Newspaper of The New York Herald, July 1, 1864, Page 4

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated July 1, 1864 Page 4
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KEW YORK HERALD. 4AJUKI UUUDUSi UK.IN'KTi; EDITOR AND PROl'RlKTOk trricB H. w. CORFKH Of ri'LTON AM) NA88AC 673. TOR*!? raub In advaooa Money sent by mail wi!l ba at the riak af the senior. huia but bank bills current In Maw Yoik t iket*. ?? nil DAILY HERALD, Thumb cent* per copy. Volume XXIX Ho. 18? AUl'dEMENTd Til 13 hVtMXJ, BIBLO'8 GARDEN, Broadway.?Ban Dauowi* OLYMPIC THEATRE. Broadway. ? Aladdin. MEW BOW 11RY TOEATRK. Bower* -Jocbimk?Jace's III Lad-N(. ?? Will Tva* Him Out?Paddt Cam*. BOWK BY THEATBR. Bowery.?Sltjo* or CnARiow Mikka-Pieaar Uuab.i?dLaact it Mew Yokk?Joa? Worn. SMOADWAY Til BATHE. ISS Broadway.?Octoroon BARNl'K'8 MUSBt'M. Broadway.?Two Giants. Tw# Alii: oa Waal Ji It. Mix* Paclinb Ciniiai *0.. at all boura. Lorn is Lnkrt ? a Tear e? 9?ij 1-Ai U A M 3 and TV P. M. BETA NTS MINSTRELS. Meohanloa' Hall. 471 Broad. fay.?Ktd.oi-un Sonus, Damcbs, Bcklcsuci-x, Ac.? amino a BuiTiarLT fTOOD'B MINSTREL HALL. ?M Broadway.? Etnioriaa Bohuc, Da.\cf.?, Ac.?IIu.-mm. iiik bLocaaua. CAMPBFI.L MIN8TRBLB. Bower.,-VaaiBO AND Ex Otiko Mmlasum or ETmoriaH Ooditibn ^AMERICAN THRaTRB. No lit Broadway.? Ballsts. raxTuMiukx, Bcblmqcfs, Ac.?J fx ft Lino at Last. MALLS DIABOLIQUB. 683 Broadway.? Rossar Qxlleb IRVING HALL, Irving place ?RTBREOrnroN. HEW YORK Ml* SCUM OP AN ATOM T M* Broadway.? EmiOMHts Lictcblx. fiom V A. M. till 10 P. M. HOOLCT'S OTRRi HOURS. Brook'ya. ? Kraioruw Bores. Dances, Bi ki.ekjcks. Ao. K?w York, Krldny, July 1, 1801. ? THIS SITU ATIOJI, i There appears to be no later movemcut of Importance to the dlrcct'D of Petersburg. General Led!le having thrown up a re!' work for a ?lego batierv cn Tuesduy ulghl a bicb wis discovered by tlio enemy lu the morning, and a tremendous Ore from tbree directions was opened upon It. The eiegc guns Tour thirty-two rounders?were k have beou mounted Oti Wednesday night. The number of sick and wounded In the eorps hospitals In front of Petersburg on Sunday numbered 8.S09, ol Whom 2,720 belonged to the Second corps, which was so Badly cut up on Wednesday, the 22d ult. Our correspondent with Sheridan's cavalry describes, In the operations from the White House to James river, the dospcratc valor of Raodol's and Pennlean's horse batteries, of Gregg's division, at the obstinate battle of Bt. Mary's church, one of the severest cavalry Cgh'.i our kroopa have yet trd. General Sherman's Into unsureess'ul attack on the ens Iny at Kcnasaw Mountain?the main points or which we feave already published?is rery ilne'y described in de tail by our correspondent in the Geld la our column? today. Our news from Florida by the steamer Union Is to the |4th. She capt'ired the British blockade runner Caroline, ?f Nassau, on the 10th ult., on hor outward passage. A quantity o( cotton had been captured at Cedar Keys by the boats of the Clyde?one hundred ba.os la all. < News from Now Orleans by way of Cairo says that General Banke has ordered all his si: k and wounded to be boot North at once. Five hundred of them hare just arrived at Cairo, night hundred rebel wounded have died since the Bgbt on Red river. Despatches from Cairo, dated yesterday, reocrd the do teat of a regiment of rebels by our troops at Pino BlntT, Arkansas, on the 21st ult., their camp taken and their cavalry pursued thirty miles two nights previously the label General Shelby attempted to destroy the railroad at Brownsville, but was repulsed by the Eighth Missouri teg I meet. The cavalry expedition which went South from Fort Smith some days ago roports well of Itse'.f. It ?cot a force of eight hundred rebels, under Colonel Weils, Do the 2Glb of dune, and killed or captured tho whole of them. coir OR FSB. In the Semite yesterday a c'immuniciTton was received from the President uominatlu; ex Governor David Tod, of Obli, for Secretary of the Treasury, iu place of Salmon P. Chase, resigned. Mr. Tod, however, subfO'iucnt'v de Di ned the appointment. During tho session a number of ^liecellanc us appointments were conGrmed. In open session tbe Senate passed a n umber of private acd other bills. None or Ibern, however, of much general im gtorUuoe. In tho House of IDpresenUtlree tho bill regulating tbe disposal of co?l lands and town proporty, the Inter Dontinenal Telegraph bill, tho bill assimilating the rank Of naval *a< rant e.llcers, the bit to facilitate trade on tbe Red live.* or the North, tbe bill rc*< rdlng the sala rlee of poetmasiers. together wiili several naval and private bills, were passed. The ^eo-.lo t ill establishing a bureau of freeduicn's aftalrs was ordered to bs i rinted. fhe bill for a railroad betweci New Yoi k and Wasbiog ton was referred to a committee. Tbe Senate's Dmendintnte to the Enri-lm:ul bill were discussed, and tho Home adjourned. Tbe Presided signed tbe Tariff bill yesterday, and it Drill go into effect to day. *IECELLAHSOrS ITE^S. The Hoard of Aldermen were w.ibOut a quorum yoster ?ay. Consequently no business was transacted. Tbe Board of Couocllr.ien mot ye lorday afternoon and kroDsat led i good deal of routine business. Mr. Grosa presorted u monster petition, ricoed t-y i.oarly tea tbon? ?and Germane, for a Jcnatloo of Ave thousand d >i!ars to nnhrge tbe German-Amerlcsn erliool in Fourth ttiiet, which wn referred to the appropriate omnft-'o. A ro iclutten wii presented requesting tbe Oropiroller ti fur Bibb tbe i ommeu Connctl with a itntemcut of tbe expen ditures for clean.i:g tbe r.treets from July 1, 1S6'J, to the |>resent time. After some discuss. u tbe paper eras laid oyer. Tbe f'osrd passed a resolution furnishing the taetnbers of tbe Common Council with g.ld tadjes, not withstanding tba objections of the Mayor. Ibe Comp trollor reported tbal the balance In !bo Irramry on Jui e ?6 was fl,588,70S. He also tout In a communication re commending lb passage of an ordlnanco making addl ttenai appropriations for lbs praaent } ear, thus:?For tbe ?recti< n of a public n. irkst, between Sixteenth and Sev ?ateeoth streets an 1 avenue C. $10 000; for Inlereit on Wotuoteer soldiers' femi'.y aid bonds. f.t8,700: for Interest ton Park stock, It .20 10. Tbe piper was referred Bo tbe f'ommltiee on Finance. Tbe Complrolltr ststed that be disbursed to Ibe lamdlce of eolunteeri during the Kootb endlDg June 11 tbe ? rm of 1127,fog, the amount Overdrawn new being f32 0S2 23. a eerlea of res >!u Btoaa out vixtnp tbe late Mr. Jiwe; h A. Soorltie, who -vas Bke reader of tbe Hoard, were adopted, Mr. Jaques bat leg obtained consent to decltoe vol ng An application was male to JuJ^e !.??mrd, of the Supreme Court, yr-rterday, on tne bsliaif of Mortimer and Beory W L'vlnfstoo, for lbs removal <A liamcl G. Bird Mill ae trustee of tbe oclebrate I Winter estate, ibe ap plication le based on the ground tint ti e trustee I* an Irreapous'ble person, and allo.vs Judgments to bo recov. ?red egatast the eMate to tbu it j ry of tbe belrs pre Bumptlvo. Tbe Court reserved Its decision. In tbe rear of Frsemsn Orue vs. Gorge W. fhadwirk Bad L. O. Acktey, In the Court, before Jurt^e Looaard, yesterday, It Irangplr-d tnal tbe Rio. mre'd Bank of Mew Jerrey wae roectly purnha?e<l lor tbe sum Of ft,OOfi in greenbacks at d Qfty-tix shares .( 1bo Ameri can Bill Company. Charles Brundes was arrested yeste-day on a bench war Baal Issue I by Judgo Rust-ai, oo the cmplaini of Iw .id IB. Vail. whe charges btm with ibe crime of ridnaprlng |i appears tbal Vail, wbo Is cook on a vessel, mot Bran ?n oa the Sib of January at a recruiting office la ?m:th Btreet, tbal be draok a bottle of drugged earsaparllla.and Etbee induced by bltn to go to Williamsburg, where ?hated la tbo One Hundred and Keventy third New k Votontaora. tka Befeadaat gate bail lo tbe sum of ! - doU?r? to iM?t[ |u>}' ludiotmont which m?y ho lou1 d Mninot h'.tn A into named Jooeph K Bennett woo Jr01'*1' ^ o?eer Niren, of ibo Second (irooiuct, yesterday morning, end token befoto rutted ? title* CoomiaMiu'r Onborue, oborgcd wlib pusui* o hundred dollar coauterfilt green back ob a returned eoldior uumed Noleoo (amp boil. lie was committed to do ault of bail to await examiualloci. the long prayed for rain vtaitod us yesterday. About four o'cock id tbe afternoon a heavy shower took place, a Lid tbe temperature, which bad previously becucool, became very much cooler, wbde a 6trong breeze ewc-pl through tbe city with unusual vigor for this season of the year. Tbe reported resignation of Secretary Chase created considerable sensation In Wall street yesterday; hut monetary matters were not disturbed by tho rumor. Tbe ?lure market was more buoyant than on ibo previous day, atd prices generally tended upwards. The buying prices of gold were 247 a 219, and tbe market was firm Money was not actiro, the market being quite unsettled. In w^tich condition It will probably remain until after the Fourth. Government securities were unsteady aud lower the ftff-twfnties going down to per. t he markets cdntfflucd in s vory unsettled state yester day Trices of uearly All kinds of foreign and dome-lie merchand se, though less irregular than on Wednesday, were unsottled, and tbe salsa were at prices wbicb were nearly comli sal. Cotton was firmer. Teiroleum wne un settled, but prices woro somewhat higher. On'change ths four market was less rsctlvo and a shade easier. Wheat was less active and lower. Corn 0|>eued Qruvmud 2c a 3c higher. Oats were steady. Pork was lose ao live and a shade aa-ier Beef wi- Trm but qtilot. Larrd was firmer Whiskey was without decided change, and groceries were less active, but firmer. Resignation of Setrttary Chase* Tho charm of the llappy Family Is broken. We hare at length a change in tue Cabinet. Old Abe has commenced to yield to tho uni versal demand of the country. The finances of the nation, nearly ruined by Mr. Chinee, have been taken ont of his hands. The intelli gence flashed over the wires at an early hour yesterday morning that Secretary Chase had thrown up his portfolio, and that the Presi dent had appointed ex-Governor Tod, of Ohio, as his successor. Mr. Tod, however, declined the appointment. The announcement o? tile resignation of Mr. Chase took the pub lic by surprise. Notwithstanding there fcn^ been for some time past a universal de mand by the people for Mr. Lincoln to remodel his Cabinet and remove the rotten and worth loss timber iq it?a demand which the Balti more Convention recognized and acted upon by adopting a resolution giving the President a significant hint?yet but few persons, if any, anticipated a change. A commencement has been made at last?and better late than never. Mr. Lincoln long since hal suffi cient evidence of the incapacity of Secretary Chase to manage the finances of the country 'n a creis like this. lie has been for three years committing blunders upen blunders, kept the monetary affairs of the nation in an excited and unsettled oondition, until the premium on gold has run up to a fabulous price and the financial credit of the nation has been brought to the verge of ruin. He has managed to en rich a few favorite brokers, while the masses have been groaning under tho enormous prices af the necessaries of life. In short, Secretary Chase for somo time past has, to all appear unoes, been trying to outdo Jed". Darn' finan cial minister, Mr. Memminger, and reduce the value of our currency, if possible, below that of the waste paper of the confederacy. With the unmistakable evidence of his mismanage ment and it? deleterious effects staring him in tho lace everywhere, no one but Abraham Lincoln would have retained him at the head of the Treasury as long as he has been retained. Tho change has not been brought about one day too soou for the good of tho country. The retirement of Mr. Chase?or, as we sus pect, resignation to prevent a removal?gives us hope for the future. In order, however, to insure its beneficial results, it must be speedily and promptly followed up, or else it will be of no avail. Now that the President has commenced to remodel his Cabinet he must not stop there, but continue it until he is re lieved of his incompetent advisers, wiio now bang like an incubus upon him. Mr. Chn'e commenced the quarrel in the Cabinet by his attack upon Mr. Cameron, mid in securing his removal that lie might place Mr. Stanton at the head of the War Department to aid liirn in killing off McClellnn. Now that Chase, the prop, has been removed, Secretary Stanton should be given notice to pack up also, and General McClellnn bo immediately placed in charge of the War Dep'rtment The necessary steps should also betaken to drive from Gideon Welles the effects of the chloroform whish he has filled biracolf with, and arouse him to con sciousness long enough for him to be informed that Secretary Chase hn? left the Cabinet, and t at he must imitate the cximpie and make room for somo livo man. like Admiral Duponh All tbis accomplished, the people will then believe that the President means to profit by the follies and experiences of the past, and en deavor to retrieve the disasters brought about by the blunders and mismanagements of his administration. With McClellan in the War Ofiice, Dix in the Treasury Department, nr.d Dupont io tLo Navy Department, tho nation would arise to a life. Confi dence woird be a^ain restored, and the peo ple would feci assured that all their sacri fices for the country are not for naught, and that our armies in the field would not be left without being fully and amply supported when contending with the rebels. They would then rer.ow tLoir faith in the navy. That branch of the service would shake off the lethargy which it has sunken into, and wo should soon be called, upon to clironiclo brilliant deeds, like tbo30 of Fsrregut at New Orleans, and those whioh char acterized the Mississippi fleet during the first two and a half years of the war, II President Lincoln has the nerve and the determination to turn bis back upon the politicians and fol low this course, be can redeem himself, lils ad ministration nnd the nation. But If, now that lie 1 as commenced applying the pruning book, l o looks back and hesitates, be is gone. lie must now cboosc between the politicians and tho people. The time bos arrived when he en no longer <Way making a choice. On this lils late and the fatoof tho country rest. Tni: Emigration fkom LYrop* and tiik Mi gration to ni?c Wjist.? An unprecedented emi gration from Europe to sirs country has t.* 1?a place during ti e past year. It is observable a'so that the m'eratiiu to enr great Territo* rl< a?Nevada. Nebraska. Colorado, Ac.--l as ImDensely increa?ed, the h'ghwnys to these C untrles being filled with people on their v Ay to locate there. T:m results d 'ring the next year will be enormous. While our armies are developing the fighting qualities of this great nation, the thousands who have settled In tho West will tb? great re sources of those regions to an extent which will immensely increase our revennos and pro duce a consequent state ef prosperity un equalled in the annals of any country. Who Goes Sr.xr??Will it be Blair, or Bales, or F.tcnton, or old Mr. Welles! We dare say tbnt old Mr. Welles, in any event, will bo tho last to go, bccauso he has dono nothing to offend tho vanity of Father Abraham. Rebel Raid on the Baltlmora and Ohio Rallrond. B arums*, June SO, 1884. Test nljht a party of Mosby'i guard'a' made t dash Into Duftald's flatten, on (be Baltlmora and Ohio Rail read, bernnd H?rper'.< Ferry, r bbed ibe stores snd cap tured i< me 9ftee- iros' er? of an Ohio regiment, but did no dumaes ? > lbs r ad, and qtilaMy decamped, pursued by our tr xrps wtider 1 Uel. Trairs ara running wiibout tnlorru, Ion, ai I lit ro: d Is unj t guarded. Tns Inn OlAi' Di*uav ? Am.IbT c"?r! will bo made to launch (he lion '!nJ itoswor Puritan at ibe roet'nenUl Iron W It' Orsei ?"?'ni, uvm'rrrw mni'ng at eight O'clock. It la I be li <p d ,ho will b-ficccljlly Coated at tho h i oppob to ) _____ lljar fontl. an aithm. iw limit or in* irirnzn and'W * TH IAS IIP.111'. IJAKS. w> tea rri'">* oi* to* i kr ? d. Paring termed the m sod widow of Mr. PI; er o1 o In Very limited nit 'm: and it 1 sing r a lab; bed in t*e former I; s fltrs. rbtlllvsn aad Mrs p|arrle.i..i th t tP?y rc.-ii not munlo so long, permit trie f ? . "I, (h'O'iiih your wHl spread e ii.ines.tbo tec r;ii * so 'if it f"r iboin by c jii t r lit-it ion, lo bo rent ? ? Mr. John !\ -r. ClUcf I'r g dicer ol tiio Fire r>ep rt rner.1, wli will (rcMiifw of the fond. Cheerfully I subscribe tuy mile??2M). Mr. l ei kar's office i? No. 21 F.llSabctb strecl. JOHN MOKRIflSKY. srnscmroojr. John Morrlrsey |2f>0 A Hie id 100 A friend 100 A friend 60 A friend 25 A friend 10 Total, thus far. |635 SUOPDT IN PoKSouirivn ivn Un i ivkuv _tTa have heard a great deal of the ravages of large numbers of totoif.". tnodisles and milliuers who have recently descended upon our shores. They are one of the incidents of this cruel war?part of the age of shoddy. Attracted hither by the news of the large amouute of money that contractors' wives and daughters spend, they have devoted themselves to extor tion, and spread terror and dismay in countless families. They supposo that we are all con tractors. France is the glorious land of their nativity. In Paris it is the custom for the dressmakers and milliners to make out their bills for twice the amount that tbey agree to take or expect to got. But there the custom Is understood, and merely gives piquancy to the interviews between Madame and the modis/e. But bore the custom it not understood, and therefore has caused trouble. Some of our people actually paid these newly imported persons the full amount of their first bills. Astounded at this, tbey charged, on the next occasion, double what they were paid before, and so, increasing in geometrical ratio, tbey have gotten to stupendous figures. A gentleman from Chicago received a bill for foiy dresses. The dresses nyeragod in cost fifteen dollars each. Cut and matle and ornamented with a wilderness of frippery, the dressmaker's charge ? for eaoh dress was na^ hundred dollars. It is f singular what the resnftltmay be when, in a case of this kind, a man sots out to find the original bill?that Is. to find otrt what the price of the rout labor done would bawe been If the French fashion monger had notr by the liberality of her customers, bern induced to double ber bill so many times. We are actually acquainted with an instance in which a milliner sent in a bill for eight bundreJ dollar* that, upon argu ment. w:a roduced to sevonty dve dollars; and the milllas was glad ts get tLv seventy-five. Secret/utt Stanton Aturysr General Mo Di8ORA0EFTt Proceed! va.?It ap pears that Lieut. Col. Bowman, late-Superinten dent of the- Military Academy at West Point, has been dismissed by the Secretary of War for the unpardonable offence of having invited General McClellnn to deliver" the aitdress on the late interesting occasion at the Acudemv of th'e laying of the corner stone of a monument to the West FAint soldiers who have fallen or may fall In thio war for the life- of the nation. General McClellnn, as a West Point soldier, dislThgu ished for his professional services in this war and in the Mexican war, a fitre scholar, a Christian gentleman, a favorite with the army, and o favorite among the people, was certainly a proper man or this oecasion for orator of the day. His beautiful and patriotic address establishes this fact. Yet. for this very natural mark of respect to General McClellnn. Lieutenant Colonel Bowman Is removed from West Point, in consequence of the implacable hostility of tiio Secretary of. War to Genernl McClellan. This disgraceful proceeding-Presi dent Lincoln surely cannot sanction if be can be made to comprehend it simply as a matter of policy. He will act wisely in turning Mr. Secretary Stanton adrift, and in putting Gene ral McClellan in his place. On the other hand, the endorsement by Mr. Lincoln of this disrepu table sot of 'pHtv tyranny and vindictive pu-n ishm'?nt on the part of his man Stanton will' be apt to prove in the end. so fnr as (he President is concerned, one of the most serious of oil She blunders of bis administration. Jonv McKeon on thk Rampaok.?John- Mc Koon, with his sominittee, is getting impudent slnco he etumhicd into a victory last fall. He has gotten'his-little committee togetheHn a rumshop and fulminated a decree, tolling Gov ernor Seymour what b o ought to do with Mr. Boole. We suppose that Mr. Seymour irnows his dnty. and" does not nned that It should be told to him by John McKeon. We are certain that Mr. B3ole knows his duty, and alco that lie does it. He is an efficient officer, tnd dis charges bis duties inoro effectively than Mr. Gunthor does his. We advise John McKeon? who has n-ot enough law business to keep him employed??o got some honest occupation; or, if he car.not do that, let him hu-bun?i his ener gies. He will requiro all the bratna that to ever had?and energy, too?to gst through Ihe next election with Guntber nnJ the Gunther faction on his shoulders. Let liiin wake up also. lie and Mr. Gunther seem to fancy that the canvass for the Mayoralty between Gun ther and Boole is still In progress. Ann km Waxeman von CofeT-ErrroR.?We guess that the retirement of Mr. Chase from the Treasury will bo followed by the retirement of Mr. Barney from the offico of Collector of this port, and the appointment of Postmaster Wakoman in his place. Mr. Wakeman. we have no doubt, will make a good Collector. Who, then, is to be Postmaster? Sorao man, we sup pose. who has not become too deeply involved In the Chase and Fremont cliques to be re claimed. Old Abe has secured his own nomi nation, and row he is beginning to show bis hand. If he can afford to turn Chase adrift at n in omen Ms not'ee, whnt cbanre have the small fry of the same school? Let Greeley hewr and trcrr.blo. TUB iLLEGKD E1USTXEMTS ABROAD. Latter from Secretary Seward od ?*" Subject. Prr*RTjf*NT p? Stat*, IVsiaisGTOir, June 25,1894. To TBI Pr:?ii>knt:? Tbe Secretary of state, to whom baa been referred the resolution of the Senate of the 24th mat., requesting the President to Inform that body "if any authority baa beeti given any one, either In this country or etaewbere, to obtain recruits In Ireland or Canada for our army or nary; and whether any such recruits hare been obtained, or whether, to the knowledge of the government, Irish men or Canadians bars been Induced to omlgrste to this country In order to ber recruited; and if so, what men s ires, if any, have been adopted In order to arrest such conduct;" has the honor, In reply to the inquiries thus submitted, to report, that no dntborlty baa been given by the Executive of this governmrel, or by any execu 11 vo department, to any one, oithsr In this country or elsewhere, to obtain recruits either in Ireland or la Canada, or In any foreign country for elfher the army or the navy of the I'mted Stales; and, on tb?contrary, that whonavb application for such authority fiats been made It br bet r refused and absclutoly withheld. I" at?. sucb recruits bave been obtained, thtbor In the provinces named In tbe resolution or in any foreign coun try, .hey have been obtained by persona who are not even citizens of the United Slates, but subjects or citl sens of the country where tbe rocrubts were obtained. The persona who obtained such recruits, If any wsre so obtained, were amenable to the laws of tbe foreign1 pro vince or country where their offences were committed, VftHV or eUUDI./ wut/rv w.ll uuuum **v?w-IVIUIIII and at the same time they were not within the reac^of our own laws and tribunals, and auch persons acto'd with out an? authority or convent, and even without t"n knowledge or this government This government has n> knowledge thai any ssch recruits have beon obtained iff the provinces named, or in any foreign country. In two or three instances it has been reported to this deport ment that recruiting agents crossed the Canadian frontier, without authority, with e view to engage recruits or re claim deserters. Tbe c .mpialnts thus made were Imine diatslv Investigated, tbe proceedings of such recruiting sgcntg were promptly disavowed and condemned, the re Hrruits or do?srters, If sny he*been brought into tbo United fhites, were aS once returned', and the offending agenta were dismissed from tbe pubVJ service. In the land or* naval forcer of tbe Coiled States there are found not on!V some CanadiUtJs. some Englishmen and some Irishmen, but also many subjects of Continental European Powers. All of these person* were voluntary immigrants Into tits United Stairs They enlisted after their arrival on our shores of their awn free accord, witbln Our own limits and Jurisdiction, ai d' not iff any foreign eJtrotry. The excretive government' flag no knowledge of'the nature of the opeclal iuducenwnia which led those voiretoers io omlgrstaTrom their navlvd counrrlea, or of the ' purposes for wh?th they c mi jr.tod. It IVjs, bow ever, neither directly nbr Indirectly Inrl'ed their Im migration by any oflers of employment In the md/tary or naval gsrvlce When sncb persons ware found within tho Udtrsd States exscTTy the sama inducemerMs to nillltw.'J*serrice wero orrrti to them which by authority of Inw were oilered at Ms'same time to ailiicus of tbe United fitbtes. Having thug answered thb inquiries coitalnod !c the rosr.lutir.rof tbe Senate, -bb Secretary of etata might hero, wlilfeot impropriety, close this report. N over lire, less, the r.ccaston ie a propw one tor noticing somplaicfs on the ratrieel of recrmtmuut1 in our army end navy which hare recently found." utterance in tte ifrltlsh House of I ordh, Tho Scoreta-y of Slate has, therefore. farther to report that tbe gjvernment of ike Uuifect State's has practised the most sprtipnlous care In prevent teg and avo.lthg tti Great Britain and In all other foreign countries, any violation of Inih-hatlnnal or municipal laws in roga -din llie onlintnent -f'soldiers and scans*. Moroovor, .rhha tbo Hrltisb g. vurnment, or any ether foreign govor-.silent, has complain jd or any alleged viol*, tlon of the rignfeor Its subjects within tho United su/u; this governni63r has listened to thi domplsluts patiently, Investigated li'dm promptly, and, where redress wr.? fouDd due anc -.Vwsr pracicablc, b:u. kheerfully gccori>d ?' It. This govorn.Ttbnt.oe tho other hind/hit been nbllgtd ' to submit 111 the ordfDary way gravVcomplalnls of tto" enlistment, equi.'fhrnt and periodical payment. In British ports, of seamen Snffm.-irlner* employe* th making units- 1 thorr/ed war froifstieb ports against thsTnlted Stale-i. It is a notorlounfwct, manifest to all the world, thai c * vigorous and conttawal tide of emigration fs (lowing from' Furopo, and oapeci^lly from portions or tho Itritlah empire and from German/ and Sweuen. into tho United St iles. This immigration, ..he tbe Immigration which preceded It, results from too raetprocal conditions of industrial and social life in Fnrope ntf America Of tho mas* of imml grants who arrive on dor shores, far tho largest number ,o immediately into I sff-oer.opatlons of peaceful Industry. Those on the contrary.-who are susceptible to the at tractions of military life voluntarily outer the national service with a similar class of our own native ehizefl*, upon the same equal ,-MTcrements and with the same patriotic motives. There is no law of nations and no principle of tnternatinr. if omlty which requires us ic refuse their mid to tho cause of tbe country and Of hu manity. Th? government does uel repudiate or dlsceur&ge tm-" migration. The govcrniiswt frankly avows that it en enrage* immigration front all countries, but only by open lawful and bonorabto agencies aud means. How ever statesmen In other c?nritrle* m iy have at the be ginning mWundeptO'-d tie nature and direction of the pr -sent civil war, that n iltrre and that direction wore not misunderstood by the government of the United States. It was foreseen here that lire seditious attempt to divide the American Union, I' not dl*e inritged tiy other com mercial and maritime Powurs, would not merely produce great commercial and socli sinharrassment in tbe United States, but thnl. If It should be persisted lu aud pro must seriously .latinb tbe commerce and In dustry of othor nallns Upon this ground, utnoog others, tbo govornraeut or the United States oirnestly remonstrated with forefcn States against tbelr award of unusual comi.raiclal and belligerent prl ? I'.eges to tbe Insurgent*, ir.-derogation of the ? .verelgrty of the United States. Wtsj however. It was fully dis closed that Ibe Insurrection aims* at nothing Iom than to aenarate fifteen of there Slates -from tbe rest, and to re establish them within our own lawful territory, as one single Independent nation, i woo-tho foundation of African slavery, this government did not hesitate, so far a* au thorized by law, to draw upon alt the resources of tbe country, ard to call into acllelty all the energies of the American people to prevent ao great a crime. II Tardier resolved to devote Its best e.lorts, within the limtt* of In tern it Ion *1 law ar.d the constitution of the United Slates? first, to bring African slavery to an SWd Ik Higgling I tkl world; and sec-n<1ly, to stroaghten tho Interest of freo laiv.r noon the American continent. It rocucoizrd and entered into coo mcrrtal relations with free States founded on African colonization It refused a m?rket for slaves, and .t pursues the slave trader on the high sous, ami denies to him an asyl-Kn on our own shores. Cu the contrary, it invites >vone?t and industrious free men hither from all p.riu of me world, and give* tbcaa free homes and ample tidda, while It opens to them vlrg.n mines and busy workshop*, with alt the privilege* of perfect civil and religious Iibertv. Bo fir as Increase of immlgr-.tlon has resulted from the actUo of the goves.* mrnt during the present-civil war, It is due exclusively to what bas thus lawfully been done with those two ends of extinguishing slavery and ford'ylng freedom always 17i v lew. Nor has this g< vernmenl any reason to he appointed with the result". Tbe rounirv has "ualn.xgd a very destructive wnr lo* the period of three years, Yot it is not here drat rations! resources or credit fafle It is Dot here that pah lot? eve wanting to defend the country of their birth or their choice nor Is It hero tirat miner*, farmers, merchants, artisans and lib.rers laci either subsistence or employment with abundant rewards TUs number cf slates Is .rapidly diminishing, ami tins Dumber of freeirsn continue* to augment, even dr.ilB?.tbe con vulsion? ol dome- tec war, more rapidly th*s ever a free populat.on advanced in any other country, or eve* In our own. liespectfully submitted. WILUAM IU SKtTABD. TIM Terrible Dimeter oh Mi* Orend Trunk Helluejr. Mojrraaar,, .hioe 90,1994. The number of bodice recovered froce tbo ruina of lbs railroad train at St. ntlalre la eigbfy-seven. The oura her or wounded la eighty. Tbo care are In a pile of fragment a, resting on a barge whieh cat parsing through. (lad the eara fallen Into the water many more peraone would hire been drowned. The locomotive i? submerged out or eight. The Coroner had the cngiae driver, William Blrnep, arretted end tent to tbe Montreal Jail. II la Impoas'bte to Identify tbe dead or t? obtain a cor rect lift of their name*. Ibey are of yarloua countries, and know little or each other's aff -lre. They cime by the ship Vicar from Pre men, and appear to bo Polea, Panes, Swedra, Priieelana, Auatrlans, Pohomlana, and awns Itoliana. They were going to Wisconsin?moat of Mem to meet friends settled In that region. Base BaII Match. CtTAMrtoKsmr gamk?ati.antic rs. rjdrnti. Tbe drat game between these first claia ate eia!loot the year 155* waa played yesterday oa the Caplto lino bull grounds. Brooklyn, tbe result being a tie game tn five Innings, aa tbe ahowery alate of tba woatber pre* c:? ded the possibility of the full game of clna Innings being played. Ibe arrangement! for the match were tho beat we hare ?een on any ball ground In our experience, the field being Kept clear of tbo crowd who generally in lerfero and ntermpt it.a g" roe Puitahla chaire and desks were planed in tbe enclosure for the aocommoda tt n of tho players., aoorcra and reporter*, and tho apac tit' re k?pt Rt a d'r,ance where th"y did not Irrommodo these lum llonariea, and where they obtained a better view of tbe game themselves at least four thousand spectator! aero ptcseoi, including a large number of l.dles. The score of the Qve tunings p'ayod ia ap pendod aTiavna O. r anna* O N 1'earce, a. a 2 2 Rydor, 24 b.........2 1 I'rrtt, 2 2 IT. Bell, p 2 2 3. Oli ver, r f 9 1 Miller, 1 i b 2 i riiaptii<n,o .1 (I Westorvelt, I. b. ... .1 3 hurt, ?.d b 1 2 Wll?' n ,3.1 b 2 I P. li'Prten, r. f 0 2 R is-ell a ft. 1 1 flnlvin.2'1 b I 2 Snow, c f 3 0 llmmdorf, I. f I 1 Benaon,r. f 1 2 Hamilton, let b.,..2 1 lowuit, o 1 3 Total 16 IB Total IB 13 fr.nipgi. It' 2d. M. 4(A. 6'B. faint. Atlantic B S 0 1 4 13 Umpire 2 0 8 1 2 13 t/fn;nr??Mr. Tatea, of Pagle Club. BkefWI? Mcsara. Mowlem and Bowman. Court < alendar-Thli Oaf, fltrranea Corat?Ciaccit.?I'arta 1 and 2?Adjottntad without day. Pari 1? (T> Puane atreall?Court opena it ten A. M ?Short causes?Nne. 2104. 2MB, 2.981, 1109, Ii'2>, 2011. 2220 . 2M7, 2100. 2211,11IMI 2100. 2294, 1240, 9208. 1041,1140. 2904. ?U&, mi, Mil, HIS, ?8Q. ?IBPOBTAHT FROM WA8BIBGTC9. Resignation 01* Secrefary Cliase, IBs ^Assistants a2?d Chief Clerks. Mr. Chad's Besigna^on Ac cepted the PreiidtCt* Ex-Gorerner Td Nominated ftr Secretary of the Treasury, but Declines the Ilener. GREAT EXCITEMENT IN THE SENATE. Riimera as to the Oaase of Mr. Chaie's Action. The Tariff BLU Signed by the Presv* Keeting of the Florence Democratic Committa e. ir?WfT!IESTS CO^rmilEVfBT THE sex ate, ?a. St* be. TH6 RESIGNATION Or SECRET/fl*' CHASE. WiiUnatoix JVnM 9 80> Son aft^T the meeting of the'Senate chle began to be^vhispered tbat the mgldaet lad# ,Dl 10 tua body tbe ncffilsatlon of oi.Govanor navt*fT<?A . ?f Cblo, to be Secretory of tbe Treasury, vloe tta-rootri'' Chase, resigned. TMlrinteillgence foil upoc tbe oari?of y>* 'Iticiane here like a clcp'of thunder from u dear sky. l'i ' truth was universally'doubted. Most tntl.'veie frtendb i of Mr. Chase averred'that they bad ?Ubn an hoec eem "> nnd talked with bits' et tbe Treasuky department, and ?'?> with the I'resiJbnt, and they wera' confident' tb ?ro was no foundation for the rumor; ."wit upon toqoirt ng at the Treasury 3iliMing at midday It rra? ascertains <1 tbat Secretary Cine, Asetvlant Secretin e? Birrlngtoe at id Field, Solicitor Jorddn. Private secreta ryflbuckors, oev? ral of tbe heada 3f buroau-j and a nuiobx* of the ebIM* eferks, bad all tezderod their resignation S, but that only Mb* resignation of ihWSecretary had bean arcpted. Within a few mlr. ies after its assembl. *>g the Senatn went Into execullvj* bastion,. with cloend doors, to eon older the comInatlor dpOovemor Tod. The'" mroluallon wan ntrenuoualy opp. jed by ??nalor Wide *B* others. An excited and protrcjtdd debate was going on. It ap peared tbat tbe Senate'Was unwilling to tab '?* tbe Tod. The President Insisted jpen tbetr swallowing, , nn<t ? r? seen was ordered withr jtibe confirmation of th# n"tnl ontio*. It wan argued that to pemslt Mr. Chai ? to learo the Cabinet lust now - would be but tbe beginning of tfto breaking up cf - the' Cabinet, and necessi tate' Its entire reconjtraction. Tho Presid eut bad SBdoarorod to avoid t-rtd' by sefectlng a s airressor to the retiring Secretary from the same State; b ot there were-9eon tors who were unwilling to recognise tl ?e supe rler fitness or Governor f)J owr Old Ben Wai. and : there who believed tbr?: IT suoi* a change waa 1? he mede-William Pitt Feseeu-Nw, Cbwtrrasn of the Senate F.aanee Committee, was eiserty entitled to tbe ap point Denbto the vacant sent In the Cabinet. Tbe nomination of Mr. Ted-- bad1 evidently been nade bytihwPresident without ccamilllng those who belt evc.l IhemselrM entitled to be ooneulled in such mat lers. V. jmborn of tbe Finance Cotnmi-Uoe hurried ?.fT to pro< lure at tho White House some light on tbe subject, to ren >on Urate against tbe course pursued, and to remind Mr. Ltarclb of bis own assertIcoy? ;!t Is not saro to sw "BP Lowsee while crossing a river " Here tbe matter rest e > at nightfall, when tbe Senate resumed It* session. Tbe chief cause assigned fcre.hte ouddeo bou'etvirsemr it I- Cba Cebinet Is stated as fellows-?Mr. Cisco hid te> ?? dared bis resignation as A? dt'.ant Ti6?surer at Now York - | FcnroUiry Chase uomioaled fee- the- vacancy Mr. Meunse tt P. Field, at present one of tbe Assistant Secretaries of the 0 j Treasury. Tho President, urged by Mr. Feward, Insisted upo.) nominating Mr. Governor Morgao's Adju tcnt General Tbe Issue wac thus made up by Mr. Sew urd; Tbe Secretary declared tbat he was responsible for .he-conduct of tbe office, acd-<woutd not agree to the ap poiutaaent of any except one <? whom be had the fullest oenfienre. be would hlmsoM resign If not ullowed to make tbe appointment. M.v Cisco la said to have been J telegraphed last night a re met te withdraw his resigns- ,J ttoe to prevent tbe tbre-ileMd difficulty, but declined, "J and this morning the nc..*iweM<ia of Gov. Tod as Secre- 9 tary of tho Tretsury was cent to the Senate. This Is me version of t-xaftnir, and th"*e who make It say that the nomination .-f,a new Secretary was so unex pected. even to Mr. Chae?,.tha6 be first beard or it alter It bad been announced in the Senate, and that It waa told t? him while In tbe i?>si of the Finance Committee or the Senate this morris*- consulting with Mr. Fcssenden about the proposed ad.'i.lonul tax bill. The friends of Mr. Co-ise, however, tell a different, story. They say that bis resignation Is tbe consumma tion of a purpose l"i^-entertained, end delated only by accident; that ho waa deic-rmlned to lease the Cabinet, and had prepared bis resignation at tbe time Frank Blsie. made bla vlotent auauit upon the Treasury Department, and occasioned lbs appointment ef an Investigating com mittee. that bo ocold- not honorably retire white this Investigation waa. pending, but that to-day, since the committee had reported exonerating him from all abadow of censure, ho availed blm?elf of the first moment vrbon It could bo too} with honor to peremptorily rcnga bis office. It Is alleged as an additional reason that laatevenlng tbe Fecretary anhmhtod to the Finance rommUM* of ibo Senate nr.d ihatVsys and Means Committee of tbe House a bill levylag additional lazes ujon certain articles of luxury, web as whiskey, tobacco, petroleum, 4c , se compelled by a statement tbat It was ataolntely neces sary to provide for elghty-Dve millions mom revenue from Ibis source to enable tho government to go on with safely, and that tba coldness with wblcb hit pr position nas received by tolb committees had strengthened bis dntermlna'lon to abandon the office, the administration of the duties of which was rendered difficult almost to Impossibility by (he follies of tbo adralulslralloi on lbs one band and tbe unwllllognesa of Congress m the other to provldo tbe necessary mcsue U> sustain the public credit. During tbe dsy lbs Treasury Deturtmoni muddle hns almoet been the sole topic of c <nrers?tlon among Fena tors and congressmen on tho iloor, groups of interested politicians In the corridors of the Capitol and Idlers about tbe hotels. All sorts <>f speculations bare seen indulged. By one party tbe resignation of Mr. (base la regarde I at a triumphant tuecess of the mscliinatlone of tho stgi clous ".-Wge of Auburn," to rid himself and bis chief of obnoxious fellow Ministers, and to compel a reconstruc tion of tho Cabinet under hi* own partioular direction, ro thst he might egt:u Ve At facto as well as nominally the Premier, ane rretno? the away of the adro'ul'tralloo wlih li ne eninyel before cneeo on one aide and AUuloo oo the otber arrogated to themselves aomo portion of the coveted urlvliego. Another i-arty contended th*t Chase had voluntarily retired with the view of freeing hlmee'f from the shacklet of Ft# adm ulstralion and taking the ch incos lor the amtlgamstion In hie favor of all thr opp i u> is of l.ircdn'* fs eif"io?, looludlog that large amor ly, If not absolute mi)r>riiy,of the republican party, that is filled with indignation at lbs nonatn <tln;i of Mr>ln Those who ed?oc?te this view of affair* ar^ert thst as Welloa Mil Stanton hivfl not the afesd?w ef arhince of Iroing in the Csblnet In c^so of l.ln-oin's re election, thef would ai cncc percolve that Cha n s de'clloo woul l p' the possibility of l.lncnlr.'s re oleo'iSB, and, ?- <ty to follow fortune, thoy wnwid de. m lb ? selling and wor hip tho rising sun, under their resignations, and attach tbnmselvea to (/bafts, or tho opposition candi date. whoever he might be, It was eleo barreling spoken, even by leading ilear.o. crate, tbat Mr. Ciiaaa, out of tbe Cabinet, would bfi the most formidable opponent of Abraham Lincoln, an he would have It In bis power to show that writb all bla al most eu perhuraaa efforts In euelatn tbe puhito credit, the mad fjimnt of the admtnlalration, and lie waatofnl filra T^gsoce sod ahflolute want of soy polio?, required more mim than o?.mld possibly be raised with Ml im posing intolerable burttw>M opon the people, and bringing complete ruin upon the wU?>? country. Since the developemenU lo ,1b? esocatlre eossloa of the Senate to day, it was evident tlw I 'he nomination of Mr. Tod would not be confirmed. Ihe oppoelilou to h:m wee led by Wade, Stiorman and Feesendco. With such a total in oppoeitlon bis confirmation was Impossible, itud al though Governors Oennison and Ercugb were oo the lioor of the Senate working like etvers to night, It wu roon ascertained thai Ihe nomli.aiioa would not go through, and at a late boar to night the announcement was made that the uominatlotl had been declined by Go vernor Tod. There Is a little history connected with this nomina tion and the opposition to It. It appears that In tbe organisation or tbe Baltimore Conven'Wn a ocmhlaitlon was entered Into by Dennlson, Tod and MMano, of Ohio( ,*or a division of tbe spoils under tbe expested new ad mt.tlstratlon of Lincoln. Itonnteon was to twmadqjmr mau6<0l chairman of tbu Convention, and bavu'afbroigtg missionr Tod was to bare a seat In the Cabtet, and Dolano was lobe Celled States Sanalor in tbepftoeof Sherman. This little arranjenipni was known, coesn quontly when Tod's nomination exme op to-day it wrsw remembered. Wade bad long bad his eye oi<on the poet, tlon of Secretary of War, nod could not brook the Idea oi tbe new Secretary of tbe Treasury being takon from Ohio, Feeseoaen'g friends, and tbey are very numerouet In and out of tbo Senate, believe that be has earned, while Chairman of tbe Finance Committee, tbe right tw be tbe next republican Secretary or the Troasnry. H nc? tbe nomination and the opposition to It In tbe Senate. Since Governor Tod bas declined, It Is understood that peacsmak'rs, anxious to preserve tbe republican party from further disintegration, and to save. If possible, the Baltimore Convention candidate from certain defeat, are sedulously endeavoring to accommodate matters between tbe Prealdaut and Secretary Chare, and Induce the latter to withdraw his resignation and return to the Cabinet. It Is not thought thai this effort will be Furrowlul Mr. Chase's friends positively assert he will take no etep backwards. lie accepts tbo tssuo made up and will abide tbe result. The Treasury Oepartrrt^it Imbroglio bus put a oew phase upoo tbe probability ot tbo adjournment of Con gress. It ts expected that II.o ses?ion will now cltbor be prolonged (or from two to four weeks, or an extra session rendered Indispeueable. The Picas Despntch. WAsnixOTtm, June 34, 1884. Directly after tbe Chaplain opened tbo Senate with prayer to day, a moaxsgo was announced from Ihe I'reM dent of tbe United State*, and lbs privuto secretary of the Executive, as is usual tu n >cb cases, delivered II inte tbe proper hands. Tbo Senate bad not proceoded far with their leglslntlvo business before tho controls of tbe message, wbicb nominated David Tod to be Secretary of the Treasury In place of Salmon P. Chase, resigned, be came kaowo to several of the members, and Ihe import ant (act soon spread throughout tho chamber. A mo tion was made, and It prevailed, that tho Senate go intw executive session. The fact of tbe resignation of Mr. Chase and the noml. nation of bis successor at first found few believers, an? some of bis most Intimate friends positively denied aueb an occurrence. But tbey, as well as oiber doubters, b?> came convinced', after proper inquiry, or the truth of the statement. It took tbe public by surprise Tbe donate were occupied upon the subject Jperhtps half on hour or more, and finally referred tbe message to the Committee on Finance under tile rules. It ts said tbey have called upon tbe 1'resldcnt In the prosecution of their inquiries. Tbe Seuale remained In session more than four bourw, and confirmed a large number or miscellaneous nomi nations There Is much speculation concerning tbe reasons fbr tbe resignation of Secretary Chase, and many cont'adto. tory rumors are circulated concerning It; but the d I reek cause ts stated to be, and believed witb truth, ap;<olnt ments to office In me Treaaury Department, there being a conflict of opinion between tho President and Mr. CbaM upon this subject. Not only woro persons at tbe Capitol but throughout tho various departments and all over tbo city taken by surpriie. The nows travelled to other pane of the cou^ try by telegraph, and became known thore before It waa generally circulated io Washington, the message bavin? been transmitted ovor tbo wires from tlia capital. Aaste tant Secretary of the Treasury Harrington wae at tbe Department to day. acting as tbe Secretary of th* Treasury ad interim. Tbia change Id the Cabinet trill, it is thought, delay thw adjournment of Congress Mr. David Tod has dec! .red tbo appointment c tsry of the Treasury. GENERAL NEWS. W tsmxoTo* June 84, SBGh THR TARIFF BILL PUKED BY TIIR rRFSIDBNT. The Presldeat signed ted approved the Tariff Mil t?? right, so it is a law and vrlH go Into effect to-morrow. Tnr RKROTS1ENT BILL. The repeal of the commntarton clause of tbe Karoimeat act Is In a mvdd'e stain. Tbe Senile will not agrsete tbe House bill and the Hons? will not agree to the Senate Mil. Tbe House resents the Impertinence of tbe S? sate In originating a revenue measure and attaching It as ? rider to the ' nrolment a-t, end oends tbe act back dtk ml other action; and thero-the matter remains for thw presort!. The rceull is dJWMfWt, and the adjourn.reek Mill postponed. There was another long JTeittssie* th s evening oo ihe amendment to Ihe FnrolirMi taw. The Venule strur :?i|? the revenue section and roMireed iSe bill. No Mi.ela.tloe wae reached, the House refuting P? second Ihe p-p ->ua qacMloB on tbe motion to noo-conrur. Tbero Isiittlt pro bability of .my bill for repvaiing Ml* commutation ? lousw passirg Ibe IToo?e wttho.l a prnvitre allow In,' ihe .?yel Ptatre to recruit for their n't"!** l? tbo rebellious S ataa. The New Ireland men g -aora'ly r->fn?e to -upport at y bill without tbla provtslon. Mas-.-etv vlts ind ReutocV y ha? an'tber con flic* of worde -,nd Mr*. r>. ""awes ?wt IT rrim? thraw mud ot and decried toe b>valty and pit. wtlsaw of each others Mates hi tho manner tMtinI whew the extremists on the idwrerv q<ieat1?n c-'.ioe Iw collision. Mr. Ia? Ph-ad, of Obwt, assumed the pr.ou.nn ot the peace tarty In ibr .ibs.ot.c# of Fe.-aando Writ?, an? cfPtreo the usual peatonmoif'? m'. upon which So h.aog a rebel speech, and it tuhwwqtataSly reeeired only elvrem vote* out of ot e hundred. com- of the (amo rata present d dged u vofe, r.ud .ill except the pot 'O fnclloa were much cLagriotd at ibis new nttonpt tc ? tba party to a peace plaM.trid, Ircm which they .tad hop#? the departure if r.iaaoko Wood bad relic v. .>h*m. MEETING Of THE rVLMISKCR DKMOCR A H INATION Ak COMMITTOR. f There vc>i a mvll ig ?f lie Florence X.Uokal Demr h cr tic Committee h?l>i tn this -ity to-day, .1 wldcb II gg following prcatrtbi" .tad re-oluthvn wo.e # opted;? Wherons, at n moetltig of democrat' Trom rar noa Stoics of tho Ua'.ac. Including th" mem' ass ?f lha two Notional Demo.wMie CommiHees, ot on< of which , /?108, B. Florence \s ohaimtan, and of the ftibwr of v rhte? August Helm it is chairman, convpntd, by a o>tlo? fr. tn both of Ihe said commit.??, at tl ^1. Nietmlss Vol, In the clly of New Yor g M the "lb Jay of Fwoi-mber, IRitg, It , wM agreed with aotlre unanimity thAt tb?.. i'ne of r jp.r.g K National Tern >e'.,tlc Convention Sla.uld be o> gtndaj |q the Iwo r,ammlitres; nud wberr -> the com milto* of which Augusta Br'tnont is ( lialrmo. h,?a. In ' s.-ro- lanc? with the gtitcrsl sentiment -f !b? domoct Ruc tarty, snbstllutod M ndav, the 2t>ih d-.y of Aur n>v for th? Fonrlb of July, as originally proposed by th' m ; o oref'-rw Herolve'l, That the delegates < e n, or who may be brr**fter enrsen, In tbe se\'erai -tai '*uo a _ nallonal era* vent' p, be -eq ipsied to asoem' a? at the ? .qv of ' h>cra??? on thai* d 20th 1*y of August, si twelve, o'clock M.. for the pwr|?>*e of nomiaatlng oar qMateg foia i>resid <nt aa? Vi.e I'rrs'd.'nt of the United tales. JJ.\ Florcnee, lo his papr this a'lrr coon, rtyo thnl tb? coin.nlltro waa imbued n th a gptri ( of pair|etl-m an? devotion to the time-ho- jtni pr'incj'-'os i f the rt'Morratl# p->rtv, and 'lelertnitMd ? in ip ts ?r? lis unity and harmony | al?oihat the meetlny ?a/ unaDlmom In sentiment I? favor of an armtitlcv te', nhanld for a time at least slop tte horrible off isle* S piood snd wncte of treasure which b.aro chs-setsrl tbo lit I three veara beyond any slml l*r period in hi jtory, snd only sbaiained from p a?ing re * lullone iDTi^.^ n>r National Oonveutlau to form a | lot form ib see oidanco with tb-to views, and nominate p??c? randldst g|, ty en spprehon ioo of ovorstcnping ihelf legitim ,i? fnnct . or. Cor ..'d-rabf? curiosity has been expressed ?? t> who of Hie ati'-mhere of that committee atleudod the meeting^ e'id whether it w>? eomp'">d of the rebel mam e-s w'aif p*-.e boon ll|h'ing the government at theSonth, or |t41-? aboddy ooi trartora who hsre given In thotr alletfla'avw t? una supports tbe present admlnlsirstloB. I' prjvrd of these el'mtnts, it is ?H Vult to decide of wham, except the 'hsirman snd secretaries, tho meeting could bar? been composed, tRoefniKos or Tn* notTo^, The 11 use did e lergo amount of bns' orxe to day, sn? (MMied a great many bills, but nc.,? of yery oapeclal Interest. 1f1? FINAL ADJOtTRNMF',<T (IF CONORRR8. Nobody geems tohavk wj dgflolt* Idea when tha Ms

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