Newspaper of The New York Herald, August 11, 1864, Page 4

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated August 11, 1864 Page 4
Text content (automatically generated)

NEW YORK HERALD. MNM BORDOT ?????** ID TO* A*D FROPRUTTO* imci v. w. cormkr op rrt.row an? mlaiu m. TXRM3 <mh to advaoco Mumt noi by Ml! wtH Im ?i tb? risk f lb* wader h??e iut buk bill* current ia hew York taken. TBI DAILY HEtlLD. f*aa? caaU par cpy. THi WEEKLY flWALIt, M?ry boturday, at Fits carta jia-MMty. Anneal eubsortptlon price.? th a "op*. 94 *Tb. ee Copiaa 5 PWa Ooptaa 8 &?oObvmb. 13 ??at*pe' Ova cwti par r >py (or Uiree tu>>ciut Au* *twhii:vis, la a limited number. wilt be lneerted ?la iltm #iuu iliuai t>, and in tl?e kuropeaa ?na 1 alilorma Tidtlluo* AlllSKMLNr* THIS ETBitl.Nl*. VtPLO'S GARDEN. Br?pi(l<ti.- Basv Lr>i? Wi(,U OK'S T!i KA 1 tiH Btoadwar .? I Oi.LSS* *!*?<. BOHfilV 1 HF.ATRh. U.?gr|.-Rir Hl??-Th> Ski ?!.? I'll. l'.fcU lliTkB? I'OBlUKaft Of Bt RAKNCM'S MIHRt M H mart war. ?Two Ourcm. Two l*?Altrh. iLHSOt *11 *' alt hoira. l'HK 3* tuic <- tTjt? Al 11 A. M.. 3 ao<l 7* P. ?> WOOf'S MINSTRF.L HALL, SM Broad way. -Ethiopia* lu...w? Kjifi is, Ac.? On ro Kh m*ov !> C *.MI" MRU. M I NSTR KljSi, IflO aud '.-Ol Ri.ti- ..-V iiirn *m> i iiiiiMi Mblakcb or Ethiopian Odoiti*-. \ BBW *ORK Ml'SKCM Of ANATOMY r)S Broailwar. Ef iu-i: ;ii asp Kk--. Itomtf A. M. tUI 10 i\ >1 HOOMtt'S OPFKA HOtTHB. Brooklyn? KMioriA* teres, Di.triSi Bcni-a-mura, 4c. New York, lliur?day, August 11, 1MV&. THIS SITUATION. *b>> ocu from Admiral Fnrraguts Beet at Mobile is of 0i? higher importance. Mr. Stsnton doepatcbes to the Bffbct tint the r.icbmcnd Frquirtr of Tuesday state* |t?at on "rlday tight l.ieutenant Colone. W illijm?, coru taanj i>i Fort Powell, eraccatod ar.d b!ew up tLefurt, and twtitinmis to aay "That It n prilnfury humiliating totu ihnx .e? tbesbamcful surrender of Fort Gaiucs by Col. Clias iiAa ! r~- -i. of tbe Twenty-!!- st Alabama repaint. This powerful vcrk was provisioned for tlx months and had a C& uon o( six buudnd ruon. He itommunlcaled with tlie Ote-my ' fleet by flap of true?, with the sanction of Geo. * a re. who inquired by signal what bid purpose was, but #e?e .sd no auswei. His attention was attracted by Blgon: ma. Page repeatedly te'egraphed, 'Hold on to $'>ur fort.' Tbe same 'nig-ht he visited Fort Game*. aid Com i f Anderson on board tb* Yankee fleet, arranging tb^ *f 'in of c jvtulation. He left peremptory orders Tor W J?s-sifn. on bis return, sot to surrender the fori, an 1 t?i- vad him of bis <*ommand," i T'e?pat 'Ues received ye'terdsy from General Sheridan rej>?irt bii '.<rces moving against the enemy up the Sbf. feandoah. At four P. M. iboy weve akirmi<tb ng about te-? ttillei 'ruu? Winchester. Y*n?nay morning Genera; Grant reported the a* JpV'Mo# of ati ordnance boat, loaded with ammunition, at Cl*y T"?iint wharf. N-? - >er uious before Atlanta of coniequcnc: were re pi', :* y-nte lay . ?'?>.- . .tiJ Of Moueaian a cvuiaunil are to ar fl? tii.i it total Iofs will not exceed one thousand. A ? a ,u,t t at Uie front of General G rant's army ye1 lei i i v tb th: exception of tbe usual picket firing (! r> . :e.<p .ndents with General Sherman's army j<ve pre'* details today of tbe battle of tbe ^2<! nit. tyi :h.- 3d lust. General Stanley's Fourth corps made a l- ii i t!on on tbe rebel work*, and drove the rebels f- 'i ;Ua'r rille pit*. KIBCELLANE0TT8 KEW8 ?i ir rj.ioi-'in (lie? by the Hibernian reached this ray 5 -it yeiiterday. Tbe papers ara datfl to tbe I UK' ?' one day later but tbe main po'Bt* of tua b< ts have >een anti-ipal?d by tbe lull te:e^ra|>UiC ^e *t 'rata auher I*olnt, published in the IUra.9 ,*<rt to- far. \ :ra?i<t WK lellan m??s meeting was held ia*t ereninf Ot in id ioara comprising in tn> aggregate bardly ie^ II i' b ,nd led thjucand people. 1 lure were (our fctinla f> ;n wht<h tbe numerous m .Ititude vtaa ad 8 i ib e speaker i flic greatest enthusiasm pre iei'fli ?rwt net wit- landing to^ taat numbers prefect oil i rat nd in uuietce-s. "'ere w.-re 1,R> emigrantl iaixled be-e 'ast week, tbbkiug total i'f Uf.'iCO mi ce the ' at of January. The it f, or mat irrive-i in the c rregponlinf period of IS*5 ?t ** 6,>m. Tfee commutatto i balance now in bank m : 0-2. ? I'm <i y go ds partera and parVers h.\v? called a meet. I . >. -at .rday. at Military Hall. In tbe Rowery, u> con ?i . - tb* eict*''iency of itemandng ar in' -^aae if wayoa. v pi. 'lit. g mill was burned ia Cl'-veiaud on Sal r day *t it I#?-^ ? O.OOO. 1 tie 'a'led HMtut stcame' Pow.iatan arrived at S: J"l. -a??l 'ul. 3'je e,"rt-:d icabtnatiun of tbe "Tbree T?romloe" of J>r? /ent ' in <4c s t?hinet was the all ah erbitig topic |i ?Tiind'f:s ?od other burlnrsj p" aces yesterday, and janmpa'-att eiy ittile 'ia? c v was done,, the merchants 1h> ioj aliof to see ( b? course gold would take to view of fttii- ?f?K m-eat? tf event It Petroieum was Irregu lar. < -<i \" M?'d at ab at praviens but butisKea la reflaed wai prerented by sn order from Wash ?often prohibiting shipments. On 'Change there was a Very general pri -sure to sell, and prices of tbe leadlog eoiamndttiee were m Tavor of tbe buyer. Freights were Auii mud rates raUier drooping ' I'r.** Pr i^sim'ukrs ik Cot'xciK Thpre was t gathering of peacc politfc'ians at Ilop? Chapel. Kfoadmty. yseterder. A nurabor of protai |i?*nl aid sUtiiag light* in that faith were pret 3nt. among then Vm. B. Reed. OiaTloe lager Moll and JTndga Woodward, of Pean?y.*anla; kl*o neveral of the faithful ia this city and from the Went. It is andnritood tliat they bare torn* Verv Important btntiness on band looking to Cip management of the Chicago Conrentioa nd serurin^ tbe nomination of torn* man *>l??4ged to their InWeit? and who belongn to particular peace church It ia expected that i hey will be obliged to remain ia aesaion Car two or three day* yet and may perhaps fracaira letters from .IctT Davis or some other leaders ia tbe South in regard to tbe terns the much talked of p^ace The en trance to tbeir rooms, instead of being in |tont. h through a back way. Tho?e who wish |o obtain admlasion or see tbe peace saints will jAMrefore paw tbrongh at alleyway between lope rbapei end tke ehurch With a little ?ra?vf*rance ie tbat quarter tk*y will no doul?t ?u4n admission to the inner temple of this >ao?: party. It ia, however, essentially import it tliat only one or two should *ppl.T at a iota, aay larger number passing through the H>y at the 6ame time might create suspicion let the e ?m tnraething going on Inside C7**vr asr thf War I>kfartmbnt. ? Grant is ng to reform tbe War Department. This is Mi evidence tbat be has a genius for politics as Mil as for war Make bits I'resideot, and be pill reform all tbe department* of the govera* Bent Tbe Chicago Convention must nominate ia or go by the board l?et the aoliticiaus Bfce Vh? ?rt?< Rtw Vnk PrMMmthl ??<" Uf-lU Ttm Intoryrrtktlw. There wm nn IninenM gathering of the people at Union square laM night upon the Pre tidential question. Advertised and organized asi a McClellan movement, it has, nevertheless, a far deeper significance. Tbe great underly ing, outcropping and controlling idoaa of this meeting were, first, tlie dismissal"?! tbe present incompetent and blundering aiministratiou; and, secondly, a Presidential candidate upon whose distinguished service*, commanding abili ties and overshadowing popularity we may safely rely for a glorious success lu tlie Novem her election, and in tbe exe<"ition of tbe her culean labors which will devolve upon the next administration in our domestic andtoreign affairs. Such diverted of its superficial disguises, is Uio true interpretation of Ibis impressive popu lar assemblage. Abraham Lincoln bas beeu ??we;ghed in the balaueoN, ai?l found wanting. '' His election was a rosh experiment, his sd ministration is a deplorable failure. Public opinion, looking to the Safety of tbe country, demands a chinge; but clashing cl qites of scheming politicians, looking to the spoils, are laboring to betray the hopes of the people. Without a uuion of the opposition elements they can expect no success, and to secure their union they need a candidate whose superior claims, merits and qunlificationV will silence all discords and carry everything before him. SVith such a man all this useless rubbish of party principles, party platforms and old party politicians may be cast into the sea. while without this indispensable man. the old demo cratic electioneering claptrap of tb" last thirty years will be accepted only as a mockery and ' a delusion. Is General McClellan, then, the man for the crisis? Admitting that his merits as a soldier are great: that b'.3 services in the national crice iha'longe tha gratitude of this country; that he has been unjustly dealt with by tbe administration, and that he has a strong hold upon the sympathies of the people, are not bis claims after all. rather of a negative tht.n a positive cburaeter" l>o they not rest more uoon wiiaf he anight have done, if properly supported, than upon what he has .loiie ? This must be admitted. Had he pos$ea.?od in any active degree the positive Jacksonian qualities required in a leader or ru'er of men. had he no4, the power to shape event? according to his will when, in the tall of 18HI, with a devoted army o( two hundred thousand men around ; him. he was the champion and the idol of all parties in the loyal States, and bis wish was ! the law. even to the administration ? We fear that there can only be one answer to this ques tion. Nor can it be doubted tbat Lhd nomination of General McCivlian at Chicago, instead of fusing the opposition elements into a harmo nious and victorious coalition, would make con fusion worse confounded, beginning with the democratic factions. Surely this thing should be avoided, as the danger i? already sufficiently great that the fierce excitements of this Presi dential convass.may be inflamed into scencs of insurrectionary violence and civil war in the North. Who, then, as an independent Presi dential Union candidate. is equal to the demands of this crisis'.' VN o cannot find him in the list of such negative available? as Judge Nelson. Fillmore, poor Pierce or Guthrie, of Kentucky f With any auch competition against Lincoln tbe election must go by default. General Grant, we contend, is the only man competent to meet the ueoossities of the times and tbe wfshes of the people. Tbe record of hi? services covers a great empire in extent regained from the rebellion. He has exhibited In this war n breadth of military genius, skill, energy and success which casts all his warlike contemporaries of both hemispheres in tbe shade. At the same time he has shown a rare d-^ree of political sagacity in avoiding any entangling alliances with intriguing politi cian? He has battled them In all their efforts to dunk him., and bis hand* are free. He, too, ha? been embarrassed in bis military opera tions by the blunderers of the War < ?fbce: but. never flinching, never failiag. he has, against all obstacles, front and rear, worked his way to victory. As he stands lie is master of the political and military situation. I. ike Napoleon tbe First, he ha- shown the w >rld uot only how to win battles, and how to capture Impregnable fortresses, but bow to manage scheming politician? and the govern ment Director*. He is using them when they I tbsnk they are using him. as in the ca?e of General Butler. He is. in a word, a man of ; great ger.ittv great skill and sagacity as a so' i dicr and as a l?orn diplomat and statesman -a clear headed, fai-eeing. resolute, energetic positive man. and be is *ithal au incorruptible patriot, and as honest as the sun. Tbis k> the man wbo can take tbe forlorn de mocracy out of tbe ''Slough of Despond at the Chicago Convention, and givs them tbat new name and password required to lead them, as the advanced guard of a gieat political re volution, to a glorious victory, the mana I ger- at Chicago try to lift themselves above the petty squabbling factions or the hour, and they will set that Giant is their ticket. Otherwise their labors will result in an abortion and tbe independent Bntfalo Union Con\ ention. under tbe standard of Grant, will sweep the field. Tut Rfisoi.irTioMi ras*?rr> L*si Evbkiho.? The third of the resolutions passed last even* lng declares, in regard to tbe Presidency, tbat ' the fiual selection must fall on one of the great soldier* wbo bas distinguished himself in defence of the principles upon wbioh this government w?* founded. Wbo bat dis tinguished himself more tbsn General Grant? Wbo has done mors ia defence of tbe principles upon whkb this government was founded' Giunt and thk AnuiNiariuTioN.- When Mc Clellan was placed in command he might have controlled tbe I'ie*ident, tbe Cabinet and Congie#?, a? well as the army, if be had bad tar t. We are in favor of blm so far as he goes; but we are more in favor of Graat. because he has gone farther, and commanded tbe ad ministta^on as well as tbe army. lie ought now to be Commander-in-Chief. Ghavt *np NiroUKR*. ? Tbe old French re public bad several good generals before Na poleon appeared; but none of them knew bow to manage the Directory and the committees sent out by tbe Directory. Napoleon knew thi? and so be succeeded. In tbe same way all of osr generals failed to manage Lincoln and bis Cabinet unlil Grant showed that tart could go band in band with feternlsliip Hs is oar Navoieoo, The CfcaMgc la the War D?p*riuirat ?"??? ?b? Paldtclaat. General Grant's recent visit to Washington tuust, apparently, be credited with a greet re suit. It in all probability dethroned Stanton, for that worthy, If bo did not actually "ittugn" tbe War Department in tb? Cabinet oniinel! at Tuesday, will rosiga it very toon General I Hitler wlU succeed to the position, if the sim ple and patriotic terms upon which :ie is dis posed to take it are complied with. U|>ot? the occasion ol the visit of President Lincoln to I'ortres* Monroe, accompanied by Mrs. Lincoln !iud the young prince. General Grant and the President, it will be remembered took a nail t igether. and bad a long talk. Genera! Giant then, a* it was just after Early's advance, ex pressed very strongly his dins Hisfaction with i WHshinjton management and Washington men; aid, as it was jest after tbe failure of the attempt to storm the Petersburg lines, he also expressed very strongly his dissatisfaction with certain men and matters in the army. Enough s* as said at tliat interview to impress the Presi dent deeply with the fact that a change In the V> *r Department was absolutely essential to ^l.e conttn.iance of the war. But it required even more than this to ascrew his courage lo the sticking point." and when it was an nounced that Early was again advancing Gene ral Grant wont to Washington. He left the Army of the Potomac, meanwhile, not in charge ol il> proper comma 'icior, General Meade, but ui>der Major General Butler. His visit was ef fective, and resulted in a greater beueflt to the country than any victory in the valley could be and in the overthrow of a worse foe to our cuu.*e than Early has ever be?n. Ovor this glorious result the Country may well rejoice. Under Stanton we have played u bloody farce for three years. Under him a great nation*! struggle for civil liberty Ikis been degraded into the vilest of all taction fights, and tb? war has bean prosecuted in a sj? rit that hus strengthened our enemy daily, and alienated from the government the support of very many of the best men in the country. And from this man we change to one who is, we believe, above all others . fit Tor the pla^e General Butler's achievements in the field linve not bei*n brilliant: but his experience in that sphere has been such as to imprest upon his mind the necessity that armies should be com ma tided by professional soldiers where it is po.s tible, a* well as to give him an intimate knovi edge of the active operations o" armies. Such an experience is indispensable to the proper dis charge o! the duties of Secretary of War: and in addition to thrs experience General Butler possesses the political ssgacity and tact, as woli as the general Hcufeneai and decision, that are the other requisites of the. position. For these reasons the change is eminently a good one. But there is yet mother point upon which we may congratulate the Country in this business. Upon the capture of Vlclcaburg. and Aen it became apparent that tbe administration had attempted to make such changes in Grant's plans as would have prevented the fall of that pla<;?, we rejoiced that the country had lbund a geueral who knew how to overcome at once the politicians and the enemy There is abnn daut occasion for the same expression now. How many a gallant gensral have we sent into the field for whom tbe rebels were no match, but who were finally enmpelled to succumb to Stanton. McClellan was the most pio mineul of all these But now Stanton also goes down before tbe conqueror of Sidney Johnston, of Beturegard, Bragg. Buckner. Polk and Pemberton. It is the union in one of military and political ability that has made all the traoscendently great men of his tory. llad it not been for his political abilities Alexander would never have been the com mander of that expedition which he so glorious ly led to the conquett of Persia But for their political abilities Cr?ar and Napoleon, accom plished soldiers as they were, would have prov?>d to bo fellows of no account: they would have been 'relieved from tbeit commands by some assemblages of politician*, and so have passed away But they knew how to d-al with poli ticians also, and iioi.c^ their success. And it it is in the union or these abilities in General Grant, it is in the poas.*s?ion by this one man of tbe ability to deal both wiih armed enemies and politicians, that we je? the besfpiomise ol triumph for our cause Gk*nt am? MoCi.rt !,*>? McCleilan knew how to manage an army: but Ik? did not know bow to manage the adinln;stration politicians. Grant 1ms pr?ven that he knows bow to do both: for he has won more victories in the lield than any other general, and will now reorgan ize the War Department We want such a military statesman for President. Th* Jkwctt CoRHK?rOM?M k.- We publish in another column this morning two letters from Colorado .fewott to tbe Hon Horace Greeley, and one from the *mpe person to Pre sident Lincoln These letters contain some interesting particulars of the schemes of the rebels and the peace men in regard to the Chicago Convention, and will amply repay pe rusal. Their revelations are of especial im portance to politicians By some mistake two of the letters catpe. n(j dressed to us. aud we bar# corrected Ibis mis take by addressing them ai^ they were ob viously intended Colors in correspondence wjjj, th<> Kaporor Napoleon. Secretary Hay^tbt Emperor of Austria. Ho race Greeley, the King of Belgium, George >ande^ fyieon Vietoria, Mr. Lincoln, teveral N*w \ork lawyer* the Fmperor of Prussia, several Colo: ado lawyers, and msny other great and small men. in and out of the State Prison. But he has never b?en in correspondence with ?s and ptobably nev-r will be. Consequently tbe letters must have b? en wrongly directed. Tbe Cheva'ier Jewett addresses President Lincoln through tbe HKRatn because Secretary Hay baa officially announced that he stops all letters which lie does not wish President Lin coln lo see 1/ the President is afraid to ad dress Jewett directly in reply to thil letter, let him direct his note to -i?, snd we w 11 publish It in the Hfrai.p. where all the world will be tore to see it. We extend the' same pri vilege to poor (Jresle y. in <ase tbe copartners of the Tribune Assoeistlon should refuse to allow him to correspond with Jiwett by mail. Our columns are always open to tbe oppressed and distressed, and we shall net exclude even Lin coln and Greeley R?tt.roai> A-insurr A collision took place on the railroad between Baltimore and Was> Ington on Mondsy. Just below the Relay Bouse. The telegraph brought the report that some thirty persons were killed, <af thai is all 4V" ? ta retard to the accident The railroad company tiara pr? vouted tLa facts from boing a*nt ovitr the wirna. and we are left ta utter ignorance of tie extent or oan.<? of tkla accident W? call upon oar lialtinora correspondent to look iuto thin affair and ancortain all tb? particular* at once. Tbe practice of abielding and coveriug up these railroad accidents is being too ext?n divuly practised. Th? public want to know all about tb?'in, au,1 what road" slaughter Iheir I>n.-nt!ngeis through neglect aud mismanage ment. i n >i ua bave tbe facts. The MtCi.KM.AN Mlktino. ? The principle of tlie meeting laat. night was tbat 0'ir great sol- ; fliers are entitled lo our grrvit office*. It was. therefore, quite aa much a Grant meeting as a MoCJellan meeting; for he who denies that Orant is a great soldier write." himself down an ass atul a leliel sympathizer. Tbe World and b'>><ox pleaae copy Tn* Gkhii Grant Mchhno. As Ihe mas* meeting la*>t evening was opposed to 111* ad ministration and in favor of tbe election of a great soldier to tho Presidency, we are jus tified in calling it a Grant meeting. Grant ha? abown bis opposition to tb? udmini-drutioa by changing it. and. as for grent soldier*, the Lieutenant Geuerai certainly head* the heap. IMPORTANT FROM THE WEST COAST. Acapulra Surrounded l?jr Atrarex'i Fort'M-Orttga in Favor of the Eia* pirn? Ntw< from Saa Prancltro, >b?. San I r ani taeo, August S, ls/U The I 'olden City ha* Arrived wth passengers ttimt left New York July la. Acupulco bus boon surrounded by tba force 3 of AtvAre/.. (?eneral tlruga be* declared for tbe umpire, but on'y a few hundred of hie men followed huu. A tur^e liberal force bold* I'oliiiii Tbe olockade of Man/.aoilla ik oot enforced. Th>? mining ihares m*ik?t m d>ii! And transactions uu ' important. A .biialiuo dates of Juue 1 show a falling i?ff m gold receipts 1 be Indian trouble io l.'tsb are .supposed to be at an enil Ceneral Cotiuor having sent out troops. An emiyraai reports a massacre of several hundred etiugrauly by lite So.tWe Indians iu Idaho. Ilia story laik.s oomirnnt on 3a* K?*.VU*)0, \ t 9, l-jfl*. The ?jteatui-r Oregon , from British Columbia and Ore gon, bringa nearly five hundred llio'iiaul dollars io (old dust, principally from the Oregon and Idaho mine*. V it ion* papers record the finding of rich intnos on Snike and Loech rivers, twenty two miles '.rote Victorta. There is a great rush iu that directinu. Idiuo is increasing tn popalatiou. Mining reports nro contradictory. Tbt Kr ported nnrriage of Ex-Pnitdent Tylei'i Daughter. Mr.. fetPrendeat) Tyler prenouts her complliueule to the editor o' the Nnw York H>rm.i>. and reqneets that be will coutradict the statement made in tim patier Hits tiioruing ttiat s daughter of ex fiesidenl Tyler hid re oently boon married to a federal soldier. lie baa no un married marriageable daughter, mil the story recorded by tha correspondent from James river i* a pure mveo liou. 1'Mft.R'JN Hit.?, Statkn Isi.asd, August 10. IstSl. Th? Ihestir*. Mr. I?hd Bryant will play mnottjar week at Wslhck's, producing The White hoiseo! tbe Peppers. He will be followed, on the IKd of August, by Mim Oiite l/igan. who will make her debut iu a new play. Mr. Wallack witi lose some of his best actors next season. '1T?< time of the fall opening is not vet anaonnoe t. Tbe carpenter* and scene painters of tbe Olympic ara veiy busy preparing for next ni??. Mrs. Wood wilt open in Seplember with a graatiy augmented compnay and a new play, the narao of which hai not yet been di vuiged. Mr. Mortimer will make b* re?(r-?. The old favorites bave been re-engaged. The Winter Gardea has been repalufed and ducorated, and now presents a very bandsnrae appearance Mana ger Ktimrt wit' re?peu oa| tbe loth mit. with Mr. i. S Cla. ke, who will fee fallowed by Mr Kdwin Booth. A new military dr.ims w|i] tbon taice th? sta^e, ^titt I.Uillie Wettern still drawj crowued bon$<M at Nihto s. Maaaper Whei>tloy wiii o|?n his full ??a*on w itb Mis* Maggie Mltchu'.l, in Ttie Cru net. whi. h n> to be rewr tt?n,we under<ian>l, for a metropolitan audience. Mr. and Mrs. Barney Williams will probabtv succeed Misa Mitchell. Tli* llros'lwsy fh'ivtrs now closed, but wit: raopct in a lew ilnvs w tb Mr. .'uhn K Owens, a comedian of whom as h;*r the very oo?t icrotint*, nod ol whom much i eipe< led. th'S theatre Is trying liard to work its way iuUj iwpuiar.ty, and if Mr Oweus mskasahitit Will succeed Trie Bowery t heat res are buai'jr drawing in greenbacks. Tbe New Bowery bat suffered a great logs id being de prived of yw Hats Newt, n and Mr. Rooifsca, who are Herring. I ox lias kei>t b? old compacv At the Old I'oworv. M s< Kate :tAymoad is playing Mn. eppA at the Stadi theatre, and the eDte'priHe .Icservo^ s ir.cess. Peiaonal Intclllgencr. Mh, or f.enera! Hooker arrived at tbe Astor llou-e oa Tue,ia fvcoiDK sad rnnu neu theie until yetterdty alt?rno.?u, wuen be toot hit departure tor JefTeraoa conn t> , whete b:> f?m: y reside I) it ng his stay n tbe city i ne General remained pe. teetly m et aad <>oiy reaaived at his ru oi* a lew ;ien?( nai frn>adt He intends, remain ing in .leO.'iAon rnuoty two w?wk?. in ordar to recruit his licAitii, which m somewhat shstteied from exposure and srdnov.s d ut;e? io the fluid. Ai ? ivat of th? t tillea Mtatna Itaawtr Kr ti si ng ton. Tbe 1/nited ."tlales steAmer K?n-.ngt<?i, Wm ?. Mai tnu-iAl!. Acting Conamauder, arrived at tlua port yester day morning m thirty-two houra froai K?>rtre?? Monroe. Tbe fol'Dw.og is a iisjof her olicers ? ?*< :tug l elnnfer itmmanJina? Wa. 0 sa;ion?ia!l. ? * A ?,?></ iiatltr ? John K Wincbaster A . ?ij) 4rii.t'i7t,t /'a^m-xHT ? 1>. H K ruber iy v r, ? VU lug First AUisUst 1. Vs. u tonowr Act ing A?MSlant, .loftn Flynn. A 'i.jiiwi|/iM-fm. u. ii.uniuni, Wm H Williams, C. A B. Iicuck. H. i> Wbilteasore aud Isaac Pease. A r>0! n>er<? Acting ."acond tsat'tanta, J. It, MttltT Viui f'o'.i n stlace tctlng ihird A?slsiaits, }y^,inV,Z. ainj 1 nomas H. Barrett ?? ' A' ?< ij M*Wt Ma f%aa. D I'uticA' u r ?..t bs. l, stdTM?se!l. Uwranoa^ ' H Gl ScUm i ~"j ?? n t Ci-r.? Vrank n '? -r-ffM-j. afmn .Maine Rd^|?Vf fanvesils j^-Tha Cafe. j. I^Mloaal Etcurilen. Post' axo Me., August 10. 1864. A convent.,* of the editors aad publishers of Mates met bwre tb ? rooming Hon Ne'aoa Dinsley, of tha Uwisn* .'mint' presided. A roastitutmn wss ado; lad for a permaneat organization lh? < on;re?sional ( omnlttee on the L>efeoces of tha Vortliesitsrn Fronlisr met here to-day, with<|ulte a nun berof itibed geatlemeo. who will join tbe excur ston 1 hey were introduced to tks city government, sad at ooon started te n*p*c?he defences of the harbor. t"r lal?lll|eate. A Bor liA^fisaeiSLT SeoT ?A vary dacgeraus sbu lltg ?cc irrencs, tbe result of tbe carelese use of flreerme, toog plage ta the pawnshop or Mrs. Woads, MB brand strset. on Tuesday. Two boys, aamed Hugo Rirscb and Henry Crswford, were piaytag witb a pistol wblcb tbsy arroneausly supposed to be ua'oaded. when the lad f'raw ford powttd tht fitto) at tbe bead of bit romnn oo and dta< bar, ed It. Tbe bail entered tbe face of Hirscb. caua toga compound fiiar,, ? of the Jaw. aad, passing m wards, ladged under #ie root of bis tongue, beyond tbe :nb ^ * pr,obt _lh* b?T "SS immediately conveyed ta the New >or? H'apiiai, and bis recovery is regard"* as being very uncertain Tha bov Crawler d wbo fired the Sbet Is in great distress at tba occur tsa'ae but w srimissi istsnl ta cbsrged to bin Rebels (apt a red fey N?g re Vroops. Tha Potst Lookout aorraspoadent of tit* BsUimors AmfricMu isys ? On Friday sat three hundred and thirty ibree rebels srrlved >rom I'etera'>nrg aad the front They sav tbat tbas were capturad by the negro ir?.pa bef^g'ag ta Oet.eral Burnaida a eorpa. Tbev Inilonged to the Third and fcighteertb !*o.,th Carolina Tbsy say that tbe nesra troops snot them down bv hundreds, and It was with tba lh*1 ,b# ?f ths negro trooj* could make tbem des st, tba negroes all tbe time yelling Wt, ? Remember l-ori Miiow Tb-sa men give tha oBl. ars of tbs negro troepe great credit fov tbeir humsai. ty in res. uing tbem from cartstn death, sad saem per fectiy satisied that nngrn troo|? will ftgbt, Tbey be longed to a perttrai ef the regiments blown up br the eiploeton, and clslm tbat tbey only lost three genuine guns, tbe raat betag Q iakers. er wooden guns. Tiasiho in CasAna ?Hon.* two weeks sgo s trsat af country is tbs connty of Vandreuil, eome five or sit mi lee equsre, waa visited wrth a terrific tornado, leveling barns, boueee, fee , killing nattia, aad 1 1 tar ally chopping up aad lilaatlnc every description of crone, making la dentations m tbe lenetag aag SQi'li build toga as withstood tfee storm aa tkongh they feu heat fired at by aatilloaa of musket kalla lYeaa Warp ant eely denuded of tfeetr laares. tout byU Vsa ?(wm4 m wil at aaa, NEWS FROM WASHINBTON. Wamibcto*, August 10, 1IN THCRLOV WttBM t?T? MtBStOV TO W*8BINrtTO?. It la now generally admitted that Wood's receal visit lo Washington wu to reforenoe to ol.l Blair's prop.?itio? to Oenvral McC'lellaa? that bo wais HUinmoned bore by th? Preeutent oo Moouit of lb* publicity of old BUlr ? offo.tog a command io "Little Mac' if Ue would reUse te l??i bi- Q4BM mM At (lllCagO. Til* publlfltT of tlut fact created a regular aeaaalou la the kitchen osbliint, tu well w ta official circle It is reported up.ui good authority that Mr. lanooU denied to Weeil that Ue ever gave Blali auy authority to irake tuch aa oiler M Moi lellun or auy other .Hbcar. That Bl*:r <iid It on bin own authority. It '? ?lw -4a:d tlie I Pr.>si.l?ut lououuoed Bieic lor UU oouiho, declaring tbal be wag injuring til* chances aud bring. tig him into coo tempt You are aware that it baa beoniue tbe habit or | official* to duny tboir own acta of late, aud if tbb move of Blair's baa not found its way loto tbe preaa, leu ohacces to ooe that Old Abe would Unvo said tbal be or deied Blair to tnaka ;he proposition. mi k* ai.l or g'ouiiiW. It ta reported ia odlctul ciroies Uiat at a recent Cabinet nieeiiugthe question ol giving i;eoernl Mc.l'.ellin a oom niaud was discusiied, and tbe views o( the several tnetn ber.s freely expressed. The f "resident and Secretary of Htate urged the neeesally of tbe appoiiituiout, while three others? Mersrs. Stanton anJ Welles and Mother, believed to lie Mr. Blair . pertiuaeioiiBly opposed It. Ibe lalfe.' prevailed, aud Ibe meet qc flnilly broke dp iu a very dissatisfactory manner to all present KIN AM'l At. HA.TTBB!". Th-j report ibjw in consequence of the failure to re spoiirt a* expectod tottiecall for the seven thirty loan. Mr ' essenden had decided to i??it on tbe market twenty year mx [>er Cent gold lutere?l bonds, I? xtated ollloittlly to bo incorrect. The .Secretary ia uot disposed, uuder existing ciroumataoces, to put out any long bonds. but will make up deficiencies io the revenue from receipt* from taxes and uibRCripUon to the Hevon-ttilrfy loan by additional issue* of six per cent legal lendese. TUf . e r authority for stating tha report that the Secretary of ih? Treasury ooaleinplaieE putting u|?on tbe ui ?kol at an early day a six iweuty loan, tbe interest to be paid >u gold, is entirely without foundation, the loans authorized by the various act? of Cougress ami yot avail able, are: ? Uuder tbe act of March 3, 1M3, bonds,*!* per emit *~t,-4>,SIW Uuder the act of MarchS; 1S64, bonds, ten forliW fife per rent 12?, "1,669 Glider the act of June !M). 18*Vt, bonds or re deemable in not lc-8 than live nut mora tbau thirty years, or if expedient, made payable at not m?>i?s than forty years from da'e b-iantig interest , not exceeding I""* cent, payable I u coin. *400,001) ,(U?, or iu lieu of mi e |iia! amount or llin bonds laft nam^d, not exceeding *-.100,000,000 in Treasury notes, oayablr nol exceeding three yeura rrom date, or it 0T|>edtcnt at any ilmo alter tlueo vears Iruui dute, oear'n< ibter-st not axrooding seven and throe tenths i*t cent, paiatile iu lawlul mouo> ai maturity or KOtol nuuually. Under l lie aot i>f I ebrimry '26, llft'i, bonds, tl . * tweiitie-> iu i>.iirope <,<>00,000 Total t oiler the a<5l of June .'50, 1S64, lo substitution of five pei cent logai lender notaa heretofore Issued, now with drawn lo be destroyed, there may be iser.ed notes a? abnve dsse,-.l??4 *H7 <i3?.s?T, making a total or ?M0,:t5T,24T. The live i?r cent interest bearing notes w^re lssd?"! uuder ibe act of liarch 3, aa followa ? one year g interest payable at maturity , at Ave per rent $43, 040, 000 Two >eai? interest, payatMe at maturity, at five ;'?r 17,060,000 Two year*' coupon interest, payable tiemi siiouaily . at live per cent 150 000,000 Total *2l4,i>0ii.000 1 Of tbe latter *?:..#*>, H?T bare ?><*?? wutidrawn, as abovd *tat?d. Under the set of Msrrh 3. there have twea d? livered to the Treasurer compound Interest sit per coot notes amnintlog to J.^O.HO.OOO The loins not closed and offered at the Trea*ury and agem-le* are the fire per ceit bonds, redeemable at the pleasure of tbe government alter ten and payable after lorty yetrs, and hence called tfn-tortle^ certificate of indebtedness, which are i?st-shle in discharge of correal cla'tns npon tbe government; tares year* tlx percent compound Interest notes the mi per c?nt loan, pro vided for tbe exchange of tbe seven thirty three years botes, maturing on the 19th of Auguat and 1st of October, 1S64, and a new loan of three years ttotes und*r lbs act of Congree* of the 30th of .Tune 1864, bear ing interest at the rate ol eeven and thirty one hundredths |ier t snt per annum, or one per rent per diem upou every Uity Jo..ars of tbe pr.oc.psl. inierost payable >emi annually .11 lawtul m"ney. convertible at matur.ty Into llvc-iwenty six |>er cent hoods, interest iu coin Tne official ststem*ot o; tb- public debt up to yester day shows the amo'iut outstanding *1 .S31.i)r>0.0t0 aud the In ureal *74.K72.0?jO Over fftt.OOO.OOO of Intereal ia payable o coin. The unpaid requlxltioas are f?9,723,000> and the amount in the lre.iac.ry Jl?., *23.000. Tlie slate tucul la aigned by Acting !*e.-retary oi tbe Treasury Mar ring ion The aubscriptiona to the ?eveo thirty loan reported to the Treasury to-day amounted to *'Vi!i,*o0 WAItM WIATHWK ANl? NO NKWS. The heat her* lo-day lias been letense. There has hew abiwMtitely nothing In tbe way or news, and it hia been too hot even io: the cirt i af on nf the i.S'.al number of rumors. 1 HI 0PBB4T1ONS BlifOKIt iTLANTA. Mu. h aox e.ty s fe't by I lie public to bear of the pro. grrs? i'f eventa at Atlmta. The rejiort thaf Umgsueefa corps Hal been de'patc'jfl to reinforie Hood la not gca er*i!y credited, ss it is rot believed. In tbe r.ghf of receat 4evelownenl?. tliat le- w it weaken nla forces while i, rant remains in bis present jxjsit'on before Pelsrah'.rj HOW THB BKBtll.4 Mui h surprise has beeu oc -ssionod he^j ?{>? the action ef tbe War iieparlment with to partiea in Loudon comity, Va. , who have iletjrej ir, furniah tbe fovemment wuh forage, calt'.e inJ ^JTier suiiplie* Wealthy men, cue o( whom <iCd three thousand bend of cattle to dispo?s of, 5*pr?*eate4 to tlie Secretary that tbey dare<^ ^11* bring their properly within our lines, >>;t wished lb* governinenl to send out and iske if. snd give qnsrt?rma?ter a receipts therefor. Had this beeu dooe w should have received an immense amount of grain . hay and Tne bMf caitto Tina requen was rofuaed , ard the rebsls seized a portion of the supplies, and'tlie re'nan der s still left for future ratda. while our forces IB Maryland, with th a graraiy Iu aigM, are procur ng aubsisteuwe and forage from reut >te parta of tlie country , at 1mm n>e expense THK th'sriCrtON AND St'aMPI^O OF BBS A KB. Tbe Interna! Revenue Rureat. hea ifeved regulationa concerning tbe inspeetien and stamp. ng of aegars. Tb* inspector. In making hi* valuation, IB required to act upen his own k sow (edge of tbe market value of tk* ia spected article exclusive of the tai. No other persoa tban an inspector duly appointed by tbe Secretary of tbe Treasury Is authorized to aflii stamps Regulatloaa are aiso issued concerning tbe assess ment of tobacco, snuff sad segara. le which il Is said that rnlurable sales have be?n made ei d tstee paid according to the rates under the former acts, with tbe view of avoiding tbe additions tax required by the act of June, 1S14. 1 he f omniie?1oner reo stks ? 'Sales made by a manufacturer to hi# firemsn. or to some con venient friend or 'man or atraw with a view of a retrans'*r to the manufaciurer. or of a sals afterwards lo his use, though possession may bave bsen de vered io smb foreman or o:her person, wit: m.t affect lbs nghl o' tbe government to tbe Increased tst s -ch ?a e is fro do em so fsr s? the gov ernment Is concerned, ssbstever it may be between tbe parties, and ought not to be rscognlred sa valid bv tbs officers of tbe internal revea-e I pen the sa'e or cob sumption or removal fer conaiin.ptioo or aale, or removal from tbe place or|mennfecture of auch srtlclee, s'ler ibe 1st of July the tsx became due, sod must be paid at the lacreaeed rstea. pursuant to the laat set " Maine t ?s?greselois?l Xoiialiaallosa. Ai OOTi, Auguat 10 14?i4 Hon .lam** V. Blaine was renominated for re elev fton to ( on grass to day in the Second n.strKl Convention by ??cla0?ati0B. ' ???*? m Wasbibot#*? t<0SB ?? I iff.? Retwees sine and ten o'Ci-'ob mat night Ihe eal-Bslve gre n end feed ware house of Mr Treeley W. Horsey, situsted oa Pevenib street, upon ?he square nortb ef tbe northern market bouse was discovered to be on Are, and before tbe Ssmee could be subdued the building, with us slaoenl abode, was rad ioed to a maw of rntna We have heard oo esti ?ane ef the loes. The government steam engmsa, under the direction of Mr Wtlliem tutor ibe Ctitet Kegltteer, and his assistants, were |>romptiv oB tbe spet.snd per formed verv emcleet service, tbe buildings wars saved with some damage -si psrentiflbe lesat p i albie under tbe etrcunsetances We regret to add that, by the ralliag of a wall. Mr. fttiea Kgf'eston. an elderly o'llxee, was crushes to ileath lie waa not attached to Ibe Fire Departmefti Several other persons made a . ?wrrB ? 1 MONSTER M'CLELLAN MEETUM. GREAT OUTPOURUG OF THE PEOPLE GRAND RALLY OF THE DEMOCRACY. Unprecedented Outburst of Public Feeling. UNION SQUARE IN 1864. Tht Grand Champs d? Df*r? of the Republic. McClellan the Man for tlM Crista. VXVD ?A KBP1JBLI4. FIREWORKS, FLAG RAISUTO, At., As,, te An immense <jutj>our tag of tbe d^moeracy jf Chi* Sltf gathered iu and around llnlon square last evening, '? ttic purpoae ot expressing publle opioiou tn favor uf dta dobs .nation of General McClellan at the coming con tea (ion at Chicago, on the 20th insL There were not tone thou oue hundred thousand persons present, full of en. lbu?l?nn, brim full of patriotism, thoroughly impieakMI will) the conviction tbat there was a screw loooe s-Mto. whore, and that theooly man to set thing* rigW fen* rally wu the favorite, George B. McClellan. from an dtrectiuaa, nortb, east, west and south, pnur^(^|)i their thousands un,l tens or thou^ands^ tttd^ng bo.'krk tn s h.,ur of meeting Ouion t^utty ir?? jammed, imp*vi, otis to all ouUlde passn<|% tXCe;>t the swaylags whiab agitated the grunt c ' when freak addition* oaaao pouring forward, etriKtng Ita outskirts. Four granA stunii* wens eroded for the *;>eakers of the evening, xoU round these pressed closer and closer, as freah pre?aatfo wan added e? the outside, the thousands who early DW t ikon their places to bear the *i*akers. Tlia ?hj|t square wan one blase of magnificent light, Druunt<M4 liplit.s . rockets, P.nmau candles, stsra lerraetrialaad ummm ditto All loot an effulgence to tho scene that Uuioo rijuaro uever before witnessed. Opposite Broadway waa tka ?land selected for tbe McClellan nag ratai:ig. Ibis ataad was be tiitifutiy deroraied with transparent-teg, roottooa, photo^iapbs of General McClollan, fcc. Near the doe* ?! the proceeding and whilo yet tbe tea* of thousands kitt ened In tbe welcome praise of I.ittle Mac, the dag waa raibwl from tbe centre stand. A report or canoon drew attention for a moment, and tbe uext all eyes were 41 rtcted to where tbe nag ? tbe McClellan flag? waa <Ma slowlv to rise. Then broke not cheer after cheer till at mn-l the old HudFon might be said? her banks at I 'to have sliaktn with the reverberation of the sound." Cheers for McClellan folio *ed from the throats of at least one hundred thousand people, and Ibis being oonehlovkfl tue great event of the oveoing, happily voae^uioiatM, the immeose gathering began to dtsporse THE MAISON DORES BTABTD. This stand was lllniuiniled with Chinese lantefM, looking well at a distance, but shedding a very pain and ine.Teotual light upon the stand, aod but a nsaro glimmer to assist tbe reporters of tbe preea in tMr duties. Whatever additional light waa thrown upu* Mm anb ect tbe reporters didn't see it. 6PKBCM OF MR. HIKAM KfTCHtTS. The meeting was organ i/ed by the appointment te tht chair of Hon. Hman KvrcnrH, who said that In less than ninety days would be elected a President of the Uultsl states, tbe highest odlce under the cooatitutles. They had met under tbe canopy of the sky tn entreat all cltitn* to choose iieorje B. Mediating The city of New York it reprea?nted here Here am merchants, professional men nod mechanics. and. at eye ail. her laborers. We are here, all citizens ? tens as thousands ? Irishmen, Germans, Knsliohmon, Krornk asl i-wisa ? all hers asking you to elect U. B. Mci.loilsa. (Cheers.) Sever since New York wi? a city has aak i>?opln bean more uaited lb in they now are lor O. B. \te lellan. Klec* hint. (Yes. sir, he'll he olecto44 Who Is It- asks thisr New York, a* a patriotic city. In a I times paat in Uia for Tree trade and sailor's rlfbto in the war of Mexico and in this unhappy war ttB wealth of tbe dty lias been poured out, and her bioM shed ou many a battle Qeid. We of New York au alt ts come forward and elect the man we love? G. B. Mc te'!on G It. licCie'lau was born in Pennsyivanln. a descendant of the host blood of the Revolution . educated to '-Vf every <tsy tbe msrthl air* of the country, waa a ,Hjp.ttf . Wo-t Point served In Mexico and throughout fjeso** m a dipl'imatlst. fie then retired from tlie army ?t>> Im^sM an eng tieer of railway*. When tbo w*r *,rolie on to was .ailed to service In Virginia. XftW fern ran be or ganised the Arm v of the Pntkn>,>tU> whlch b, m>reM? to take Itlcbmond. His pla^ m , u|)lM1 bl|l be got on the Penirnu^ j,# found the government hrotM ra;th with him T^e ^er* DOt sent to him ?ft?v ke ? prayed for l^iy. yti |,e (ought battle after haiun. i k ,v.Q a" t he wat sucocMfnl. H? was betrayed by me j^rfoment , eonld [ get tbt men !ie was pra and force* were withheld to prevent bis taking that's so.:'>? to prevent blm havugtke i oflect aucb a w^rk would have had. ("Who w* vented bimf "Abraham Llnc>ln." " rtial's the weret (rnnn of alt." ''That's so " "Pm a soldier of the PoiA mao. " Cbeors.i I put It to you tbat he waa romr^nt tn svaenttetbe t'CTlnnla. B'ts army was seat to Popt. , who wat dn. sated, and wiitn bit army waa demorausM he cnllanted again bi? troops, marched to Antietnai | and tbere ih?y de'eaied ?>eti*ral J>ee? (che?r?i? and i th.;a tud tbete (lis capital was saved. Hs wna ; then dismissed fr^m the army. (Groan* ) A vo-ea? > "lliey were seared at hlm.''l What would have been tho o !?-?? juenre if this bsd not been sof (t r.ea? 'Wo A bav e boen tn Florida and inrtbor than that " "IhM'a so. Ibers would be no war now."; (General RnruaiAo gut command and destroyed the arasy Why was Mat* vim e? "A milliary noo-soity.") A military neooM ty. indeed: How was ii with Hooker, at Chancei-or*, vi le* (" toother military ooeeaalty '?> Then coms tirant. (Cries of "ILeiuitcher.") He loot sixty tkon sand iii-mi . and 1 wo*nH ITVe u> know If be was any bettor oil than Mci 'isdan two years agu. ("Iiovll a hit.") I 4o not bltme i.raot for tbis. but tho administration, wto overlooked McClelten** sreat elalms (< beers for MeT* Ian.) .Shall we elect another man io plaeo of Uncoin'f1' Yob. ye* ") Uia adnnnistratioa haa been tried aod fiMM warn nr. It bas (tiltd sot rrom want of money or rra?i want of white men fcut from imbecility? frooa woakwoaa is the be^d and In tlie heart. Tbo brain to direct la est in the administration I dsatre peace on terms hnnornMt to the lawful government? febeer*)? O'ich aa MrOotMS would ratify I know that our tell iw citizens sf MM South are iu error? (" That'* so,")? but I am sotMAoA tho igh in error they are alncere. Tboir judgment Ii wrong but who can fail to adiuiro their pluck nod ok durante I am more dos irons to bo reunited tkao now before (? beer*. A series of resolutions were then rend aod adopted. SPLHClt (IP MR. P. A. HBAVR*. Mr t A. S?? is i.ext *d1r>e*>d tbe meeting and wni received wiih loud rheers. He said la tbo prsooooo of s ii h * grand *t*emhlage, deeplte o( tbo Inog reign of ter ror, us<'rpottofi and mitrule deeplte tbe deodenioy effeaot or a tremendous civil war, the people still sung io tbo* ruhtto vnd rate their own authority and to oontrtl their own de*tmiea We have m?t to condemn the poMH cal Praaideot o( the la?t four yoaro, and to accept a Preeldent for tbe whole country reunited Tbat raaa ? George H McClellan, p ire aed *potlooa In character, nk ardent lover of ni? ewo c untry, and a oliower of tbe great pdlttoai law aa it ia writ, an His election will he accepted by tbe South aa a |>ru?f of the roactioaarr epira hero at tbo North, n .d aa a aac-etf guarantee to her that iho I'mon will bo saerodly pro nerved, and the constitution maintained inviolate Ilk stand* to day the appointed Instrument of And . to revtv* the glories of the past, and direct the desttnise of tnt f'.lure The natne of Mc' leilan la the namji at wkiak springs Into hemg all the passionate Impuieeo of love emt high tiui |io*e Soldier, statesman and orator, we devotk onraelves lo h e siecf'no Iruo. the alar of onr cmmtrfla glory Is now obarured n the ?ttlpbureou* clouds of a )e \.n internecine striitg'i* Hit ?e know that we ski again emerge, heralded by the roar of welcome rroai tho thrnits of now bo*nle i annon . not one ray di'ntti ohoA, out one t|?rl or bee it) gone. sprb< n or no. a. a kowtow. Mr B. B re\t sdrtretwed tlie me#! ng hi Tata* tbev hid ni *tt' b meeting* , but *itb si< i leiiao a* Preeldent that Ktate wo iid be agaio in the Union. ao4 other rebellions Statee. The apeaker re eriel to i.eo<^ol McClellan * maal'eate In We?lern Vtr*iBia, showing tkn benefit that had followed to the oountry tnerofrom an4 drawing a comparison between that maoUesto aod elkasn of military commanders ^outh He rnrerrod to the a4 ministration nf Binka, deducing therefrom that no wtmen bad *uch good reaults fell >wed than from Me lellao a a4 niinistrition in Western Virginia. It I* easier to jm memw a war lhan to end one. Mot letieo is its man to end this war (Cheera ) The glory of too poet might have ssiisfled all Mateeehuonw lied her stories and Csroitnn had bom. Wtf ahould they nnw be la hootile array* Whv aho-14 Masaachnsotts ho In *rna agalnet *euth OaroUoa, wkn, like Maasaoliixetla, had ihrowa tea front tbo dorke eg th? veesid* m her harbur* And yet the hoetiie spirit has grown tin, notwlth?tan6iog (kinoord and Banker MM and tho hattfe flnldaoi Konlh Carolina (? Whatnboot M9b ioktr *") MnCiollan'a election would drive tbe ahoddynak b| Ibe Wall aid m t|k?r pmoe r??

Other pages from this issue: