Newspaper of The New York Herald, June 27, 1864, Page 4

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated June 27, 1864 Page 4
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NEW YORK HERALD. lillll UOHUUK - BBRNBTH UMIOft AMI PitOPUKTOB. orrioa m. w. doun?* ur fultok i??*ssiP srs. U.,i|(S cash to advnkMt Uower Mat by Btall WiU lit ? ito rtafc of IIm tender. hvtt 'jui bunk l?to cuiTuat la h '* York Uke*. "I ilk BAILY HKRALP. Twhms ooals l<t eopy. till UStXLT M EALl>, ?*?<"> .-Aturilu/, at Fitfc cent! jbm copy. iookua lutfet". <pl<"0 11 too? tie (Apy 5 J Tt.rcaOoj- 6 7 en Ou ter 13 Dv# cvw* par e ?py for three mouths. NO NOTICE taken of anonymous correspondent#. We r< not return re-- cled eomtnuaicAlione lalaatt XMX 178 AkibLMLVIH THIS LVKNiKCk MBI-O'S UAKOKN, Broadway.?Bat. DsvoXlO. WALLACE'S THKA1KK. Broadway.-Bach i on or Aura. WINILI' Q.VRDBK ?'Tht Jacobus? Cokjdgal Lisbon? Yoohu wilow. OLVKP1C TflBATRB. Broadway. ?Ai aopiv. NEW BOWER* THE* TEL. Bowery -Eisu:*-Mr tewo Wnt?Scaups i-r Voaa. BOWBKT TUE4TRB. Briery.?BntD* or Vz:>ia? Flt l*o Hutch?a??oriRW or '7u. DROAOWAK THEATRE. 4Si Broad nay.?Ocroroo.x BAKNLN'S MtlSKi M CiAirs Two Pw'Axrs. /m-iko*. What It It. Mi?s riin.M ? iima ; Ac., at all hour*. l.ovu it Liukv? IIBMim. a Xthiol.? 'r*A> I-At il A M . a and 7\ p. k. BkVA.NTB MINSTRELS. MeoLauios' Hail. 472 Broad. t ny.-biuit'iiaa Sonus. 1'jmu, BcKLks^urs, Ac.? SakIM. A l;Uiri.KM.T. WOODS MINSTREL OlALL, Oil Broadway.? Euiortu Bonus llAKcra, Au.? lie m .. iut Block a oa. AMERICAN THEATRE No. 411 I aioohiuks, Biatasav*". Ai.?Mr aju kr.r. PtTL* V. una BALLI. BI.tBOI.IQUE, 0&C> Broadway.?Router Pencm lBViNO HALL. Irving place.? ?tbkkomiCox. NEW TORK MPREUM OB ANATOMT fIS Rroatway.? ( cwosniL; am> Ltnv BM. lroru 9 AM. tit! 10p. h. HOOI.KV9 OPERA HOPSS, Brooklyn. ? Ethiopias f t.f {;* Dances. IltiBLKijiti. An. New York. Dlonday, June ?7, lKf?4. THE SPTUATION. There is no official news fr. tu the army in Virginia within the last twenty-four hours. Our despatches state that the only fighting which aacurred on Saturday was an attack male by the enemy ?u General Bwrnside. They ope: cd with a heavy fire of Artillery, which wtc returned by our b'.tteries, and the rebels, snaking a charge, were driven back in oonfusiou, upwards of one hundred being taken prisoners. About tho same time?eight o'clock A. M a battery apened in front of a hospital, on the left of the fifth errps, which t'ua rebels seemed desirous of cleaning e-jt; but ttey were deterred by our guos belore any Carnage resulted. Our cnrre?pondaols witli the different army corps keep aur readers thoroughly informed to-day of all the events tr suspiring up to the lost m mcut of forwarding their tospatcbes. The railr oad from Cily Point to Petersburg is being put in order, and au engine and cars aro at roady procured to put on it *> scon a* it is la running ?eodiUoc. Sipplie- ii o received at tho front regularly, and the troops I&ok nothing lu this respect; hut they sudor some what from the scarc.ty of water. We give a very fine map to-day showing thw scene of ituoerai Hunter's present operations in the vicinity of Lynchburg and I's surroendinss, and the tbrca lm> l<ortant rei.rc.atlf whose ..unctlous are centered there. Our dsies from 9outh Caroiioa are to tho C3d inst., by the Arago, b I the- s is aotbLig new to report. All wue lulet arouad Cbarloston. The robeis in the RciutLwest continue to !>e troab'esoine. Dn the 1 Hili instant they attacked aud captured a heavy train be woan Kingston and l>aIlon. Eight hundred rebel conecripu broke catnp on the Hcn It-rsoo/iUe r< al, Bear Atlani*. anl made for the Poton nnee M Friday. UiSC?LLAK20US HEWS. fbe steamships City of Cask mi City of Mao bitter, ?r tLit Une, renrtrd this port yesterday. Th- rtty ?f Cbrk le't ly.eenstown on tt"?dxy, the 1.1th of June Her telegreptile advioes are ah ,i;t a day later tlian the report of tt? Africa She brings no financial or com mercial new, It war reported io lVrir that the Czar of Russia, who bad Just had an interview with the King of ?Yuaeta, would visit Parts to meet Kapoleotr on the IStb ?aotoot, node' thi strictest loongcilo. A member of the ftpeotebOrtea danoanced the di(l* ?ion of ?'democrntic Sleee" i ? danger tw to toe tptuea'a government. It is koowa to Rome that Mot.eignor f.edorho<veki, th? V'ibc o o' ti?e Hety Ifee at Rrti^se i, wilt he accro-lited with the . rnne title at the ' onrt of Maximilian I., Km porer of Mex ??. He will 'rare tor hi* destination when '.lie yer. w !e?er begins to disappear frout Vera Crut. The ateaaastup Ariel arrived here yesterday from Jle nto wait, which port ahe left on ibelTth lost. Ihe now* which ehe brlogn i* inten ding. The sdtn.uislration of ten' r M'-Ttl.'o, the new President of Colombia, e*m*d to ?e giving aalinf iciion to the country. The g)vcrnment wu devoting its attention to Improvements ?atbar than preparations tor war, as ha* been ao m icD ?be ease with prooediog administrations. A bill was ce nt. le t to pans fougre*# for a loan of sigh' millions of lobars,to t?e need io opening new roads, onstroetiog sanal* ai i improving harbors. tuogrese bad paired an I ti port rot decree, declaring the Catholic chunh w the couttry independent of the rope of Rome tud permit ting clergy moo or a'.l rroteauat decorr. ?atione t livid religions sorrt cs whan, where and how may ci. ore An oplni >n of President Murlllo had been siwied In rr'ersnne to the di-poeiliuii to be mute of the Panama lUi.road, when, after twenty years from the time ot it s condmcilor, p shall revert to the Cokmhtau geveraauit, by the terms ot the contract with the com retry Santa Coioma had been re elected ITeetdent of the State 01 Panama. There were arprehear i<jos of auotber rerotulV<a to It or. A detachment cf colored acumen tor the Salted Slates f juadron tn tin Pacific bad arrived at Patiniaa. Th? Ariel bring* no Utc; newt from Toru or Phils. We learn by way of raonnia t. at en the 2d Instant lb* Preach fleet entei>-d the ha: hor of Acapnloo, and at once landed their forcea, who drove the Mexican* from the Ijwb at the point o< the bayonet Govern' r Seymour liaa written a letter to District At torney Oigsy Ball, of this city, tn ra'ereoce Io lb< late Orens 'uryef theOoertcf General 8e*.:r-o*dsrltniag to la^ain u ,o thasispenaroe of publkatmo, by order ef the ml. ery authorities, of the Jm r.ial ?f and ife.*W p??xmpers. The Qoveraoi say* that, an the#* gentle man bate refu ed, In v. elation of tfeair oath, to in veetlgate the laaiier, It will be oeoetarry to have tl brought before eoore ma* .-trate tor proper adjudication. OSuitra McCietlau, tbo t? *t prefect sot wtralag at loirs Ueerge, w ? eerenaUwi at hi* bote! ca rtalurday night laat. He respoadod to this ?-mi \meu* of his friends end admirers tn a patriotic apewh, tallies bis auditor* that Ahoy matt' support to the Mai the Uaioa of our great natiua." the brig fisioo, 'optaia Detiorau, ot a Utile ever oo? toa b 'tib'w, aai'ad from the ftstt?ry yesterday after aeon, at two o'eloek, to eroea the Atlantic Ocean. Her ?<wtiMuoa is loud n. Thousands ef s.-vc.atore were amnmbiei oa the Mattery to wiiaaee the Aepatuire of this ? Satataiur * xwaa eraft sad hid bar ? goodepsnl. to aiu Hyer, the wail kn wn e ohamph" ot tbt Aaaei ?eaa Wm Kin* .tied at bis ree.ueaoe, tu Thirty 9;ib ?treat, le this oily, eaily y< leidey mora tag, from dropsy ef the heart, the bealad tana ooouaued yesterday, which wee a better dag avea tbaa Security. the raeroary g iag up le "taetp atae aai a hair in thi shade at two o'cloek la IIM aftaeaeea. laere were oaeae add.lioatl IttM et III mm tint ?nr Xbt Cwmplloa aud luibicllltr of the i'artr Prtii. If this war hat been useful fur nothing elite, it lias ftt least done the publio a greet *ervJo*? by thoroughly exposing the corruption and im becility of the party press The purlieu) paper* make immense pretensions to honesty and to wisdom; but the people begin to appre ciate thec,e pretensions at their proper value. Facia are much more convincing pi jfen niousj and the facts, as developed from day to day. conclusively prove ttut the party preef. Is oonpletely rotten with corruption, uud equally unreliable as the organ or in> tie leader of Americau public opinion. As soon a* the war was fairly under v. ay tho administration suppressed the Day Ji tok and News, iu this city, and other democratic papers throughout the country, and also denied to such journals as the Jvmmal of Commerce the right of distribution through the United S'atw mails. That this was done at the instance of, and for the purpose of benefiting, republican journalists is undeniable. We have no doubt that if the democratic ptfrty ever gel 3 the upper hand again we shall find democratic journal lata calling for the suppression of tho 2Vifrui<e and rost. It is thus that 'partisan editors ->ei'k to avenge tberaseh os upon each other. They Lave no idea of the dignily or tbtf profession which they disgrace. They use the liberty of the press as a cloak to excuse their excesses and liceut'ousuess. TLey have no regard for the truth. Their favorite stylo of argument is abuse and misrepresentation. In short, they appear to exert every effort to transform new <? papers into public nuisances: and they are all tho more to be detested because they generally manage, in one way or the other, to make ti'cir living out.of tho public treasury. The other day Mr. Thuriow Weed, who gained bis experience of this class of papers while conducting a parti.-an sheet called the Albany JSveniog Jovcnal, came out iu a letter denouncing the corruptions of the Post and the Tribune. The Post defended it-sell by counter accusations against Weed; so that wo felt it only just to accept each of the parties at the other'evaluation, ltut the l'ecksuiffian assump tion of injured innocence ou the part of the Post wac exceedingly amusing. Ii took Ifeavcn and Old Abe to witness that it had never, never, never been connected with jobs, or con tracts, or the profits from any office. What response Ileavcn made to this appeal we know not; bnt Old Abe responded by removing Mr. llcDderson, the publisher of the Post, from the office of Navy Agent. While Bryant was twanging bis lyre, and while Godwin wa3 invoking the Muse of History, in walked an officer with this order of removal, and another officer followed with a warrant for the arrest of Mr. Henderson on a charge of defrauding tho government. This was a truly dramatic situation; but Bryant and Godwin try to brazen it out. They still claim that their hands are clean, whether Henderson's are or not. But if there were over any deficits in the balance sheets of the Post, certainly Mr. Henderson, the publisher, had to make up the amount; and if the charges against him aro true, he certainly took that amount from Uncle Sam's till, and Bryant & Godwin shared iu tho profits of th: little transaction. What a position for a por? What a horrible dilemma for a historian L.'t poets and historians have no business to belong to a partisan paper. n? po?t ?oar n\ort and feed on air, iustead of feasting at the public crib. The historian should diet on old books and manu scripts, instead of making extracts from the public treasury. Wo express no opinion upon Mr. Henderson's guilt or innocence, in accord ance with the request in his published note; but we must say that IT he be provon guilty Messrs. Bryant and Godwin, the editors of the Post, will be placed in a peculiarlyj>erplexing predicament. Toot G reelev, of the T? ibune, alao came out with a card, denying Thurlow Weed's anser* tions. Tbis card was rather equivocal. He staled 1 hat Weed and be bad quar relled because one of them had de termined to use bis politics as a means of pecuniary advancement. Of course everybody supposed that this referred to poor Greeley's gun contracts, and inter preted it as another ' Just Once confession. This very natural idea seem? to have disturbed Greeley greatly: for bo immediately wiote another card, oxplaining and qualifying the former. We believe as much of this card us we do of Hen Wood's statement that Fernando Wood has nothing whatever to do with Ike Doty Atits. In brief, we do not believe a word of it. True, poor Greeley makes a sort of affidavit to the assertions of his letter: but the affidasit lacks both the Fhiled States stamp and the stamp of honesty. For examp'e, poor Greeley culls our ar;>oee of his contract con nections a "silly joke.'' On the contrary, it was no joke ut all, and especially not for Greeley. Jokes are not usually founded upon and supported by official documents, as our fjrpow was. When we joke we joke; but our lemarks upon the gun contract business are made of sterner stuff. Again, poor Greeley declare.3 that neither he nor bis partner* crcr "bod any shadow of interest in any gun contract whatever."' Now, what non sense this is, when the official copy of a gun contract, endorsed " 'J rib?ut,'' is on file at the War Department, anil when tbis end other documents, including notes from Hnow, Almy and Wilkeson, of the tTribvnc, have been officially transmitted to Congress, aad are uow officially published. Puhaps, however, poor Greeley means to joke. Perhaps, when he siy? that he lie? had no "shadow of interest." he refers to the difference between the shadow and the sub stance. Again, the Tribvnt philosopher states that be has "been a partner in no contract, job or undertaking of any sort, with, to or for (he government of (bis State," since Lincoln has been Picsident. How foolish this statement seems to us when we remember (*s we do dis tinctly) having seen the name of Horace Gree ley mentioned in an offloial report as one of tboso who supply the State with prison beef. Perhaps, however, this .is another quibble. Perhaps poor Greeley saye that be has not boon "? partner "because be had that job all to himself. But we have no patience with this cheap verbal juggling, this playing upon words to disguise undoubted facts. Bryant, Godwin and Greeley must sit in the stocks together, until we aand some ether partisan editors to keep them company. This eiees of men bate the llsasr.n as heartily fas we doapise litem. The Her.alp la the paper of the people, and as sn<h H has been constantly assailed and abused by th ee whose evil de ?d* it hen re >ufctdi bat MMfH fC ft* ** befit discovered to impeach our ported integ rity?not benuM such erideDoe baa not been eagerly sought, but simply because it baa never existed. A Political tttbruae ot tu? Itouac #f Uritaaii Louis Tbilippe Albert, Count of Tarls, t!* beii to the throne of Franco, aa claim the ad herent* of the royal "millv .?r Orleans, bus es poused Ibo Prince,? i '?( of Spain, and by so doing chock mated the manoeuvres of Napoleon Ilf., who baa sought to gain the good will and alliance of that government ever since be attained power. The Emperor of the French married Eugenie because through her be loped to obtain a bold upon the Spanish people. In all matters wherein be might show good will and favor to Spain bo was ever easier and desirous to do so, and ufttil tbo with drawal of lor forces from the Mexican ex pedition tbo e/Uente eordutle between that government and France seemed complotc. Since that event a coolness lias arisen between the cabinets of Madrid and Paris, and now that tiic royal house of Spain Is allied to the royal laiuily of Orleans, it may be considered that Napoleon's chances to consolidate any alliance with Spain are meagre. This much has certainly been accomplished by tbo marriage of the Count of Paris; and. as royal espousals are generally more matters of police than affection, the House of Orleans has herein gained a great advantage over its natural enemy, Nnpoleou. .Within the past five or sis years the Orleans family has steadily gained ground throughout Eurtipe, and we may add ia this country also. The princes have come prominently before the world as w01 thy scions of a great and noble rare, end in France, whore for a few yours their cause seemed absorbed l?v lb - glare and gliltei of the now empire, they arc recovering the good vill a'id loyal attachment of the people. T! ere is now ? powerful Orieanu-t party in Franoa?men capable ami bold?-who are assuming prominent positions before the people, and who, in the security of a great and increasing party, dare to oppose Nnnoloon openly. T e remarkable men Iti the Front', legislative i luirobera are the Orleanists. Napo loon an-1 bis nio?e devoted followers fear these men. and endeavor to thwart their opposition by tricks unworthy u stable government; but the people see through these potty schem.s, anil steadily the Orleans family is recovering tbo favor which the supinoncss of one of its mem bers jeoparded. When Napolean influenced by Peraigny. granted to tin? chambers -the liberty of discussion, be mado a fatal mistake. He thus placed in ihe bands oi h's opponents a means of attack which be dare not now withdraw. A despotic government, each a< liis. cannot withstand having it* measures dis cussed. The Oilcsnists do liii^. They show u}> ibe errors mid despotic meauircs of N.ipo leoii. and, as a result, make converts to the!', party and strengthen tbo faith ol those who wore waveriug in their allegiance. Napoleon is well aware of this, and lie bales the House oi Orleans all the more intensely that he fear- if. This hatred is evinced by the anger he betray.- whoa tbo prices of Orleans receive great attention at (he English court. All journals making allusion to the princes arc suppressed in France. Foreign journals containing >uoh ar. not distributed. When the princes came to tlus country and .?i tuo cause of the TTaioa the uuuer ot Napoleon was intense. The envoys of Iho rebel govern meut took advantage or Miis annoyance, and were received with favor. As affairs now stand. Napoleon is too powerful to bo ousted suddenly by the Orleans party: but tkore if great probability that were ho to die the House of Orleans would at oooe be called to rule in France. Thore is a great and increas ing desire for tVs among the people, and in the army there is a feeling in favor of the priime*. During the Dalian war the young Duke de O'hartres served in a regiment of Sar dinian lancers. He came freqaently in contact with the 1'ronch troops, and these ever be trayed die utmost respect, wo might say rever ence. for the 'royal exile. This foeltng wa' universal, from the conscript to the marabal. It was plainly to lie ob-orved that tRe?e urns were ready ul a momeut's notice to shout <? I'hv Ion OW'0with all and more than the ardor with which tbey saluted Napoleon. There are at present three persons who may lie considered heir- (o the throne or Fruuoe? Ilenry V.. the Bourbon; t?e Count ol IViis the Orleans Trince. and. lastly H <? Princo Impe rial, son of Napoleon III. It is well known that the first'named, the " Legitimate," lm> so small a parly in France that all hopes (?f his ac cession to the throne are (ufile. The rhr ore, thee, divided between t ho Count of F;.ti anlth. Pri.ue Imperil. and Will continue in favor of the former, unless Napoleon should rule for many years yet. * bbonld ho die and leavo the Frlnce stilt young and incapable of a-s imlng the reins of government. the people would not sntenit long to a regency, nod tb< 10 ptibllcan party would be outnumbered by the Orleanista: so that, all things considered, the Count of Parts bids feir to reign in tho city of his birth. His came will be backed by all tho influence of England and Spaiu. and have the good will of Europe generally. Taking thie view of affairs, the late marriage of the 1'iiuee ft.-fuunes a great politics! signiflcance. and may be termed a successful movs on the part of the Oi leans family. Tirr Tswvr Bn.i..?It may be rea-,un*l)iy ox peeled thai flic now Tariff bill will become law within a Tory lew day*. Nadwithstanding lite spasmodic attempt to dlscourago tho u*e cf foreign luxuries upon tho plea of economy, there is rery little doubt that even wi!h the high tariff imposed by the bill foreign fabric* will etill bo extensively jum bused, ami thus a largo revenue be thrown info the bunds of tiio government wherewith to pry the ir teres!- on III public debt in gold. The high tariff affords Mich a protection to homo manufaotutrs that dobies f tic indit lry will also bo grcally stimulated ond oncouisgfd. and all Uie vast resources of the otbmtry more developed thun over. Thus tho Tarifl bill will operate in two wots Tor good. Tmk Aojouknmkm or Oo.vuns*;.?Now that the two most imporUnt fluandn! measures be fore Cong re s are Mttled, or on tbe point of set tleukeat. wc see no reason why it should not odjourn on tho last day of this month. The Tax bill ha* paned both homes. 1 he Tariff bill will no doubt be fsvorably reported on and passml within a few days. As for the Korol ment bill, without the commutation clause, er it paeood tho .Senate, tbo probability Is that the House will rgjeot 11 or lay It orar; so that there is nothing to prevent the adjournment of (Job Our Fasiiionabi.k Scmurr Rksorts.?Abiut this season of the year Old Sol baa a way of becoming entirely too warm in his attentions, and, as a result, we find Fashion's votaries (I t ting away to our many cool and pleasant t uturner resorts. Seme there are who seek uch places as Saratoga and Newport, whe the dissipations of the gay season just ended are resumod, and, if anything,surpassed TuO nre generally the shining marks in the been moiuU. and in their tra'n may be noticed the would-be great,'the suddenly enriched?the shoddy people, in short And^t may be stated here that this interesting class is rap'dlv assuming a preponderance, thanks to the kind ness of Secretary Chase in flooding the lar.d with such acceptable pnrtru'ts of hiuiseir ar.d Old Abe. Ttds season, owing to shoddy, Saratoga and Newport r l shine with more than their accustomed sptealor. The codfish aristocracy will not like to bo outdone by shoddy; and the latter has determined to shine; so that in Uk hove watering places a continual glare and ft otter must be expected. At the first named place the Emp-we beg her pardon?Mrs, L'ncoln is to sojourn for a number of woeks, and there will be knights and nobles in her suite. We imagino that Saratoga will be all the gay or from that foot. Ae for Newport, it la ever brilliant, and this season will be aU the more so. 'i h08e who seek more quiet places, where a u.p into the briny wave may be bad wittnut U1 the fuss anil show o. Lfewnort, will go to the Seaside House; the Fa'rfield Ilonse, Connecti cut the Cliffwood Hotel; Croon's Hotel, Long Branch; the Orient Point House; the Eagle Hotel, Patchogue, L, T.; the Latourotte House, Bergen Point; the Bath Hotel, Long Island; the ltinggold House, Brrgen Point; tho CHIT House, ltyo; the Iroton IT vase, Glea Cove; tho National llotei, Long Brock; tho Metropol ian. Long Branch ; K^yport Pavilion, New Jersey; Iteraond's notrl, Long Branch?choice enougli in all conscience for thoso who wish to bathe and fish and gel dreadfully sunburnt, and all that sort of thing. Then there urn shady, delightful- places for those who prefer ft Bn'ff of the mountain air to the alluremonls of old Neptune The choice la groat here aiso There are tho Croft IIousc, Kautersktl] Cove, in the C itskllls; the naif way "Mountain Retreat," also in the moun tains; the Belmont TTill, Schooloy's Mountain, N J.; the Mountain House, South Orange, also In Now Jersey. There are some person?, how ever, who cure not for the sea or the mountains, but prefer the bosom of the placid lake These Im^e also an opportunity for a careful ?e.lac-_ Won. The Baldwin nouse, Lake Mahopac; the Lake House, Islip; the Mobegan Lake House, near Peekskill; the Greenwood Lake, Orange comity, are all most pleasant resorts. Then, as all classes must be suited, theve are a number or places possessing attractions of every nature -bathing, fishing, scenery, beauti ful groves, <fcc.?such as the Neptune Hoane. New Rochclle; Sachem's TIead Hotel, Guil ford, Conn.; the Forest Grove House, New Jersey the Riverside House, Red Bank, N. J., and a number of others. But we have cited enough already to produce a sense of bewil derment in tho mind? of those tourist* not u? yet on their way. The abovenamed places are all to be extremely fashionab.e this season, because in auoh times as these, when civil war u <i?*via':ng a portion ?r ttie tana, ic nos ever been noticed that the people are more than usually rookies* in the pqrsutt of pleasure, and that In proportion as the currency depreciates do people get rid of it with a corrsspoadiLg alacrity. John Bo/.l'h TaovBLB abiht Hrs Ik'H Scu .ikotb. ?Our readers have ere this read the fall report of a recnn; debate in the British House of Lords 00 the question of tho enlistment of her Majesty's Irish subjects in the military service of thFVni'ad State' by unlawful moan or de ceptive appliances. According to that dibate our federal authorities and ageuts have been swindling Uor Mayvty's snhjeoU in Ireland most shamefully, promising them unusually high vvage-a for work on railroads and cannls, whereby they were inveigled ovor the Atlantic and into the Unlt' d States army, ft .f what i the real trouble with John Bull? 'the follow ing arrivals at iiport within turee dny,? wiil explain:- ? Vault VTheft frim. PztunjerJ. Siowmt Suaasytvaois .. . . Liverpool 7t7 Hh!|i usnersl J'cC.e'lao Uvtrpoei IVi liark Ariel 0*1 way 3i Bi? 1* I'd Co-.* ... Uveri-ooL. . 016 St.ip qtittUKl LivenlOOl C72 s'i /> r ".en A astir: ..... Liverpool 77/ Mi ]> victory /.(.Liverpool fls* , S up Oousto: vt on Liven ool. .. t*2 ! 'it.1* .... .- A 105 Here we l ave accessions to the bone and sinen ?f 111 country from the British Island', but almost all from Irclund, of nearlj 'ire thousand s als in threo day". At this rate we slnM have 1 mwii from Ireland, in the cour.'o of the past tw< !ve ni'-nlb*, over n half a million of her labcring people; and ' the cry is still they come." flow is this, whhn the British government. Cabinet, Lords and Commons, in every possible way, have been and are doing all they can do to frighten off the Irish people from this ouuotrv ? V? liy have they failed so .signally'' Because every fumiiy in Ireland has its representatives or some trusty friends here, whoso atatomoats command the fullost confi dence, not .vith -landing the discouraging mis repiwsentations of British officials and emissa ries. "That'? what 'a the matter." The people of Ireland believe their friends and distrust their enemies Nor will it be matter of sur prise if, in the course of the next two or three years, we shall rereive from Ireland two or three or four or Ave additional millions of'her lib erty loving people. We bare liberty enough, land enough, and work and bread enough, for them all. Let them come, and web oinn, and pay not tii" slightest attention to the foolish ravings of John Bull. Tbi Mo7.ARrltr.umii;' r ambFkouando Wooo.-? Fernando Wood, in liis speech tn Ilia House on Saturday, took the trouble to repudiate the Mozart regiment as a fighting regi ment, ono of the flues! military organiza tion* of the war, and which ho once claimed tho merit of having created. Ho might have spared himself the labor of declaim ing the obji-rt for wir h tkr regiment was raised, for the regiment long sigeo repudiated him, and denied his boast tbat the funds to raise k were furnished by Mr. Wood alone. That be assisted it for his own personal aims is undoubted. The shuffle whereby Wood at tempts to get out of whatever responsibility be bad ia creating the llosart regiment in n very weak one. lie says tbat It was not raised "for the war," but for the defence of Wash lag tea, The regiment bes given the beet attests tlon of (is intention of em harking "for the gnr" b/ MlMif It *lt WMfmif ? The Interval Rbvfnub Bill ?This bill has passed both houses of Co agrees, and now only awa'N the elgaature of the Presi dent It will Increase Tory largely the income of the government, and when in good working order will, it is calculated, annually realise three hundred and Qlty ail lions for the Treasury The law establishes a material change in tl e Income tax. The rato will in future be Ave per cent on all incomes over $600 and not exceeding $5,000; on In comes from $5,000 to $10,000, seven and a half per cent, and exceeding $10,000, ten percent. The tax on whiskey will bo one dollar and a half per gallon after the 1st or Jul until the 1st of February next, after which period it will be two dollars per gallon. An immense revenue will bo the result of these modifications in the Tax bill. Tub Hot Wkathbk.?11 Wo never experienced such hot weather," was oxclaimod yesterday and day before on all sides, by the sweltering masses. It is true that the rays of the snn were hot, and that owing to the lack of breeze the temperature was uncomfortable; still, this is the season for hot weather, and lost year and the year before, and years before that, the same was experionced. The warm wea ther at this period Is good for tbo crops, and we should uot grumble at it. We should tl ink of what the warmth must be around 1'oteraburg, and bear our heated term with a large amount of philosophy. We may add, however, by way of joining in with the grumblers, that a little rain would be highly beneficial, as the drought has now contiuued for some time. NEWS FROM WASHIH8T0& WAR GA/ICTTB. official. Acceptance off Representatives In the Anny off [len Not Subject to Draft. TIio following circular wab issued to-day by Provost Marsha! Goneral Fry:? War Pxfaxtmw, "} I'uovoer MmonA: Qhwal's Onto*, v WisaiNUToN,?l>. C., Juno HO, 1S(U J Persons not fit for military duty, and not liable to dr ift from ego or other causes, have expressed a desire to bo personally represented in the army. In addition to the contributions they have made lu tbe way ot bounties, tlicy propose to procure at tholr own expense and present for enlistment recruits to repreeout thoai iu the service Ptich practical patriotism is worthy of spcot'd commendation and encour.igcmeut. Provost Marshals and alt other officers acting under this buroau are ordered to furnish all the facilities in their power to enliaSand muster promptly acceptable ropre seutatire recruits presented In accord he re with the de sign herein set forth The name of the person whom the recruit reprosents wilt be acted on tbe enlistment end doscrlptlve roll of tbe lecruit, and will be carried forward from those papers to tbo other official records whi b form hta military hlstcry. Suitably prepared cer tificates of tnoir personal representation in the service will be forwarded from tbis office to be ailed out and is sued by the Provost Marsha!* to the persons who put in reproseutalivo recruits. .tamvh n. Ft:/, Provost Marsha! Geueiol. ORNEUAI, NE Ws*. Wa-anMifow, Jtno 2d, 1344 ANITOIPATEO MKS3ACIK IROM TUB PRESIDENT ? It Is rumored this evening that upon computation of the amount of revenue to be derived from the Tat bill just puttied, tt bos been found insufficient, and that n meesage wltl be sent to Congress te morrow askiog fur ther legislation to increase the revenue. Tbis will of course daisy the aajournmnat. ?n? UMP<Mi8UJII> WORK OP COS'tiMM. Tbe two bouees of Congress have fret to art upon tbe am.sodtiieuts to several measures, including the 1, the Miscellaneous Appropriation, and tbe Tariff bill* ufbe (omaalliee of Waye and Means have no mora bill* of s pubi c character to report, tbs last one being (or sundry civi: expense t, u;>oti which there lend been no legislative action. The Iio-so hili ameuda lory of the Pnciflo Railroad set tad tbe I?en b.ll have been taai to the senate for its concurrence. THE Tit REE HUNDRED DOLLARS DRAFT COMMUTA TION. Tbe Senate having passe I an net to repeal tbe three hundred d-Uar* commutation clause, and the House hav ing previously refused by a decisive) vote to do so, It ie supposed that the anal actum ou the question of the draft wit! be settled by a committee of conference. DECREASE IN ?HM NUMBKR OV DEATH? IN THK MILI TARY HOSPITALS. The number ef deaths in tbe Hospital Is dec. easing very rapidly, averaging not oter fifty per day; at one time it was difficult to furnish adequate burial taoiiUie-', there Doing considerably over two hundred deaths per day Uotcriior Seymour and thi Urn art .laiy ?r S?w York. Aunr, J MM 2$, is?4. Coysfcor Scjrawr bu Mi llion a tetter te Metric t Attor ney Hall to the afoot thai iu the matter of the aeixura <-f tu? World mUJju na! of Cvmwwer, the CriDil ,'urjr, In dtwegerd of their oaths, ' to diligcrit'y inquire into and true |.;c.>e&t(uout make ot all su^h mat torn and things a* Should be pit-on them ia charge," tame refaged to make eucti Inqur.m aad declare tint " it ia iecxpsd.cnt t> examine lu|o the aibiert referred to la tin charges of ilio Court" with regret to luoli eel/ores. lie soya it bccoasaj In* >iul/. under tb?|-xi ran re<|iitrami)iiU of IbucoostUiiiloo, "to lake care that the taws or tbWtate are failhfnlly executetthat If the tlraed Jury, to pu-atuoce of the demands of lb* law an 1 obligations of their oat lis, had inquired Int ? tin matter glrea them ia charge by tho Court and the pubiie prosc..iilor, their daemon, whatever it uiight have beau, wouid Inve been entitled to respect; and a.< thoy hare refused lo do SLeir duty the aubjoct of the so! ure of iho. e. ntwaals at once be brought before ? >me pro per magistrate Kttcnelve Ftrca lit Nlssoerl. ft. Low , Juu# 9, ISM. Tr.e Moot: botwoan Tliirl.aath and fourteenth street* franklin atenne and flay streot, wee burned this after noon, The following aro lbs prncipallo-ae?:?Cggrwelt A Co., fi? iriog mill, fCO.OOO oa the bu Idlog, and $15,000 or $20,000 on the stock, II. Shilbiitk, grocer, f 10,000 to $20,000; Anion Knrot, anmt, $10,000. The total loss la probably from $80,0<j9 to Jiou 000. The Insurance is not mertiiati The woollen rectory of C >rwilh acd Loire, at Mexico, Mo., aad flotiriDg, aaw and card'iig mills at PUttsbnrg, Mo., were burned le?t week. Total Ion $40,000. Con alderable wool was burned at each t?l toe. Ontb Are* wete the work of Inoenditriea. Fremeat Rettai alien Meeting. Sr. Lotus. June kg, 1*01. Tho Fremont ratiScation meeting last night wot Tory reepoclabte la poiat of numbers and quite eeibuflestic. Antmsemente Caeiiibel! a new miostiet hall, P.>#ery, wit' j> -Itive'y n)?n next Monday eieuiug A aptendid company lm? been engaged. Glenn's a era Ho we, at Norfolk, wtfi reo^bn for a sum mar aeaeon oa Monday next Mr. <4!?bu has b?ea very auoieeefut at this establishment. Walleok'a will olose nest Thursday, Proridneio permit ting, and will reopen on the following Monday for a Hum mer aeatoa, under the managa?ent or Mr. Theodore Moae. Ike epenlegptey will be Tha Winning Suit, Wbloh ha# been tUeeuoceetof the season te Loaden We bopelt will Juattfy tie title here. On Wednesday ereetog. Tuns 1, lbs flaywarket theatre waa honored by a visit from the Hrluoe ef Welea, Prince leuia of Mmee and I'rfgoe Philip of Wurtemberg. At tie and of the perfermnace ef |be new piece ef fkrld Gar riok, the Prince ef Walee aunt a message te Mr. Buok atone, oulletUag Ufa please re of a few inUinits' courerea. turn iu the eats roam ef the rwyal boa The Pftace in quired whether it weatd be careeteat far htm to we Mr. ?olhire ithrs qnttimg Mm theatre, upon which Mr. Bucfcetene at ones went in. search of Mr. ftelhern, and im mediately afterwards Wed lh.? pleasure of preeentleg that gistiimsn toMeMhfnl Mlghnwa aad uts dtuevrioun rath ; tftwm ? postscript; MONDAY, J [TAB 1T_4:S0 AM. ' REPORTED REBEL ATTACK OX SHERIDAI. U AaiimuroK, Juno 2d, 1894, , Arrivals from James river t>diy report tb*t Sbori dan'e command wu attacked yesterday at Wilcox'a Landing b? a large number of rehab Relnforceineota of infantry nud artillery bad been promptly Mot tt Sheridan, SHERMAN. Depredations of the Rebel Raiders oa the Union Trains. Whtleiilt Desertions frera John ston's Rebel Army. Six Hundred-Hon in One Body Enter Our Lines, KSw ftiii 4bo? Ix>p srir.r.e, Juno 29, 1884 On the morning of the 19th, the rebel General Whar ton, comauudiug a brigade or 2.300 man, crotsed tke railroad between Kingston and IMIton, capturing na4 burning five freight trains loaded with supplies. On the 20tb, Captain Glover made a r .id on the rag' road fivo miles from Ressscra, and captured two rrolgfct trains with supplies. Colonel Lagrange, of the First Wisconsin cavalry, oeoa rnaudmg a brigade, was captured on ti.e i3lh. C'oloael Gage, of the Twenty hiaill Wisconsiu, wounded at the recont assault on Keutuaw Mountain, passed through hero to-night, ew rou'e for St. I.oata. On the 19tb three companies of the Fifty fourth Vir ginia (rebeh came Into our boos ott tli? Ch-ittahooobts^ took lbe oath ol allegiance, and wore employed as leant' store and laborers. A camp of robel conscripts on the FlendersonvHtS road, six miles from Atlanta, on Friday, broke for o?r lines. Ther numbered eight hundred, six hundred fel whom got in and remain. Two hundred were recaptured by the rebels. Ira B Tultle, chief of the scouts of the Army of thf Cumberland,on the lltli met., with four men,modes daring descent on a forage post fourteen miles south wool of Atlanta. He captured a rebel lieutenant colonel. a.cag> lain and othors, incluping a sergeant, burned a stor* house containing fifty thousand bushels of corn and e* large lot of bacon. ^ Tba Governor of Georgia says that if it !=< nncessaiy ho will call out the Georgia militia aud withdraw ths Georgia troops from the confederacy to oarry out tbt purposoof his proclamation. CcJar Itiufis have boeu tUoroughly fortified by IM rebels, and by them are considered impregnable. Mobile Is garrisoned by two small brigades of reM troops, the remaiuder having bceu seat to ro.nferei Johnston. Casualties at Pine Mnnstsln, The following is a Hst of ofilcers killed and wounded M General Geary s division.? Bird Brigade. First Lieut. William H. Cochran, 83d V. J., killed. Cupt. A. E. Origan. 28th Pa., wounded, aeverety. First I.ieut. G. II. Pica? 29tli Ohio, mortally, t'api. J. D. Armor, 281MTV, slightly. ikjmd Brigade. Capt. A. Crosby, 164thN. Y.. wounded, mortally. First I.isut. C. I.. Barnhordh, lflilh X Y , sever'!*. I irwt Lieut. V. D. Coshors, 110th H.Y., severely. Ma lorC. C Croe'or, TSd Pn.,'eoverely. Capt. J P. Milter. 7fid l*a., severely.' Opt. lienrv Hots, 73d Pa., severely. First Usui A. llw.pling", ffid Pa., sl'shtly. Capt E. L. Uim'-er. 100th Pa., eaverelv. Capt. Alfred Mcfletlegon, loath Pa., slightly. First I.ieut. William Washers, 1001b Pa., nlightly. First Lieut. Albert Puirsun, iUM N Y., slightly. Third brigade. Captain James Young, 60th N. Y., slightly. First I.iout. Levi Met/, *9th N. Y., severely. First Lieut. Fobros Berry, 78th 14. Y., severely. Major 1.. R. .Stegmsn. 102d N. Y., severely. Lieut. J. It Elliott, 102d X. Y., severely. Cel. Wu. Richards, '20th Pa., eerarely. I.ieut J. D. WiUon, 29th Ph., severely. Dit'ii cn Staff. Capt Moeee Vesie, 109th Pa., Gen. Geary's Staff, through left lung. Capt. lambert, A. L>. C, bed his horse shot. Recapitulation. Killed. TToumdetL First brigade.Col. Candy, coramonding..., 13 Second brigade, Gol. P. >1. Jones, do 30 Third brigade, (Ml. Ireland, do 01 :a Speech of Oanarml NcCUlUa At lok? OMTgli Lttce Ggowca, N. V , June 28. 1*94. Major General Mr.Clullnn was serenaded last night M the fori William Ifenry Hdlel, and made hia appesraaaa on I ho balcony emid cheers. Order Itai 'ny been restored, lie was iutrodnrad to tho large n Bvutl 'sgr by J.tdgi Brown, and spoke an follows :? I thank you, my friends, tor Ibis we!c ms and platf ing avidenc* of your regard. It is n moat tuppy termination of the delightful week 1 have pa-ead in tha midst of this beautiful region among a neb warn and friendly lievts. When men come ns yon have dene, some many miles, from the niounutna and v allay a, U meas? something more than eniply com pi: meal <>r Mie (ourtosy. At all events, I s i regard if, wad understand this sudden "erloir of man, who to truth IU nirengih or the nation, as mt? fed to show your love end gratitude to the ?? vat men who have so long fought under my command, nnd as an esddetiee to any who may ''are to donbt, wliother abroad, at borne rr In the rebel 11->u? States, that the people of lb a portioa of tin < auntry lo leod to support to the last the Union o o :r great nitiew, the sacredness of its must out ion ai.d kwa agnnet who ever may attack tuera. I do no' alter raysm that UN* kind demonstration is a mark of personal rtpnl to me, hut I hat it menu* far more than that. Ton add to lb* cogent arguments sfRnded by the d?"ds of your n <n* and brothora In the held the amotion and weight of yt or onhii"D)tn favor of the luatlce and vital import, una of (he tod cause for which wo ar<> fighting, and His onuae which should nerar be perrertud or lost night of. It has been my good (ortai.e to have h id near ine in very trying time* to .ny of your wear relation*. fn trntn, there locst im among you row m n ml o went with nio through the meiuotahl ? seven days of battle thai enrntueuredf 111at two years ego to day. U Isouly Inst that 1 aiun'd thaikyounew for thev iioraod patriotism v<yoursnnaand brothers, who wore with me In the A my o' the i'otnmvu. from Yotktown to Autiefiui Vet bow oonld they be oilier than brave and petrlottc; for they ttrst saw Met light amidst sccnr* e! i?.?ictl in our ?sriteiii hiooryjaad spt mg trntn ancestor. who won and held their mo utilne In hUMrads of combat* ajilr?t the Indlaes, the 1 renola arvt the Kngleh, after a gallant MsMI o. the cow rarnpMruof William Hoory. The blood of many of yene gran tsires moiafeoed the vsrr ground on which you now staid in a butchery permitted bribe cruel apathy eg Montcalm, who, two.vcais afterwards, suffered for bie crimes lu the great battle under the walto of Qnebee. ? hers others of your anrostors bore a most honorable part Tlcouderoga, Crown rotnt, Saratoga, are ell name* insds secred to 'you by the bravery of your (aibora, who IIito made tllustrtoue tiie trnme of Am-rtcau Ire on- In 'hie later and more di eadfnl war yon and yours hays proved worthy of the repwtaMm of your prcd vessors. And wbatevae sacrifice may yet he necwary t ant eoafldont that yew will nover oonrent wllltngly to be citirena of a divided and degraded uatou, but that you will to support tee actons of your fellow on iutrrmau io the tlald that we nhill be victorious and again hare peace and s rmmtied. country: wliee lite hearts of the North and .South shaA again best la unison as they Jld in the good lid timoa of lbs Kevoletkra; when our unlno and be a? firm as lb# mo .Ntaina which em irr.le iht. lovely lake, end the future of the republic shall be as serene and pure a* the waters of Ilorlon whan no breete npp'ea it# eur la.fe. ^ | _ Maws frem Ifnyrtf. Uy the a*rlv*l of the 1-rig Trackless, Oaptsfn ? apr ule, at this purl yMtarda.r, from Port sn Priuge. ffayll, oa the gd Instant, ws hare nsws up to that date. Tbo ooneplrsey that was on rent soma ago had proved a complete failure, Usvlog Involved the arrant of four of the most prominent eHtssee of Port an Prtaee^j wbthad endergove a very fair trial. Two of tbeea l'*d bean condemned to dtstta and the others to three yegtrg* liaprutuinent; but the clemency of the Pif jlJ?at < ommuted the sentence of the former to t\g? rearr/m the gettersi penitentiary. The weather at Perl au Prince was very be>. bat tbw general bealtb was good. Tranquillity reigned through, out Mis whole oonalrf. .. . . . Tba previawm raarkol was rather br'wfc, ootwitbatawd Ibg the high rates demanded. which augmented daily. The Roman Oallv.lio Archbishop ?^4d |nat art'vad tap steamer frem l lverpooi, and bad osen untalled witb aU tba pomp due to bis rank. A bow light was shown at TaWMytfee Petal, for tga fleet time, ew Ralnrday. May Mk (to poetupu M 1st M degraea, W miaalm and US gocoad* N.. 'mg. fil (ft grern, tl miauUs tag Ml aaoonda W,. i.elfbl af laaUciL III rm* fHtj THiklg gtu* KArue ?Uig.

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