerilla mur derers, and, after soma ducassloo, was passed by seventy-two sgmnst thirty seven votes. A resolution offered by Mr. Coi, oensuring tbe admin Utration for lbs recent surrender to the Cuban authoriiloa of Arguelles, was referred to the Judiciary Committee. The House passed tbe bills for the more summary punishment of minor offences against tbe gov ernment, making it illegal for any member of Congress or ' person holding office under tbe government to prosecute claims against the government during his continuance In ?uch position (both of which have been passed by tbe Kenate), imposing additional penalties lor the coun terfeiting of the national coins and notes, ren- I dering mors stringent the regulations in regard to government contractors, and essiudmg from tbe jurisdiction of tbe Court of Claims all cases brought to recovsr damages for property destroyed by tbe army or navy in the work of suppressing Hie ro bsliioD, A bill to exclude traitors and alien ene mies from tho civil courts of the t'nited States and from 'the public lands was reported and ordered to ba printed. A blli was introduced repealing all laws for the return of fugitive slaves, which, after some debate, was laid over for further corsideratlon to Mond.iy uext. A motion to support the rules to allow the Foreign* Koiatious Com mittee to make a report on the Executive action in reference to n monarchy In Mexico was disagreed to. Tho Berate joint re^ution of thanks to Colonel ltailey for tlis release of the Red river fleet was adopted, and tho House then adjourned. MISCELLANEOUS JTEWS The Roard of Aldermen met yesterday attorno >n? Presi dent Honry in the chair. Tho bil! of Slllc >cks A Cooley, amounting to $2,400, for forty bnd?as for tho Common Oounci., wan presented an<| laid over. A resolution was adopted appointing a joint committee to muke arrange moots for celebrating tlie f ourth or July, and appro priating $ for the Batne. The weekly t-tatom'i.i of the Comptroller wag received, showing a balance or fl ,9'o.0"3 4i> in the city treasury on the 1th lost Reso lutions were adopted donating stands of colors to the Ninety-third mlment State Volunteers, the Sixteenth reziment Volunteer artillery, and Twelfth aud Twenty second regiments New York State National Guard. After passing upon some papers rrom the Board or Councilmea, the Beard adjourned until Monday next at twelve o'clock The Board of Couccllmen met yesterday afternoon and transacted some routine business. A resolution was pre. sented sotting forth that inasmuch ag John Baulch, one of the assistant engineors of the Fire I?epartment. baa been absent from the city In the discharge of military duty at Fo:tres3 Monroe, tho office he declared vacant. The resolution was adopted. A petition of the veteran* or 1812 requesting a donation or money to enable them to celebrate the approaching anniversary of our National Independence was referred to the special commute" en that subject. A resolution directing that tb? Cro tele graph, which has been tn use Tor the past twelve years, be repaired uoder the direction or the Street Commis sioner, was referred to the Committee on Repairs and soipplles. The Board adjourned till Thursday. The Tammany Society held a regular meeting last night, and mado arrangements ror the celebration or the Fourth or July. The usual committee o( thirteen was ap pointed. The .Tune terra of the General Sossions commenced yes terday, Judgo'Russel presiding. As there was not a sur flcicnt number or Grand Jurors present, those gentlemen answering to their name* were discharged till nest Mon day. Counsel for Mr. Jolin Clancy, editor of the Lvt&rr, who is IndicUd for a libel upon the Count Joannes, moved to sot the case down for trial during the present term or the Court. Mr. A Oskey Hall agreed to try it on Monday, tlie 20th instant. It U worthy of note that the Count has been in almost daily attendance in the Sessions during the last month In order to familiari*e blmsetr with the trial or criminal cns?s, so that bis pro round erudition and great oratorical powor* may have full play In aiding the District Attorney to prosecute the great case or the People vs. C.'ancv. Marie Bandam pleaded guilty to grand larceny in etealing live pieces of calico from the store or Lord A Taylor, in Grand street, on the 8th of March. She was sent to the State prison ror two Tears. John Klannagan was tried on an indictment charging him with committing a felonious assault upon John Bobmson. It was proven by the complainant and by Stephen Rowan that Flannagan entered a liquor store at 1?W Cherry street oo the 21st of April . bavin" been pre viously informed that Robinson treated lbs prisoner's sister, who was in tbo barroom, rather unceremoniously, and deliberately fired a loaded pistol at Inm Fortunately, Robinson dodged the shot, and thus saved hi. life. The iury convicted upon assault with a dangerous weapon, w.tli Intent to do bodily harm, end he was remanded ror sentence. The Tsv Commissioner imbroglio came up before the Supreme court, e*neral term, yeeter lay on a writ ?f <er tiorari to rovlew the proceed ia?s befor? .Judge Barnard. The coensei for tbo old Commissioners were not re?'ly to proceed with the argument, however, and ao tb? matter was postponed until ten O'clock this morato". Judge Rarnard's opinion legalizing the n? w appointment, to. getber with tbo pror.eed'ngs in full before the Central Term, will bo found in another column. In the case of Count Joannes agati-i John Clancy, of (be Leader. Judge Cardoso rendered a de. ision yesterday re Quiring the pla-rittiT to file securities 'or costs, on the ground that he was anon resident The Jurors who absented Ui in selves rrom part 2 "f the Suporl r Court wore lined f2S each, aud Judxe Xtc Cunn said hs w mid impose the ]>e?ialty dsiy whenever they absented themselves. The 'ibel sill! of et policeman I/lull sgaio-l the F.rtn ing Kxpr'-m sme op before the Superior Court yester day on an appeal fr?m the verdict or the jury awarding the p'amtifl $.">00 damage*. The argument be re sume<l to morrow. In the ca.-e of tl>e People vs .lames n. Cooks, tho bounty broker who vu convicted or rtcfreidlog are emit oat orhl? money. the S-prctno Court, general tO'iu, affirmed the i-jdement or the Court of Sessions , and di rocted the prisoner to l>e rem anded for sen tonne The conviction of John B. Holmes lor the killing or poMcemau Gourloy was also affirmed by tho Supreme Court, genera' term, so that the prisoner mil bare to ?0 to Ping Sin,; unless the court of Appeals later. ores in his behair, which is not at all likely. According to the City Inspector's report, there we a , 440 dealfci, in the city dur ng the w^ek end ng June I B? a dccrea*? of * as compared with the mortality ! of tha weol, previous, and 9'.i more than oocurred during ' the corrosp iidlng week last year. The recapitulation j tab e give* a deaths of alcoholism. 2 of dl-*s>-*sof tlie ' I bones, .oiius, Ac . T2 of the brain aud norves, 1 of tue gem rativo organs, 21 of tlie heart and Mood vessels 1:4 [ o' the lungs, throat, Ac. , h of old age. f?4 of diseises of | , the skin, Ac , and eruptive fe. era a premature birtlui, | 79 ofdise^ es (,r tbe stomacti . V waU and other diges- ' th e organs' 40 of umertain seat and general fevers, ? | of di?0 4*csof the urinary organs. 1 unknown, aud 22 r m Violetieo, Ac. There wer*2?: nstlvosof the Tnited <tales. 185 of Ireland, 27 of Germany, 7 of f.tiglatid.Sof Beat land, and the balance of various foreign countries. The business Id the sto?k market yesterday was light, and iilthouffb there wss a si ght pressor* to sell pri -es wore better than at the close on Haloid iy. (Jo Id t?<.k ar oilier turn upward and r?n to l#l'?. Tlie mi>pey m i'ket dli not wits with the ssruo ea?o that it ha* d ?to for some weeks |?aat, and theratoof Inlereat lias touched s<>von )>er cent. Gorernmcnl a^curitHa are down a Ir.ic. Hon and dull t.f rale. TUers was not nr <4i activity In norumorrial riroes yeaierday , the influence e*''rtod br the advance of gold being o***t by tho unravoraMo ton> r of the foreign n#wa by the Virginia snd Cfelua. Imported merchandise wss quiot, but most kiodr were bold Brm. Potroleutn waa active and higher for erode, but dull and lower for ro fued. Cotton war unfavorably affected by tbo advices rrom Liverpool, and was dull and nearly nominal. On ' 'Change business wss aot vary soil vs. Tho annual e etflion for officers was rather spiritedly oontosted, and ' occupied a largo shaie of allootlon from tbo trade gene rally. Flour, wheat and oats wore a shade Armor. Cora was dull. Whiakey without deeded chaaga. Pork heavy and n little lower, hard aad beef wlthont losportaat r hangs laliow quiot Frslghts more aetivo, m tmr at grain suipnenu vara oetxaraed, bat wltft M kAtrova I asetiU i? raia. ' General rnarat'i PMltlra DtiMd Td? Qacittaa Btftn U* BaIUmn The letter of General frenunt *01100001118 the acceptauoo of his nomination m the candi date of the "radical democracy" of the late Cleveland Convention for the next Presidency very clearly defines his position. The single sentence of this letter, however, which de clares that we have to-day in Abraham Lin coln's administration "the abases of a military dictatorship without Its unity of action and vigor of execution" will suffice to show the reader that the precise ground upon which General Fremont standB is implacable hostility to the continuance of this administration in power. But, in order that there shall be no doubt upon the subject, General Fremont says:? "I' the Convention at Baltimore will nominate any man whose past life justifies a well g rounded confidence in his fidelity to our cardinal princi ples. there is no reason why there should be any division among the really patriotic men of the country. My own decided preference is to aid in this way (in supporting the Baltimore nomi nee1), and not to be myself a candidate. But if Mr. Lincoln should be renominated, as I be lieve it would be fatal to the country to en dorse a policy and renew a power which have coat us the lives of thousands of men, and needlessly put the country on the road to bankruptcy, there will remain no alternative but to organize against him every element of conscientious opposition, with the view to pre vent the misfortunes of hi? re-election." In other words, General Fremont says to the Baltimore Convention, which meets to-day: ? <;Drop Abraham Lincoln, and nominate a new man. and I am with you; but if yon put up Mr. Lincoln for a second term I will do my best, as an independent radical candidate, to defeat his election." This proposition is entitled to the respectful attention of the Convention, and cannot be safely disregarded as a bagatelle. General Fremont speaks nqt alone for himself, but as the orjan of a very considerable party at hia back, including, we suspect, a majority of the republican voters of New York, and the balance of power at least in every other State from New Jersey to California. This party, in the name of Fremont, or Fremont, as the or^an of this party. ba? taken this position against Abraham Lincoln, as a President who '-has been weighed in the balance and fouud want ing." Will the Baltimore Convention, then, in the renomination of Old Abe, determine to hazard the chances of his defoat and the success of the Chicago joint stock democratic candidate? That is the question to be settled. It will not meet the difficulty to say that Goneral Fremont lias allowed his personal dis appointments. bis offended vanity or some family quarrel to lead him into this outside Presidential movement. Whether these in sinuations be true or false, t?)e difficulty to be considered 5s that General Fremont is sup ported by an extensive organization of intelli gent and earnest men. who conscientioasly be lieve that Abraham Lincoln is a deplorable failure, and that another term to him of four years in the White House will be the ruin of the country, financially and politically, at home and abroad, tho ruin and destruction of our whole republican system, root and branch. The radicals, whose honest conviction? have thus been turned against Honest Old Abe, are not to be appeased by any raeaewre of re dress sboTt of his rejection at Baltimore or by the public. What the jugglers of the Convention will do in regard to this matter we cannot undertake to conjecture. We should judge, however, from the cautious but omiuoas observations of the New York Tribun ? npon the subject, that Hor ace Greeley and hi* disgusted radicals have had enough of Old Abe. and that they have an irou in the Are which wilt play the mischW with all the calculations r>r Mr. Seward and bis pood man Friday. Ttnrlow Weed. At all event*, we have this a?surance: that the bold, emphatic, consistent and strong position as sumed by Fremont and his independent rnd* cals. of all creeds and all nations, against Lin coln. secures the defeat of L'ncnln in June or in November -at Baltimore or before the grand jury of the people. Tik Worio on " Ttik Nkw Si run or Rich mond."?' The copperhead press of this city sees the campa'gn In Virginia in the same light in which the badly informed Mobile jratiers and the more intensely bitter of the Richmond papers see it. Grant is l< a fellow that hath had losses," and is still " on the north bank of the Chickabominy" ? and that is terrible. Still, the World could be satisfied with it if that were all. But it foresee* a siere of Richmond ?' under conditions extremely unfavorable to the I'tiion arms" ? ju?t. in tact. it h-o< every thing else. It even draws a fancy parallel between Richmond and Sebastopol. though it knows that ther* is not a point or similarity between the two places, and endeavors to glv? the impression that our operations before Rich mond maybe drawn out as the operations in the Crimea were -holding up a- a very dread ful bugbear '? a system of e.irttiwork defences like Todtleben's." Indeed, it considers that such a system of defences " may prolong this unhappy war Indefinitely.' Let us examine this very dreadful compari son between Richmond and Sebastopol. Se bastopol was a strongly fortified and well provisioned post a? one extemity of a great nation. When the Allie* sat down to the siege of that city they had hardly scratched the skin of the empire of which it was a psrt. Kvery where cl?ethe empire wa< intact, and its almost illimit ible resources and means of supply were undisturbed. No other serious attempt a^a-nst Russia wa? msde except there, and it could oflfer the whole resistance of a powerful snd ! warlike nation at that point. Moreover, the A. lies from fir=t to last, had no soldier of dls 1 tmguished ability in command of their armies. ! If we, in ihe commencement of the wsr, had stalled an expedition a/ainst the city of Mobile. | and made no other movement against the I Southern confederacy, that operation would i have been a par illello the siege of Sebastopol. Richmond, on the other hand, to the capital - the chief city? almost the only city? of a so called confederacy, exhausted by tfiree years of terrible war. It is partially fortified: it is not provisioned, and it cannot bo; for its com munications with points south of it have already been cut, and this cutting can be re peated at pleasure. And even the country from which it must be supplied la being con quered by ui, and Its lines of >upply are falling Into oai hands at tho other end. At tho proper lime we can, unquestionably, 'Vad gaah oaM up to the wharvee of ?W> etty. - ' ft* muqh (k U whole article to ft silly farrago. It aaserta tb?t Lee has not jet met with a defeat, tad that "it to as much a* oar army can do to drive the rebels out of hastily thrown up rifle pita." Tk* Htwi from Unropt- Great Reautloa ??d KicltcmrBt la Baglaad. By the arrival of the Virginia, Etna and China, from Liverpool, we have one week later news from Europe. The steamers Europa, City of Washington, Scotia and Bavaria had arrived at various Buglish porta, and the intelli gence they brought of Goneral Grant's forward moveinenta had created the greatest sensation and excitement Indeed, the Engliuh people and papers appear to be in a greater furor about our victories than we are. Experience baa taught us to view matters more philosophi cally, and to bear triumphs and defeats with more calmness, relying upon the ultimate suc cess of our arms, and displaying a serene and perfect confidence in Grant. But with Eng land the cuse is different. Iler sympathies are with the rebels, and every blow we deal them cuts her to the quick. Consequently *the late news has disturbed London, just as it has dis turbed Richmond, and the retreat of Lee shakes the British isles like an earthquake. When the first steamer arrived from New York (the Europa) the sensation is described as "profound." Cotton at once "beoame weaker.-' The London Times, which is in fact a rebel organ, thought it ' hard to discern the inclination of the balance, so evenly do the srules of battle appear to be weighed." This is a roundabout way of declaring that the Time* oould not say which side would win. The Post, Lord Palmerston's organ, saw "no appreciable advantage on either side," but recovered its equanimity the next day, and an nounced that we bad "sustained a crushing defoat." The London Stnr was afraid that Grant bad paid too deaily for his victory; which wis rery kind of the Star, since no regrets were expressed that Lee had paid too dearly for bis defeat. The Morning Hfruld, which is in the pay of the re bels, pronounced Grant's advanoe "a failure," and will continue to pronounce it so after Grant lias taken Richmond. The Gl<J>e stated that " Lee was fully successful in barring the road of General Grant to Richmond but the Lon don G'obe is like the New York Worid? a great deal behind the age, and very apt to be mista ken about our war. As a commentary upon all these newspaper opiniors, it may be men tioned that the pirate Georgia was immedialely advertised for private 3ale, her craw dismissed and her stores sold at auction. Well, while matters were in this position, along came the City of Washington with more news from Grant. This " increased the excite - mont and sensation." The newspapers did not strive so hard to argue down these successes. On the contrary, we are told that " the ncw^ was inot-t generally regarded as very disastrous to the rebel cause." The rebel loan at once declined, and was quoted at five or six per cent lower. Five or six per cent is not much of a decline here, where stocks fluctuate ten per cent in a single day; but In sober, steady, dog trot England, such a fall means miscbief. John Bull be?an to feel Grant's sword slashing away at his tenderest point? not at bis heart-strings, but at his purse-strings ? and we very decidedly fear that he lost some money by this decline. Then came the most signifi cant result of all: the British government purchased the Laird rams. Afraid to let them go.' unwilling to ask Parliament for a more stringent law to confiscate them, and tired of holdiug them in tfuspensc, like Mahomet's coffin, the government oacapefl from the dilem ma by buying up these troublesome vessels-of war. Grant's campaign in Virginia brought Karl Russell to thia sage conclusion, just as his capture of Vickaburg caused the stopQygaJ of these very rams a year ago. Had the news' been the other way ? had Lee defeated Grant ? undoubtedly the rams would have been re leased to prey upon our commerce.. This pur ohane in, therefore, equivalent to a grand Union victory abroad. In the midst of the "increased excitement" to which wc have referred, the Scotia sailed into Liverpool with ui'>rc news from Grant. This seems to have capped the climax. On the morning after the arrival of the Scotia the London 77 w? had au article endeavoring to show that the rebellion would nol be suhdued even i( (.'rant did capture Richmond, and that its downfall will co-t a great loss of life. This is a practical confession that Richmond will probably be taken. It is refreshing to read such mournful passages the value of human life in the columns of the representa tive newspaper of a country noted for her piracies during hundred* of year* past, and celebrated a!ike.foi her conquest*, her opintu war, her ma-"?acj,e of the Sepoys and her starvation s?*t<?m of labor. The nation whose hittoiv is written in blond may weil lecture us upon the horrots of war. The nation that punished her rebels by blowing them from cannons' mouths may well s<gh at our inhu manity and shut her eyes to Southern barbari ties The nation who?e operatives have been subsisted b* our bounty may weil gronn over tbe cost of reunion. As for the taking of Richmond, that may or may nof end the rebel lion. We arc going to try it and see what effect it will have. We do not believe it will hurt our cause very severely, even if it does I not crush tbe confederacy. After Richmond has fallen we ean go on taking place* until the rebel cau^e is lost. This attempt of the Tints to prepare the wny for the news of the capture of the rebel capital is very shrewd and very amUHintr It shows that weakness, distrust, despondency and despair now possess the se cession sympathizers abroad, and that they 1 aorrowfidly expect the worst anil do nvt know exactly how to meet it. On the whole, we are almojt a* much delighted with the news from Europe as Europeans are disgusted with the news from America, and we t,i'?e ijreat pleasure 1 in placing our foreign advices before our lead ! ors this taorninir. I K*nn. Moot <u l?K<nmu anu Comwini r? i iv<i Cosr :uu\? N>ws. ? The public have doubtle-K i 1 1 in some ol the daily papem, organs of tbe '*ce*sioniM? in this ci'y in par ticular. advertisements, tinder the head ol "Per sottal." puipoiting to desire information or to eonvey the name, in matters relating appa rency exclusively to domestic concerns. It lias recently been suggested that these adver tisements are aimply a means of communicat. ing contraband information to the enemy, and aa each tbe papers publishing them are liable to a ?barge of giving aid and cemfort to the foe. II has bean an old dodge, held la mack favar by oottoa, stack, gold, produce aad all ?ttaMriada of fpeoulating jobbers, to oommu cities the ?talc of nark eta, or any Important went, bj lifting tuck familiar expressions as "Mary is bolter," "William is worse," ''Robert remain* unchanged," "Susan bad bet ter not come," Arc., Ac. ? all of which la under stood by the persona receiving the telegram* to mean to convey commercial and speculating advices, and not domestic intelligence of any kind. The "Personal" advertisements in these papers of rebel sympathies are, in most cases, used for similar purpeses. For instance, when an advertiser pretends to say to some mythical John Brown in Richmond that "Peter Jonea is well and at home" it may convey the meaning that reinforcements have boeu sent to Butler, or that Baldy Smith is weak, or tliut the Union forces are separated, that lluokman is open to a midnight assault, that certain points on Grant's grand line can be carried by sudden dashes, or, in short, any other information that a cipher telegram might communicate, and the party sending it be entirely ignorant of its true meaning. The authorities should look into this matter. It is one of much importance, as it is known almost to a positive certainty that the rebels receive information of the movements of the Union foroea by some means or other; and no channel is more likely to be the real one than the rebel press in the North, through the agency of their 'Personal" advertisements. THE PRESIDENCY. Meeting of the Republican Nominating Convention at Baltimore To-day. Lincoln's Prospects for Re inoml nation. The Candidates for tlie Vice Presidency, Im* tin fc?. Oar Baltimore Despatches. fUirmoRB, judo ?, U84. The political eioments are to a decided rormeot this morning, ft is all l.inooln ou Cue surface, but they ara exceedingly uooMy, and act like men groping in the dark. The Grant meeting in New Tork oo Saturday night per plexes them. "What doea It mean*" is the conatant j Inquiry. "Will the commute* appointed tharo call a coovantiot V it presents a feature which they lluie anticipated. Many of them begin to see vision* of defeat if the de feat or tbe nominees hore-they keep up aa outward appearance of courage. But there la a great deal of bol Iwrness in their professions. The leaders are evidently ^?xloua for some one to sympathh^sritn them. ^ With all this, Lincoln's nomination still appears to be / oertam. and will be the reault, unless some unforeseen clr oumatacce eels up a mror for Grant and earn ok u>a Convention by atoms Ware it not for the fiwt that nearly two thirds of the Convention are officeholder*, Lincoln could not be nominated. Almost every delegate from Connecticut ia an otBceholder. A large portion or th) balance of the New England delegation ara in tha same boat. The New York delegation, with about a dozen exceptions, are officeholders The Penn sylvania delegation have several of tba same ' class. Some or the Masters delegation are nearly alt of tha same atamp. If there ever was a Convention entitled to the title of "office holders," tfau iq thati onvontton. In fact, It appanra that the I.incoln men were afraid to trust any person but office holders. These men. as a matter of course, have to shout and vote for thbir mnator. Tbelr pockets? tbe plnnJer and spoils- I hold them. I.iocoln, of course, In such a crowd, will win 1 But. as President I.inooln remarked to a delegate who called on him at the White House yesterday, "It Is one thing to nominate and another to elect " A leading delegate from Ohio is .aid to have announced bimseir for Fremont in prefe-eace to Line In. Pvorr now ?nd than, a member of different delegations atands out from hia colleagues and boldly talks for firant. Thus tbe alftir is atewlng and the delegatus sweating. ^ The Hfsourl delegation atill jireaenu a troubiesfl?e*1 an* vexed phase. Tbe Blair set to net represent any considerable portion of the people. It la aimnly a fac tion delegation. i Some of the border States raes have prepared resolu tions denouncing tbe Amnesty proclamation. They as sert that most or these men , after taking tha oath, ami th-mselvee. go into the bushoa. and shoot down Union men as they pas?. Others claim that a platform will be adopted to satury tbe radicals, but none can imagms that they will dsneunce arbitrary a-rest?, which was one of the strongest points at Clevela-id. Tbe I.incoln men at! lay great stress upoa th- point that ?'ant will not allow his name to bo used Those elected y the recant State Convention declare that they wilt not rote for i.incoln if admitted to the Convention, but ir ha Is nominated by acclamation they will not take any atat d in the Convention against bim. reserving tbe r ourseto bo deeded by events arter home The Cleveland Convent, on is not thor?ug>?lv relished here The Lincoln men talk of it with contempt but their very manner of speaking exhibits uneasiness. Th? indications are that tbe platrorm and resolutions will be a tiern In the fonvention for the Prosidancv. and convey the Idea that C.rant is plodged beyond a doubt This may be but it Is stated by those wbi are int: mate with Grant, that he considers bimseir the property or the administration until betakes Richmond and desire, Ua's army, and tlira he ia 1 ublic prop ry The "mate Hecret.ries of bis Excellency the Presidont are here, busy as mortals wall can be. The ?ihio delegation are pressing o< Governor Dennisoo r?ry strong for Prosident of tbe Convention. It now lo< k?i *n though ttoy would bu freed. The New Hampshire. Maasachu.atta and Connecticut delegation' all oppose the renomlnation of Msmiia Th latter delegation probably t.k. that oo..rse ?n account of Hamlin apart ia securing tha appointment of Gideon Welles a. Secretary of the Navy against their wishes Maine Is the only New Kngland delegation known to be for Ham! n. Thin fact, wh.cb in a measure grow, out o' '*ct ,b#l England Feaators are chairmen of the most important conimitteea in the Senate, will, beyond a douot, throw lum. I'enasylrama is still for him, but ir drojiped will than present Cameron. The West sre urging Dickinson. .Tnhngo^ |* growing weaker The -toward and Weed men are opposing the move to take the Vice Pres'dent from New Vork. It stands la the way or a po?tt oa in tba Cabinet, t.eneral w s. Ilatuock's name has beri started (or that poaition by the tatter interest, but the Pennsylvania delegation dci.lara th ,t they do not want bim. Weed and bis party may ret turn to llamtin or Cameron to prevent the uoml nee from New Vork. Is fstill urged bv tlia yn>mg, men in 'the New York .^legation, and hsi some atrengtb In the West. Montgomery lt;air and Senator lane ware in consutu- ' ti"n f..r a l?ng time tn Washington yesterday. The Mis souri delegation was the quen.on. Il is sai.1 ihst Una at first went for tbe flay bank or Riair delegation; bnt his Kanoss colleagues repmUated It. Una, therefore, j goes fur the rhari-oal or radical aet. It is given oUt ,a' W tah ngioo that Itlalr will withdraw his delegations and have the others admitted under a a.>rt of pitched up ? otaprnmla. there sr.- strong Indications that ibv delegations from the States which have been in rebellion will l>a all re jected. This course Is now talked of 10 get rldol the >o?th Carolina delegation-half white and half black. Tliay desire to shirk the (||r>n ind prevent ?unmitllng the party on the misregene proi>osition. It is re ported that Senator I ana has decided to direction. Events sra crowding thick and faat upon us. Every hour adds to the confusion and mcreaaea tha muddle. Bai timorr, June ?_ 10 p m. The telegraph operator or printer made me say, in my dsspateh of yaeterday, that there were a number er ??great'1 mm here. I wrote ft -Oram- men. As to the graa* mm, I hare been looking all day and have been an theaa They are very few aad far betweea MMg Ike Megatsi here, if there are any great mea .?>r ??i? ?m? Mt IkM WMf Vicat, tMr^ la i IplMdM aaeemfel^fe of malt mm. "ItM tA>MV tbe miliar " lbe excitement and confusion over tba canal dale fcr Vice President has as u road ail mauuer of forma to It haa been a spicy and Interesting muddle. Tbe New England delegation were nearly unanimous agaiast Ba lin this morning, and tbe tide was strongly setting la far Dickinson. The dropping of H*mlla, opens aflght in Hula* between him and Fa *endeti for tbe United Slates Seoat*. Ketsenden was teiegrsntotd for, and has beea moving qeaveo and earth to secure tbe Domination of Hamlin, ta ord ir to k?ep tbe ooist clear for himself for Senator tm another term. He his succeeded In changing the front of* large Dumber of delegates, which, taken in oonae* tion with tbe contest in tbe New York delegation, aa4 the uncertainty that existed m to their declaloo, baa turned the tide strongly in favor of the old ticket, end niakw the nomination or Lincoln and Hainttii almost part tive. If thw is acoomptlshed it wilt je a great relief la tjfcfiiyer'l and Wood party. The Pennsylvania delegation met tfl caucus tkM afternoon, and unanimously decided for tbe renomlo&tM of b th Lincoln and Hara'ln. It was understood thai If I'amlin waa set aside the entire delegation sboatf then present Cameron. Tbaddeus Stevens was endoraed for permanent President of the Convention The Missouri contested delegation was talked ovor, but no declslea arrived at. Mr. Stevens offered a resolution virtually rejecting tbe delegations from alt those States whiot have no representation In Congress Tb!a was debate* for some time, and on a voto postponing the decides until to-morrow Mr. Cameron gave the casting vote H favor of postponing. t The Pennsylvania delegation presents a unltod froat, and will be one or tbe moat influential delegations In Um Convention. They adoptod a resolution for tbe losertlec of a plank in tbe plaform amending tbe constitution foi ever prohibiting slavery.* If the Oommittos on Resol* lions do not report It] Cameron Is Instructed to oITbr It M tbo Convent Iqn. ' i The Now York delegation met this evening, and t? commended John A. King for permanent President of tbt Convention. Ray mood declined. It. f!eor?e W. Oirtll wa? nominated for secretary. Tho voto for the nomlna tion of Lincoln was uiinnlmotn. A lengthy squubbM took place on the candidate for Vice President. A balls! was ftnalljF taken, and Hamlin recolved twenty -olgM votes, Dickinson sixteen, Tremaln six, Jobi. son eight? balance prattering. No person recelrsd a majority TIM r'Micus then adjourned until to-morrow without auy fan ther action. This result would look as though Weei would carry bis point, and prcvnnt the Vice l'ro*ideai from, being tak^n from New York, tbus leaving the coaa clear for Reward in the Caliinot The Obi? de'egition voted for Lincjiu, but' took as action on Vloo President,' although most if tbota wero r* a new doal . Illinois and Indiana both passed over tha same qaestiea Massachusetts was silent, hut it is now understood that the tide In that State has turned for Hamlin Peongyl vania leading off for Hamlin, and tbe failure of New York to agree, has, with Fessendon's operations, cause* a complete cbango of front, Ii may take another tura tomorrow. Rev. Dr. Breckinridge baa been Anally settled upon for temporary chairman. Lane, of Kansss, desired that port tion, but was unable to secure It. Tbe permanent preai dent is doubtful ; almost every Btate has a candidate. The radical Missouri delegation will undoubtedly be ad mitted, and all delegations from tbe Soutbaru State* reiected . A circular haa been generally circulated beaded, "Queries for Abraham's Friends," which has created can. siderablo sensation. Tbe National Covenant of Loyal League* has beea ta s~tt?non all day. It haa adopted no reeolutloaa er platform. Its session was secret; but several tmpertaat points have transpired. They will leave their membert freo to vote for any leyal candidate far President an# Otbor official positions. That point is aigniflcant, la view of tbe generally conceded result of tbe Convention ta* morrow. They recommend equal protection to al classes of soldiers, for tbe enforcement of tbe Monroa doctrine, forever prohibiting slavery by oonstltutloaal amendment, and for sustaining the government la t&a suppression of tbe rebellion. Considerable was sail la regard to tbe colonization ot the negro, elevation of tha race, and measures for their development, but eothiag definite waa decided upon on tbla point, nor will vhera be. Tbej have another meeting to-morrow. The Republican (invention meets at twelve o'clock. Governor Andrew Is not here. His alternate Is to act for him. Among the notables present are Cameron, Thtiddeus Stevens, MoClure. Ketchum snd Judge Lewis, from Pennsylvania; Thurlow Woed, John A. and Presto* King, Dickinson and Tremaln, of New York. Greeley haa not turned up. Ex-Governors Tod and Dennison, of Ohta( Mr. Maynard and OOlonel Crawford, or Tennessee; Or. Rrerklnrldge and Colonel Burge. or Kentucky . Feasendea, lAne of Kanas, and Morgan of tbe United Stataa Senate, [ with a large sprinkling of Congressmen. Pet Halstead, u^p'New Jersey, Is the busiest man here. A crowd Slathered in front of the Ohio delegation, at THrnom's, aad were entertained with Lincoln speeches by members si that delegation. The Salem, Ark., Guerilla Story Untrue. Sr. Loms, Juae 6, 146*. A despatch to headquarters from Rolla says ?The re port of tbe burning of a train and the killing of a Dumber of rofugees, near .Salem, Arkansas, by a party of guard* las, seeems to be unfounded, a portion of the m?a seal out to look after tbe train bavmg arrived there. Theatrical. mm oltmpw. Thnt good, lolly old fairy spectacle AlaMln, or the Wonderful Ump, *u revived at till* theatre last evsa iog, before a crowded houee There was a great deal ef unnecessary and vexations delay before the curtain roee and between the acts, hut the pteee wai so finely pre dnced when It did begin, that we have no heart to aum plain about tbe wait*. Tbe scenery, costumes and ap;>oiu:rai*n'.i of Aladdin are all new ami magnificent. If we "niter tan d tb.- play liili correctly Mr. J. E. Hayes painted a'l the aoenerr, and, ir this be so, Mr. Ilnyee deserve-- a reputation seconi to none In the conntrr. Heister or Hllllard might be proud to paint such varied, gorgeous , original nod appre ciate scene*, and the ureal Beverly himself could scarcely have done thie Oriental drama more ,iustioe. Novel machinery, risinr and sinking the scenery, assisted in the grand acts of the play A* this Is the spemelc or Alnddin, ;iol the bur!e*i<ie( and there is hut small scope for acting in it, we be "ardoned for montioning ihe scenery the nsw detcrlp. tlve music . bv Ihomaa Baker ttie gorgeons appoint ments, by William Henry, anil the splendid costumes by Mannery. before savinr anything or the actors. Mr*. Wood. Mr. J. H. Xfcddard m.d Mr. Charles I'arsloe made all the fnn |>o?slhle on* of the piece Mr Itovidge played Ihe magician. The ot*er characters were wert onourh repro?cotcd, and tbe chorus autl ballet quite ait Isfactorv. AI.Kld.n pleased the large audience Immensely. and will, no doubt, p'ea>-e many more large andienoes fo# weeks to come. Flail it been produced in similar style at 1 hnatmas time we shonld not have hesitated to predict for it half a year's run. Certainly the spectacle has never linen so han<isora?ty put upon the stage in this city. Tho?e who like this sort of thing? as who d <ea not, once in a while? will be charmed by the glittering scenes, the rich dresses and the luxurious properties, wlnle Mr?. Wood's humor. Mr. Stoddard's eccentrloitiee and Mr. l-araloe's mo.ikey slilcos cannot but provoke laughter even In "the heated term," Arrival of flie Gunboat Senirt, Tlie United States steamer Menses (gunboati, I. teat. l'srker Commanding, from 1'ort Royal, 8 0 , Maf SI, and Charleston bar 1st iustant, arrived at this per* yestordsy morning. The followtog is a list of her er rors ? I.vnit-nnn! James Parker Ariiri Hatter ? Norman ('ende d. Arhng Krt'itffit? 'Joorge II. Wood. J. f). Winottester Artina Attutrt* t Surgr** ? J. Marfcoe A rt i?i 7 Auirtitnt /*a|rm utir ? Mltah Ward. ,??. ..nil gnyin'trt? Jaipea W iters, H II Bir r!U Thomas Lynch. V.iil<r'l Jffffe? John White. /Vrrlvnl n r Ihe Steaieer Rermiida, wish Illiahled Officers and llfen. Pun ?nw ?m?, .lose 9, 19d4. The ai04n>er Itertnnda has arrivod from lbs West Uu0 blockading squadron She brings nineteen officers a ad thirty-si* discharged and dfabled moa. Hpoka the United States ship I la1 1 Cord, on a cruise Spoke at sea schooner Dart, from New Orleans, with BOy passenger*, disabled and, was towed to the MoeHweet Pass. Ob TIP* voyage North the Bermuda captured the hloefc. ads runniag sloop Fortunate, off Indiaa River, Florida* loaded with cotton. On the 1st lest an ITngllsh blockade running etetaw was sighted, and the Rermuda chased her eve* one bnndred and twenty miles; bet la the darkneas tbe anceeedlng night ska eecaped, after the Bermuda had been near eoongh to opea fire npoa her. if is sup posed the block sde niaaer would atteaapt to make far Wilmington, M. C. As the Bermuda had brekea ana ber propellers aha could sot make her usual speed la IM chase. The eeoape or the alaemer wee tudMhtedlp owing to this (hot. The Bermuda win he repaired i? tea wstfa ?M ' I he a^aia ready te depart, t ? V

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