28 Haziran 1864 Tarihli The New York Herald Gazetesi Sayfa 4

28 Haziran 1864 tarihli The New York Herald Gazetesi Sayfa 4
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fcEW YORK HERALD. JAMMB UOKDUN BUIIT? AMD rBOPKUfMA. -ftrnoa h. w. ooknb or fclton an? namac its. 1 tVMB cash Ib idntn Humtr Mat by mail wtU he *' raft ef um sender. Woes but baax bills correal la ?M?? Tort tikes. IBS DAILY herald, tana eaaia [<ar copy. XTIX Ko. 170 Haw Tar ft. Turtday, Jane Sltf, 1S04. THK SITUATION. Par two or tbraa days put tbe operation! of the ?rmlse In Tirflnta here bean confined to picket flrlif, MOCUMMAI skirmishing and artillery dueli; but no eo affecting tbe general attuaiion bu occurred. ISberidu bu brought his cavalry forct safely ?cross the Jamas, with all bU immense wagon train, Wbtoh alone oovered a spaoa of six miles, while the entire oortaga extended to a Una or twenty xnlies. After the attack of the rebels on Sat ?rday at Wilcox Landing, General Sheridan, with ft large foroo hanging In bis rear, brought bit ?ommand la salety to tbe river five mHos above Fort Towbatan, when he got them over on pontoons protocled il>y the. gunboats He rougbt every fool of ground splen didly, and lost Ave hundred men including four colonels. It ta reported that a fierce attack wu made by the rebels ?o the Kirtt and Sixth corps on Saturday night, but re ttoised, although wilb beavy loss Meantime Gen. Grant lis gradually advancing with his latronehments towards the City, and Is said to express himself confident of captuftng ftot only Petersburg, but u a sequence, the rebel capital ftlso. The rebels bars an eighteen gun battery on the heights ftyood tbe city, bearing upon the centre of our lines in ?root of Petersburg. Ihis battery hu been very trouble some, and so far hu proved too heavy for any artillery . fthat we have bi ought agatuet It. The expedition ef General raimer, from Newbern, Into 0he centre of North Carolina, hu returned, and reports favorably of its progress. They deatroyod the Wliming ton and Weldon Railroad, near uoldsboro', and immense quantities or rebel stores. They found tbe country al ftiost deserted, and easily captured the few troops latt to guard tbe road. By despatches from Memphis we learn that a train en tbe Memphis and Charleston Railroad wu attacked by ftuerlilu near Oolliersvtlle on tbe 23d. Two soldiers were fclHed and eight wounded; one citizen was alio killed sod two wounded. Six soldiers, who jumped from the train glaring tbe attack, were captured and taken to the woods. Ooe of them, who escaped, reports that his oompenions U<we murdered by tbe |uerlilt9. CONGRESS. Id tbo Senate yesterday petitions ware presented uk tog for the extension of tho principles of tbe Homestead hot to tbe forfeited estates of rebels, for tbe passage of an ?cthf uuivorsal emancipation, and for n change in the preamble of the constitution. Reports were presented from tbe Printing Committee In favor of printing fifteen thousand copies of the report of the Agricultural Bureau S?r the use of i>enators. and eeven thousand for the use of the Patent ofllce; in favor or the publication of an edition ?f fifty thousand of a Full army register, containing tne names of all officers, both regulars and volunteers, who fcave been in the service since the commencement ?f tbe rebellion, te he sold to tbe people at cost, and In favor of printing throe thou sand extra copies of tho report of the commission ap pointed to inquirs into ths condition of the colored freed snsn. Tbe latter two reports were agreed to?tbe one in reference to tbe freedtneo, after some opposition, by twenty-four affirmative to eight negative votes. An ad rsrse report was made from the Military Committee on the resolution to allow Congressmen to visit without re ?traiat tbo military forts aed pris as in their respective ?totes. The Senate pasted the hills for a cam mission to ?report tbe moet suitable location on Wet-torn waters ?or a navy yard, which Is a House substitute Tor the original bill to establish ? like institution at Oalro; to carry lalo effect the treaty of Kebraary laat With tbe United Ma tea of Colombia, the Houm four bun ??"?d million loan bill, with amendments rendering tbe $75,000,000 loan now In tho market subject to Mate and municipal taxation, and giving validity to the engraved signature of the Register of tbe Treaeury on government notea sad bonds; tbe bills far encouraging Immigration Into tbe country; regulating tbo distribution of prize inoooy; amending tbe Tactile Railroad and Telegraph act; lor the construction of a railroad and telegraph from Lak# Superior to Pugel Sound, and amsnding the act for the collection of tsxee in Ineurrectionsry dis tricts. Ths Judicury Committee made a report on the esse of tbe Arkansas Senators, to the effect that they are Bot entitled to seats, aud that tbair State cannot right fully claim representation In Congress until its citizens Shad be able to maintain tbelr State government without the support of tbe army of tbe Coiled states. Tbe House Joint resolution continuing tbe fifty per cent increase on Imports wu adopted. Considerable time was spont in debates over the bills providing for ball by officers uf (Joited Slates courts In certain cases of military arrest and L> estabhsh a bureau of freed mens affairs; but the Beuato adjourned without taktug a vote on either of Ibem. In the House of Representatives the resolution in favor Bf revoking all permits to trade in Insurrectionary die trict# wu called up, and tbe consideration or It wu post poned for ten days. Tbe Foreign Affairs Committee re ported a resolution, tbe consideration of which was post poned, amertiug the right of Congress to an authoritative vtxoa in declaring tbe foreign policy of lbs government. This Is designed as a rebuke to the President and Mr. Sew ard for tbe explanatory diplomatic note of the taller to the French Mmiliar of Stale In reference to tho House resoiaiina condemning tbe French Invasion of Mexico. A resolution la favor of giving to disabled soldiers such appointments as are In tbe girt of offloers of the House was adopted. A resolution authorizing the axteo Sioo of Mm Navy Department ballding was rn p rted. Tb? Reoate't amendments to tbe Tariff to ll were X'sd upon, and a large number of Ibaaa adopted, the remainder being left for the adjuat tnant of a conference committee. The bill to earry Into effect the treaty with Colombia was passed. The Sen ate'a amend menu to the bill exempting from duties g ?>d? imported for the Ism Cbloage Sanitary Fair were concurred In. The bill amendatory of the (enrolment set was again the subject ef a prolonged debate, the main point of dtocuaslon being, as on previous days, ths proposition to re pea' tbe thrM hundred dollars draft commutation which, os being put te s voM, whs again defeated, but this Inns by only two majority, showing that tbe opposition to its rspeel Is ioaing strength. Different amentkneois hod substitutes were offered; but a vote oa Um aatlra bill Wu eat reached, and the com ma la lion clause la ibars fore vtiii opea to debata and action, and will bo doubt ?"tut Up agMQ to-day. EUROPE AH HZWB. T3? nteamahip Barer 1a, from Southampton on the 1Mb v una, paaara capa Kaca Saoday aflarpooB, on bar tot ?ge to Naw York, a telegraphic raport of her nawa, prbicb to two days Utar. ta publiabad to tba ifauu. Ttia Loodoe Timm myt that tba blgb price of gold lb Paw York aaema to iadlcate u Increased doubt la tba public mind with raapoet to tba position of Croat's prmy la Vlrglokb Tba Alabama waa at Cbarbonrg, France, oa tba 1Mb of ffune, and tba Uoltad Stataftsteainer Kaaraarga waa to flushing Kuada, Kngiand, on tba ldtb kaaunt. Napoleon's foreign poller waa regarded with great Ctreat, aooording to tba London Ttmtt, to taaocial and imercla! olrciaa, aotwltbataadlag tba anajr ooadMtoa mf the Franca dlaoonat market, and loooeory to tba ptook of gold bf tba liana of Fraoee. It waa r amor ad oa 'Change to Lsadaa, that the palmare toe Cab la at waa likely to bo broken ap aa tba ftoatoh gaaattoa Daamark did aot appaar la paaaaaa aaf Cable plea of adjnataaant it waa tbo^fct that boat lb wetdd ba reaowad at tba tarmlaattoa of tba arm to Htoa hagliad Intimated tbat tf aa Anatrtaa neat waat tba PtoUg aa tba regamgttna of bsatuitiaa, ?raat tort Uta W0?M wod OH there also. The Louden Oenflarenoe wm to dmm agaie on the 1Mb IMttOt. 1 be French IvtmI it not equal to that of leal jreer. Consols closed to Loedoe ?? ibe 14ib taeUot at 90%. The rebel lota tu at 61 ? Ad. liiiaott Central eUarea and Virginia elx?e were lower. No c mojeroiai intelligence haa bees received by the Bavaria except the items quoted above MISCELLANEOUS NEWS. We have uewa from Bermuda dated to the 14th or Jane. The Aoglo-rebei trade m o--iton, tobacco, turpeoUoe aod other southern produoe from Wilmington, N. C., and In Kuroi?ao goods from Bermuda for the rebel porta, waa veiy active Admiral Sir Jamea Hope, Royal Navy, com mander of the Hrlttah North American and Went India beet, waa at Bermuda after two montba tour of vlatt to the other telanda. At Jamaioa the Admiral, In reply to i addione, said that almoal all the delicate questions which can urlae from the North American war had been already met and adjusted by bis predecessor, Sir Alexander Ullne, Royal Navy, to whom bo paid a high compliment. Allu ding to hta own ofloru to aupproaa the slave trade, Admiral Hope said that such work was "just in the sight of God and holy lu the eight of man." A mass meeting of the radical democracy waa held at the Cooper Institute laat evening lor the purpoae of rati fying the action of the Cleveland Convention In nomi nating John C. Fremont for President and John Cochrane Tor Vic^ President or the United States for the four years succeeding the dth of March next There wore preparations for holding a meeting outside on the square at the same time, but the gathering there was Insigni ficant, and but little epeaking was Indulged in. Inside the building was crowded and the audience most enthu siastic, but whether more enthusiastic lu applauding the best advanced claims of Fremont as tbe nominee of the Convention,/* In applauding General Mcleil.m upon tbe frequent occasions cbeers were called for him, It would be, perhaps, Invidious to say. 1 he meeting adopted tbe platform laid down by Hie Convention, and a series uf resolutions based thereon denouncing the policy of Mr. Lincoln and pledging itsolf to sustain General Fremont In the next campaign. The Board of Councilman adjourned yesterday till Thursday next, a quorum of members not being in at tendance. There was a delightful change In tbe weather yester day. Instead of the soorcbing beat of Saturday and Suuday, we had a mild, gentle touch of warmth, with a refreshing breeze from the ncrthwest. The mercury was somo twelve degrees lowor, reaching ouly the ordi nary point or eighty-seveo degrees. The graduating exercises of the senior class of School No 11 (female deiutrtmeat), In West Seventeenth streot, take place this aitei noon at two o'clock. A most tutor esting programme of exercises is announced. lu the case of Jennie de Lacy vs. Mrs. Matilda C. Wood, of the Olymplo theatre, where the plaintiff sued to re cover one hundred and sixty dollars for ten vreoks salary, for the season ending tbo lStb instant., Judge McCarthy rendered a judgment yesterday in favor of tbe plaintiff for the full amount. It was decided in the Court or Common Pleas, General lerm, on Friday, that 'a married woman separated from her husband could transfer notes rand other property for a consideration, and that no written endorsement or as signment was necessary. Mr. William Keefe, an officer of the United States Dis trict Court, where he bad officiated as crier for the last twenty years, died suddenly on Saturday evening. At the opening of the court yesterday, Judges Beits and Shipm in on the bench, ibe senior Judge aaaounoed to the bar the demise of this lamented officer, in respect to whose memory the Court at once adjourned. To the member* of tbe legal profession the late Mr. Keefe wae well known, and was highly esteemed by them as a courteous officer and high minded man. According to tbe City Inspector's report, there were 4-17 deaths In the city during the week onding June 27?an Increase of 21 as compared with tbe mortality of tbe week previous, and 13 more than occurred during the corresponding week last ysar. Tbe radioal changes in tbe goid quotations from one hour to another had the eflbct to completely unsettle the markets yesterday for all kinds of merchandise, both for eign and domestic. Nearly everything was higher, but prices were wholly nominal. Cotton was quiet and nomi nal. Petroleum was 2c. a 3c. higher. On'Change Hour was 15c. a 25c. dearer. Wheat advanced 6c. a lOo Oats were active au.l upward, pork was 75c. per bbl. higher Beef firm. Whiskey irregular, and freights unchanged. The Crisis of tlie Campaign?A Screw Loose Somewhere. Gen. Grant, in fifty days of almost continu ous battle, in a campaign marked by more sub lime tenacity of purpose than was ever before seen, has brought the rebellioa to a great turn ing point in its career. He bos finally com pelled the rebel leaders to admit that their only chance for safety lies in the abandonment of the whole of the confederacy for Virginia, and be has brought them to the distinct ac knowledgment that they can no longer hope to resist him in Virginia without the presence in that State of every man that the confederacy can muslcr. It is a great deal to have done that; but it is not enough, for the rebels, acting upon the necessity made so plain by Grant's operations, are engaged in the reor ganization of their powers of resistance; and, white they admit that they must have more men in Virginia, it Is possible that with more men tboy will be able to resist and bold out a great while longer. With a large accession of force to Lee's army, and no corresponding addition to ours, it is possible that tbey may be able to resiBt so long that tbe summer will pass away and Richmond still be beyond our grasp. And they are making such an addition to Lee's army. The corps or division lately under Polk is in Virginia, and appearances indicate that more men from the Southwest are being sent forward; and thus the bait that Geueral Grant has been brought to at Petersburg is likely to continne for days, and maybe months. Stan ton will keep Tor a wllile with his bulletins tbe silence that be has kept for some time past, and it is not likely that even tbe late visit of the President to the army will be fruitful in forcing n farther advance. We do not believe that Grant will fail. We do not believe that our hope for the fall of Richmond must be relin quished; but, apparently, it must be again de ferred; and hope so many times deferred may sicken a nation as bitterly as it will tha heart of any single person in it. Who is to blame for the fact that General Grant has finally only compelled tbe rebels to stake all on Virginia, when he should ere this have destroyed all that tbey had in that State. In an article published in this paper one month ago (May 28), we foreshadowed tbe pos sibility that events might assume tbe po sition that they are now in. We showed then how tbe two failures of General* Butler and Sigel bad caused great delay in onr opera tions, and deprived us of tbe results of the des perate figbing in Spotteylvania county. It did not appear at that time that tboee failures had any more than delayed us; but we saw what that delay might reault in. Davis had ven tured the safety of Richmond upon the power of Lee's army. Lee was unable to withstand Grant His army was badly beaten?well nigh exhausted?bat Sigel fsiled, and kept bis army alive; Butler failed, and gave Lee rein foreements; and thus we loet tbe first cbanoe. To win eo much again wonld take time, and that time was Lee's safety. It has given him a new army. 'If," we said, "the delay that But ler and Sigel hare caused shall enable Davie to strengthen Lee by troops from Jok"ton's army or elsewhere, and thus prevent Gran.4'* sucoeae, Abraham Llnooln is tbe one mao whom the American people maat held responsible for the failure." He is tbe man who forced upon General Grant two men of proven Incompetency to command Important col umns, and he, by that on* action, ren dered Impossible tbe desirable reeolt that we bad ever/ reason to expect from Grant's operations. He foroed empty politioiaos into the places where soldiers were necessary, and be, with his blundering incompetency, is oice more the malign influence that prevents our success. But what has he, or tbe War Department, or any other department in tbe administration, done to remedy tbe evil thus caused? Nothing. While a large part of Johnston's army has got ten away from Sherman and is thrown forward to Lee, Grant is left to flght on against thisln creased force, with the gallant army exhausted by so many battles, and tbe War Department folds its bands and looks on. Grant is in a position where he might effectually co-operate with the navy, and in which the navy could give him great assistance. But the navy de clines. Tbe Navy Department is still presided over by the same man who has kept it quiet for three years, and it would be odd if he could not keep it quiet a little longer. And to that part of our navy in tbo Jauies river he baa commu nicated more than an ordinary proportion of lethargy. There it lies and looks on?iron clads and all, double-enders and butt-enders. and all sorts of enders?and sinks ships in tbe channel lest it should be foroed to fight. And while the Navy Department drowsily looks oo, and the War Department looks on, and Gonoral Grant is brought to a halt by the addition of a new army to the one In his frent, aud by the consequent fact that he has not men enough to go on, Mr. Cbase is doing all that a visionary can to ruin the credit of the country and put our finances In as bad a position as those of the rebellion are. Even the convention that renominated Mr. Lincoln was b.tterly convinced of his inability to put down tbe war with his present Cabinet; end yet be sticks to it. Despite the opposition of his own party and of the whole people, he ad heres to that worst agglomeration of imbecility that ever pretended to govern a country. And now a new fact condemns it. General Grant's hard blows have failed of their full effect through the Presidents blunders and tbo crimi nal weakness aud incapacity of bis Cabinet. Will he not now give the country some hope for the future by calling new advisers to his assist ance? Will be not remove these overtiied iu capables and put practical men in his Cabinet, even at this eleventh hour? The Fremont Ratification JMeoting?A Very Significant Sign of tit* Times. The Fremont ratification meeting at the Cooper Institute lost night was an affair well calculated to create a great and powerful po litical sensation. Read our report of the pro ceedings elsewhere in this paper. We have here the formal and enthusiastic christening, "drums beating aDd colors flying," of this new political party, styled "tbe radical democracy^" altuougb organized and set in motion by tbe radical anti-Lincoln republicans, and the most indifferent observer of passing events will recognize in this extraordinary demonstration a very significant political movement. But when we turn to the grand, exciting and en thusiastic popular Fremont ratification meeting in St. Louis, wo are almost constrained to inquire, is not this tbe beginning of another pol.tical revolution, and another popular year of jubilee, like that of 1840, against tbe corrupt party in power? It has been supposed that this rremont Pre sidential venture was contrivedSfor the purpose of selling out to the trading democracy, after the fashion of those independent party move ments of the last Ave or six years of the Brooks Brothers, of the New York Express. But from the suicidal postponement of the Chicago Con vention, and from the divisions and disintegra tions of the forlorn democracy, the prospect now is that the remaining Northern rump of this ouce all powerful party will disappear aod die out with the absorption of its elements mainly by this Fremont organization, but partly by the loyal leagues of Lincoin. Mr. August Belmont and his National Committee of the Douglas democracy of 1860, however, in postponing the Chicago Convention from the 4th of July to the 29th of August, justify this proceeding upon the plea that in the interval the events of the war may clearly indicate to all concerned the ticket of tho party, tud the wny to harmony and success. What stupidity! The party, or what is left of it, going to pieces on all sides for want of a little putty, aud tho absurd idea adopted that, with the work of re union postponed till the fall, the fragments cau be more easily put together. "Bray a fool in a mortar," says Sol onion, the wise man of Israel, "and his folly will uot depart from bim." From present appearanoes there will be noth ing jleft of the dismantled democracy in the la.ll except this Belmont-Douglas committee, the Thomas B. Florence-Breckinridge committee, the Albany Regency committee, the Tammany War committee, the Mezart Peace committee and the Vallandigliara-Jeff. Davis committees of the Western States; for, except these excep tions, the rank and die of the party will have gone over to Fremont, all but a few stragglers lor Lincoln. Have Mr. Belmont and his com mittee, and the Albany Regency, forgotten the consequences of the postponemeut ef the Charleston Convention of 1860. What that foolish proceeding?for the sake of harmony has left of the Northern wing of their party this Chicago postponement will be very apt to carry off. This thing will be so far accom plished, we dare say, before the 29th of August, that the convention will be indefinitely post poned, and every man and the varioui 6otn mittees of the party, East and West, left to take their own course for Fremont or Lincoln. Whciethe mass of the old democracy, once disbanded, will go, it is not difficult to foretell. They will naturally gravitate to Fremont and tbe new radical democracy, and Fremont will thus become a formidable antagonist of Lin coln. There will, we apprehend, be no dcoiaive results in tbe field of tbe war in the interval to September upen wbioh tbe democratic party can bepe to get up a better organisation than tboy can Blake on tbe Fourth of July. The war may "drag its slow length along" beyond tbe November election, beyond tho 4th of March next, and deep into tbe next Presiden tial term. This may be expected with tbe con tinuance of Llnoola in office, and thia fear is gaining ground everywhere. The people are getting heartily tired of Abraham Linoeln. Tbe melancholy condition of oar financial af fair* hi rendering them impatioot of delay. Jbey are ready to adopt the Harrison and Tyler argument of 184fc?"Things cannot be made worse than they ase, and they may beootne better under a change. Give as, therefore, a change." Accordingly, In dofaeit of a regular democratic ticket, the mass of the old demoo WJ.faok Mi fil?,will he tbwM t* t* Fremont party between tbU and the time ap pointed for the Chicago Convention. General Fremont will thus, In all proba bility, make a better ma than in 1856, when, with the dead weight of Fillmore upon hie back, be came very near defeating Buchanan. Own Finances?What thb President Shocld Do.?Secretary Chase made a promising state ment of our financial prospects at the opening of Congress; but we find that he ie keeping on the same old road, and that our currency is rapidly following the example of Memminger's. Gold is now somewhere above two hundred, and every day we are drifting nearer to finan cial ruin. If this state of tblnge continues our greenbacks will soon be as valueless as the old Continental mouey, the assignats of the French republic, or Memminger's rebel stuff. Presi dent Lincoln baa now secured his renomi nation. As things go, ho has the beet cbanoe of success at the coming election, since all the other parties are disorganized. Is it not about time for him to display a little manliness, and send Chase to the right-about! Memminger was a bad financier; but he has shown some sense by resigning his position. Chase is as bad a financier; but be has not the sense to re sign. Let the President save hlnf the trouble by turning him out. Chase cannot help, and may hurt, Linooln in the coming election, since his friends are being shown up all around; so that there is really no reason why the Presi dent should keep him in office another day. A Fab Question.?Alphabet Barlow and Judge Barnard, the owners of the World, are attacking Mr. David Dudley Field under the mantle of Man ton Marble. Would not Barlow and Barnard have been glad to accept the tee whioh Field took, if it bad only been offered to them? Thuklow Weed's Letters on Shoddy.?Thur low Weed Is doing pretty well, but not so well as be ought to do. lie has hung up some pretty dirty linen on the public clothesline; but he has much dirtier linen In his tub, and neither his friends nor his enemies will be perfectly satisfied until he brings it out. NEWS FROM MEMPHIS. I Attack on s Railroad Train?Soldiers Murdered bjr Guerillas, dr. Cairo, Jane 26,1804. Tho steamer Patriot brings Memphis dates of the 26th. A train on the Memphis and Charleston Railroad was attacked by guerillas near ColliersvtUo on tbe 23d. Two soldiers were killed end eight wounded; one citizen was also killed end two wounded. Six soldiers, who jumped from tbe train during lbs attack, were captured and taken to the woods. One or them, who escaped, reports that his companions were murdered by the guerlllaa. The unconditional Union men or Memphis are arranging for a grand meeting on the Fourth of July, to rattTy the nominations of the Baltimore Convention. The cotton market ie unchanged. The steamer McCombs was nred Into yaaterday by gue rillas I rum the Kentucky shore, near Sbawnoetown, and the captain of tbe boat was seriously wounded. Brigadier General Meredith was assigned to tbe com mand of the poet at Cairo to-day. Brigadier General Cbetialn Is assigned to the duty of taking charge of all colored troops in Kentucky and the recruiting of now troops, lie will continue to act in this sphere in Tenuussee, with his.dkeadquarlers removed to Louisville. Subscriptions for th? Riot Inieanlly Bonds. tfho following bids for $260,000 of these bonds, bearing six par dent interest and redeemable in 1832, were opened at the Comptroller's offlue yesterday afternooni? Amount Premium. W. P. Woodcock $103 S3 C. Hicks 1PI 63 J. H. Rhodes 101 04 J. H. Rhodes 102 03 W. P. Woodcock 103 63 J.S. Hantaan 101 60 J.Johnson 10H 00 0. H. Rod Ion 101 03 K. Japba it Brother 101 60 K. Japba It Brother. 102 CO Co well .V Atnnierman 103,01 8. Shears 103 01 W B. lino pel 100 60 W. B. lioopel 6,o0? 100 26 Cam man A Co 10 2 02 ("amman A Co 103 00 A. M msall 100 51 A Unused 101 51 A. Hanscll 102 01 A. Unused 102 61 All bids below $102 60 will be rejected. The Dirty Linen of the Rcpnbllcnn Party. TO TDS EDITOR OP TUB KV1NIN0 JOURNAL. On my return to tbls city, niter nn Absence ot peroral mouths on the Lower Mississippi, I And myself paraded before your readers, through two long letters of "T. W.," ns a faithless agent of the government?engaged In cor rupt speculations, guilty of furnishing supplies to the rebel ercmy lor ootton, &c Such gross libels must deteat themselves by tbelr obvious aud insane malignity. 1 have never bought a bale of cotton of rebels, nor of any one else, nor have I ever lurnsbed supplies for cotton to rebels nor to otbere. My omy deauug with cotl'O couaiKted in tbe collection or several hundred bales of this staple which had been abandoned, with tbelr plantations, by (ugitive traitors, which c uon I have turned over to the goverumeut, thereby putting several hundred thousand dollars loto tbe Treasury of the l uion. 1 be only ibcliemeoi or excuse for the tirade of T W. appears to b< tbe (act that 1 was formerly associated with Mr. Greeley as a co proprietor In tue 'inuuw asso elation. In tbat relation we weio partners till I wilbirew from It by tbe sale of my stock sarly in 1883. i believe Mr. Greeley was my frioud, as I certainly was his, before that copartnership waa lorrned and I trust 1 have doue nothing, either beiore or since It was dis solved, to forieit but esteem. 1 never beard nor ana pvcted till 1 saw T. W.'S letters tbat my coooec lion with the Tribunt was di-iastuiul to any of my?asso cistes therein. Mr Grevlsy in no manner aided or rccummendod or promoted tny designation lor the public Mr wee iu mtuob I have recently been engaged, and bad no knowledge that tucb designation waa contemplated till alter it was made, lie was never a partner with me in anything but tbe Tribune Association, and whoever asserts or pretends that 1 have said anything Inconsist ent with ibis. Is either a falsiiler or has grossly mis understood us. lbue co*lining myself strictly to solf-defenos against aasauiis as wauinu as tbty are wicked, and purposing to appeal to tue laws for tiw vlnd cation of my good name, M they should be persisted in, 1 subscribe myself, yours, haw Host, June 31, 19H B K CAM!'. Ornrmo or Cannon.l's Nsw Mi.vstshl Diu.-Camp-1 hell's nsw Minstrel Hall, Nos. 1M and 301 Bowery, was thrown open lo the public last evening, and tbe attend unce waa such as to give promiM of permanent eucoese. The Halt was crammed and Jammed, and hundreds wsrs turned away from the doors fbr want of accommodation, Mr. Campbell bo! sv idently made a lucky bit and w now ia a fair way?to reap tbe reward of bis long, patient and hard working career ug a caterer for lbs public amusement. Ilia hall la a vrry pretty .elegant and comiortsble place, though not quite finished ret, end tlie company which he b is gathered together is fully equal to the best tuat ever poriormed in this country. The performance last night aSbrdsd tbe moat unbounded sAtlaiaction. Coroner's Inquest. AN OrWlCLR'S BON PUUHHD OVMBOARD AMD DROWXID?TBI PRHPBTKATOR BACAt'lS. On Thursday las t a number of boys, who bad ool leeted on the pier foot ef Spring street, North river, got loto a quarrel, wbeo one of th-m, whose name Is un known, threatened to puah John Sperbeck, a lad night years of age. Into tbe doek. Watching his opportunity, tbe malicious itttie fellow executed his threat by pesbing youug sperburlt overboard, immediately alter which he ran away, kn irtR were made to reacue tbe uolurtonate boy, but be sat k to tbe bottom of tbe river la a few mo menta and waa drowned. Ilia remaiue were recovered ua ?Hubduy evening and taken to the reebl-itce or bw |-areola, 320 .Spring street, where Coroner Wlldey held an ioqeeat. The Jury found a verdict agamst the rngittve who eom inHted tbe deed, and otllcera are In pursuit of him. lbe deceased was the son of ollwer Sper beck, of tbe Elgblh preciact. ?word row fleClellaa. TO THh EDITOR OP TUB HERALD. Post Royal, A C., Jane SI, 1M4. Enclosed pleese tad my mite towMdn the subscription being raised for MoCtelInn's swerd. I ceanldsr I am hnt pay lag the toll At the ? 'bridge that sarrtod as sain over;" and that ho did. In front of Richmond. Otoe no hut thn word In pear national thnndnrsr, aad w# will have tbe swerd at soon, sad let It be prnaented aa a testimonial i the Arm* of the Potomao. and net ail up pel it lent as with boa eat meo?noMlere. A. II parttos AtTdtolL rtfW'R rvih ?rmi oqrpw lata ef tatteryJNjTblrd unitse Htatga ertlUerf,ftykm' ' HEWS FROM THE WEST HTDIE8. Aet*t^ltjr of ABfio*R?b?l Traders and jj|v tktdi Umtri-Tkt Uortrnor ot B?niada Galas to'lCngiaBd-Sptcch at Adiuk"*1 Sir J uiara Hup*, II. N.a ?a XMe Aiueil*. *? W*i? l a* Cabaa Biava Trad* a U* "Half Caau" af Abo lltloalaaa. % Wb have Dies (bom Barmada dated at Hamilton on the 14th or Jans. I be Rujal Qatetto %?r 1110 14th Instant reports the movements of to# Aagto- "?'?el trader* and blockade run aera during a few day* U?v B;? (two* Honaa, s?. (Ihri;i.i*- Entered, Jane 7?Si earner Index, Marshall, Wilmington, BOS bain* colloo and 208 Doses tobtooo, to W. p. Campbell, Mb, steamer at tenia, Horner, Wilmington, 6M .bales cotton 164 half lieroee and 627 boxes tobacco, to C Y ? Ucfeina. sttj. tilte-i er Mary laleetU, Oaiua, Wuuiuigton 604 ba.-ee oottou aud 4 bbta. turpeotine. litb.aloaiuer illy oj Petersburg, Ful lor, Wilmington, 8lu bale* cotloa uud Xii boxen tobacco. Cleared, June 8?Steamer Lt'ix, Read, Nomomi, IK>2 packages merchandise, brig Princess Royal, Joaea, Liv erpool, 810 balce and 44 baga cotton, 8 balea oi raga and 11 bbla. pitch. ' Governor Ord, with bla family, waa about to leave Bermuda on a vlait to England. They are to be Ute geeeia of Captain Hatioock, in ute ungate Immortalile, to Eog ADMIRAL BIB JAHB8 HOPR, K. 0. B., AT JAMAICA? II HI OriNIONS ON TUB All ERIC AN WAR?ABOLITION* IbM AND PKBR NKUH0E8, klC. [From tbe Bermuda Koyal Gazette, June 14.] Admiral blr Jarues Hope, K. C. a, In his flagship, the Duucau, arrived at tbeee isiaud* on Friday luat, after un absence of about two months, during which time he visited nearly all the Isiauda on the Weat India station. His reception throughout was marked by enthusiasm and general good feeling. At Jamaica bis Kxeollenoy was presented with tbe fol lowing gratifying address from the inhabitants of Port Royal:? Pout Royal, May 11,1804. To bis Excellency Admiral fckr Janus Horn, K. 0. B, Oommaaderin Chief of the North American and West Indian station:? May a Pi,haws Yoob Kxcxllsxcy?We, the cm toe, meuibere of'Assembly, clergy and magistrates of the parish of Port Koyal, beg leave to tender our respectful congratulations upon your Excellency's arrival at this staiiou In your olilcial capacity as ooinmauder in-chief. For tbe appointment of your Excelloucy to the important command of tbe North America and West Indian station, we uppreciate the watch: uinesa and care winch our be loved Sovereign m mit'earn towards her distaut dependen cies in plao'iig such great responsibility aud co lilding such important trasis to on oihcor of your Kxoeiiency'a high standing and repute. In thus expressing our seuit meets, wo are not unmlndtui of Ute serious and Intricate duties that the unbuppy oivil war la America must necessarily entail upon your Ex oeiieucy, and we trust that you may be spared lu carry through successlully the diitiue that have uecn so graciously confided to your caro Wo hail with gratitude the nun riant step your hxcelleucy h'>a taken to interrupt 'he tiarers bound Ui tie island uf Cwa, aud pray thai etferts involving such vital interests may he crowned with success. Jo this island, in particular, an addition to the tauorinp population by captured Africa us would be a great loon, Hut, selling aside this material benefit, we look to the loftier object! to oa obtained by successful eilorts to?suppress thu odious slave trade with Cuba. We hope that your Excellency may be induced lu honor us with ocoouioual visits, where we leel assured that suggestions lor the alteration or imprcveme l of tuiy matters within your command will meet?ilb the highest consideration. In conclusion, we nope that your Excel lency may be spared to receive further marks of royal favor from our beloved Queen. [Here follows the Bigoalurea.j To this his Exceiloocy made the following reply:? Gk.vti.kmkh?I thank you very Heartily tor the cordiali ty with which you have welcomed me buck to Jamaica. * > * in advening to the duties which demand my attention you not unuuturaly have given the first place to tboso which are origlualod by the civil war now pre vailing in America. Doubtless when those troubles Unit broke out, and lor a long time subsequently, the import ance and comparative novelty of many of the qucsiioua to which tbey gave rise did not uulrequootiy place my old and valued friend, Sir A. Milne, in a position oi con siderable difficulty. But I was sot surprised to tttid, on my arrival out here, that his acknow ledged ability aud sound Judgment had so far cleared the ground that not only am I led to tbo be let thai little now remains or is likely to present itaelf lor ma to do lu that way, but, lurtber, 1 have been enabled to turn my atwuU. n to an objoci of much interest to you as well as to our cuuu trymcn at homo, and specialty so to me, at if tnu.fes a dory to the effectual perioimanc* of which a high value u at tached by my superiors. It u well to remember that ecu in a caust so jusl and holy at the suppression of the stave trad-:?and tus'. if u.idenial ty it in the sight of tjod.i.nd holy it most ur?lent,tbly ought to be m the tight of man?it is not givtn to us always to command success. But oi this rest woll assured, that no effort which the mums at my command will admit of shall be wauling to do?ervo sue cess, than which nothing could be more graiuying to me personully. 1 look forward wnh much plousure to re turning to Jamaica early next year, when 1 hope my visit w 111 be longer than the time at my disposal per mits on the pre sent occasion. Military. OFFICIAL RBl'OHT UN OUR QUOTA. Provoat Marshal General William Hayes has made his official report a? tbe number of men tbe Supervisor'! Committee have raised In this city on the two calls made by the President for 600,000 and 200,000 men. It places the acta or the committee in a most fhvorabla light. The following Is an abstract from the official report:? Number of men raised by the draft laat July S.05T Recruited regulars and volunteers 18,262 Number oT veterans A 6,466 Number of sailors credited as 1,664 Number of marines credited as 167 Total received 507 Quota required 23,370 Excess over quota 1 (137 Tbis lu a result tbe oommlttee and tbe publio may well be proud of. It gives us 1,137 men to be credited on our next quota II Congress and tbe War Department wilt ever let us know what that Is. It shows also bow miserably we tailed whea the draft was attempted, aecuring only 3,(157 men by it. and bow completely lueces-f ul. even to no rxce-s, we were when tbe Supervisor's Committee took hold oi the matter aud paid bounties to volunteers. Ana the same results will again haupeu. IuR our capital ists oome i or war l. our loyal meu and our loyal leaguors, and subscribe to tbe Compireiier's loan lor $2,000,000 for volunteers, and every mm cau be raited and sent to the front before llie machinery can bu prepared fur drafting. What bos beeu douo con agatu ba done. ARRIVAL AND DBPARrURK OF TBR FIFTH MAINS ?UCOIMRNT. Tbe above regiment arrived in this city yesterday morning. This Is a thrae years' regiment whoea term of service has expirod. Tbey have been in all tbe principal aotiona of tbe war, sod some direct from In front of Pe tersburg. lu tbeir ranks, while marching through the city yesterday, tbey carried two rebel Hugs which were cap tured by them. Tbe regiment left lor borne last evening by tba New Haven railroad. The Suppression of the World and Joar nul of Commerce. OOVBKWOI BITMOOIi'S LITTBK TO DISTRICT ATTOK* NKY BALL. Exrcutivb i.iumhir, a mart, Jane 2ft, 18(14. A. Oakvt Hall, Esq.. Dislrlst Attorney e( the city end county of New York:? 8m?in tbe matter of IM seizure of the oAoea of the World and Journal of Commerce, tbe Grsnd Jury, In die retard o( their oaths "to diligently inquire inte and true presentment make of all suck m .tiers and things as should be (ires them In charge;" have refused to make such Inquiries, and dec.are that "it Is Inex pedient to examiue into tbe subject referred to in tbe charge of the Court," with respect to such seizures. It beoomee my duty, under the express re qulremeuta of the constitution, "to take care that tbe laws or the State are (aiibrully executed " If the Grand Jury, in isirsuance of the demands of the taw and the obligations 01 their oaths, had inquired into tbe matter given them In charge by the court and tbe public prose cutor, their decision, whatever It might have been, would have been entitled to lesp.ot. As ihey have refused to d? their duty, the subject of tbe selzurey.r these journals should at ooo.i be brought before some proper magistrate. Jf you wUh any *i?-lsiao<M In tbe proeecuimn of lb see tn yusiigJ'.fOoiT11 will be given to you As It is a mnttef of public Interest that violations of the lews of tbe state he pptiisIiAi, t!*.3 ?!l#l 6r Wishes Or tbe parties immediately eflecied must nut be nuhered to Inllueuce tbe action of public officers. If through tear or other motives they are unwllliog to aid you In getting at facts, It will he your duty to compel their attendance as witnesses in behalf the people. Ifi-spectfuily yours, BORA f 10 ShYMOCK The Aeeldeat os the Hals RallrsSd-llat Una Has Killed. the evening papers, la noticing the accident os the Erie Radroed, make It a much more serious disaster thaa lbs facia will warrant. The accident occurred on Sunday biorniog, caused by collision between a freight train com ing down tbe road from suflferns and a gravid train going ui> from Jersey city, at lloh.kus, twenty three miles from New York. Ibe coillrtoo was terrible, reeulttog In tbe complete demolition or both trains; but there was but oss person killed?a laborer on the gravel train, living ta Palersoo. Tbe reoltal of the above I acts will no doubt relieve the apprehensions of many who read tbe Arst ac counts, giving out that several wore killed and Injured. Omaha ClTT, June 34 18B4. A party of Stonx yesterday afternooo attacked a parly r.l men making hay, fifteen milea west of this place, kllilug two, wounding two mortally and two sertousty. A detachment of owvslry ban been neat In pursuit. Co art Calendar?Tlita Dey. StrSRWR Oecwr?CrerxTtr.?Tart l.?Adjourned without day. Part 2.?Adjourned without day. Part 3.-73 I Mine street.?197ft, 1340, 630, 1*41, 10?l. 'j*. IJJJi 1*02. 1701, 106,9 139ft, 1004,1073, T8.20IT, fOM, *671, lOOt, 4M, 1901 mattji FOR BTJR0F1. The Cwnerd mill steeasehlp Scot la, GaptsM JedkMa, will leave thin pert te-merrew Mr Liverpool The eeaile fbr Burepe will elese el half-pest am# e'eleeh Ths Hiw Yotm^Hmuio?MiUsm tar luipi ?? ho pehUehed at batf-pe* sight o'clock Is ths I stagis cop**, * vreppsrs, rgady Mr NEWS FROM WASHINGTON. Exifoilti tf flit Optratlti tf tht Ttmptrarj Tariff Act Passage of the Loan Bill In the Senate. Refhsal of the House to Repeal the Draft Commutation Clause. Action of the House on the Tariff Act, Jbtaf AC., Washikotow, June ST, 1864. THB RCriAL Or ni COMMUTATION OLAUSB OO THM KNEOLMSNT ACT DKFBATBD IK THB H008H. There has been a prolonged struggle In the House te dag over tbs repeal of the commutation clause oI the am roimenl act. Be far the Qotiee baa voted down all prape Bltlona to that effect, rejecting the bill which passed tbs Senate on Thursday last, and which was oflbrsd by W. Bchenck as a substitute for the pending measure, by ? large majority. Another substitute, presented by m Smtthers, of Dolaware, which repealed the olause, oaaas within two votes of success; but It Is hampered by pro visions which destroy Its effiolency for raising ansa promptly. The sentiment of the House Is most decidedly averse to any action at tbs present time; but s very heavy pressure is brought to bear upon the members by the War Department, sod the result la doubtful. TUB LOAN AND TARIFF BILLS, BTO. Both houses have worked very Industriously to-dag^ and considerable business has been disposed of. The Loan bill passed toe Senate without opposition, but with an amendment exempting the balance of the soventy Ire million loan from the operation of the prt7l?lon termin ating all acts authorizing loans prev!ou_!y passed at* tbs expiration of the present fiscal year. The -Senate amend ments to the Tariff bill were acted upon by the Houaa, and most of tbem ooncurred in. Tbe balance will soon bo arranged by a conference committee. There Is littln doubt of an adjournment this weok. ARRIVAL OF PRISONERS AT rOINT LOOkOffT. Five hundred rebel prisoners arrived at Point LooksnB lait nigbt from the frout. TKANSFBR OF BBDBL PRISONERS TO TUB NOBTHBBh 8TATK3. Orders bsve beou issued directing all rebel prlsonaaB, who have taken tbe 03th of allegiance and are remalnlag at Point Lookout, to be sent immediately to the Nor than States. THIRTY-EIGHTH CONORRSS. yiBST SESSION. ?snste. Washington, June IT, 1864. APPLICATION OP TBS DOMCSTSAD ACT TO CONFISCATED Mr. Moucan, (rep.) of N. Y., presented memorials New York asking for the passage of the House bltl mm teudlng tbs principles of tbe Homestead biU to for(Mie4 or conuscaled lands of the Southern rebels. CMVBRSAL EMANCIPATION, Mr St'MKBR, (rep.) of Mass., presented foar petltlsaH asking for tbe passage of an act of universal emancipa tion, wbicb were referred to the Committee on Slavery and Freedmen's Affairs. CHANU1NO TnB PBBAUBLS OF THB CONSTITUTION. Also two memorials of citizens of the United StalSB praying fore change of tbe preamble of tbe const itutlam of tbe United States, wbicb was referred to tbs Oouxmlt tee on Judiciary. PRINTING TBS AGRICULTURAL RKPORT AND ABUT RKGISrm. Mr. anthont, (rop.) of K I., from the Committee am Printing, reported in favor of printing tlftssn thousand copies of tbe Agricultural Report for tne use of Senators, and seven thousand tor tbe use or tbe Patent Offce. Also tbe Honse Joint resolution providing for tho puMA catidb or a full Army Register, to contain a full roster W roll of all lleid, line and stall officer* of volunteers, wBn have been la tbs Army of the United States since the be ginning of tbe present rebellion, showing whether they arn yet In tbs service or have been discharged therefrom, and giving casualties and other explanations proper for such register: and to defray m whole or Is part tha am peases of this publication, an edition of fifty thousand copies of sucb enlarged register rhall be published, sad may be sold to oinoers, soldier, or citizens, at a pries which sball not more than cover tbe aotual cost of tbs paper, priotiog und binding, and ahall not In any cans exceed one dollar par volume; and all of the shove waa agreed to. POINTING THS BSFOBT ON TBS CONDITION OV FltSSDMBN. Mr. Anthont also reported in favor of printlag three thousand extra copies or tbe Report or the Commlasloo ta Inquire into the Condition or the African Freed men. Mr. SuMNsa spoke of the importance of printing tha document Mr. Hbndmcks, (opp.) of Ind., Inquired whether I ippolnt commission were appointed pursuant to law? Mr Anthont replied that the committee knew notbl^ about the report, excepting that it was officially comms n lea ted to tbe Senate by tbe War Do past meet He pre sumod tbat the secretary bad a right to do It Mr. Hsndsicks thought that It was s violent presump tion that anything Uoiie by tbe War Department waa pursuant to law. Wben a document came to tho Beasts unauthorized by lsw,}let those who went It pay the ex pense out of their own pockets. Mr. Connbhs, (rep.) of Cel., said the President bad ? right to Institute an Investigation into the administratloa oi affairs. Mr. Anthont explained that this document was sent hither by tbe Secretary of War In accordance with a ream lullon of the Senate. Mr. Sauiaulrt, (opp.) of Del., said he ooce read a knofi written by Robert Dale Owen, the autbor of this doom raont. Everybody who bad bought tbe book bad bsaa mealed out of tbe purchase money. Sucb a conglomera tion of Infidelity and nonaenae ?u never before publish ed. The man wbo would write sucb a book as that was not capable of writing anythiug worthy of being printed by tne senate. Mr. Wads. <rep ) of Ohio, said he had road the entire document. Tbe evils and deformity of slavery wore never before so vividly set forth as tbey are in tbat doc ument. lie bad no don tor ita entire truth. If be wanted to cover up the evils of slavery he would vote agaluat tbs resolution. Tbe motion to print three thousand copies of the doom meat was then agreed to, 21 against 8. ALLOWING OONCHWSMBN TO VUrT IONTS. nONPTTAIS, BTO. Mr. Wilson, (rep.) of Mas*., from tbe committee sa Military Affairs, reported adversely on tbe joint resole, lion referred to It, allowing Senators and Representatives In Congress to visit lorta, military prisons and hospitals tn their raaiiectlve Stales. SWTAHU.?HMMWT OF A WAVT TARD AT CAIRO. Mr. Hair, (rep.) of N. H , from the Committee an Naval Affairs, reported back the Senate bill for the estab lishment of a nary yard and depot at Cairo, witlut recommendation that the Senate do not agree to tit House substitute therefor, namely, to appoint a commie ?Ion to examine and report ii|ioa a proper site. After a brief debate, during which Mr. Orikrm, (rep.) of Iowa, spoke In laror of agreeing to the House substt lute, and Mr. Tarnm ll, (rep.) of III , against it, the sub stitute was agreed to by yeas 33, nays 9. OCR TRBATT WITH COLUMBIA. Mr Si,'Mssit, from the Oommitiee on Foreign Affairs, Introduced a bill to oarry Into effl-rt the treaty hunt sew the United Slates of America and the United Statee eg Columbia, of February, le04, renewing th<< provisions eg tresthw bsretufore nindo with Costs Rica, Nsw Oranada, fte , and It waa considered and pawed. mmniMisss *o visn militant w a norm, ava Mr. Ridhlr, (opp.i of Del., gave notice of bia inteaUew to introduce a roeuiut'on allowing mem hers of Congress to tlslt military stations, hoapltaia, fto.,ln their rnspsa life states. Trts Cask or MR. ximmssmaw. Mr. Rat'lwdurt submitted a resolution that the i tary of War Inform the Senate whether Henry F. Zlmc man, ef the City of Washington. has heen arrested by awy order of the War Depertaient, and If to, on what charges, fts. 1 he reeolalion waa objected to by Mr. Sbsbmaw, (rep.) of Ohio, tad weot over under the rules. T'lS MSW IXAM RVLL. Mr. HswnsRWOM, (rep ) of Mo., called up the Loss bill from the Bonne, and It was considered and passed with so am mduieirt which excepts the $76,000,000 In bonis now edTSrilsed from tbo provision utidsr wblob aM bonds, treasury ootea and other obligation* of tbo United six tea are to be free of taxation by or under Stat* op mumcliwi authority, and with another amendment whioft makes the engraved signature of the Kegi'ier oo aB eonpons, erroneously daaerlbed as Treasurer of lbs United states, of the same force and validity as if bin official deslguatton bed been correctly stated. tub rAonc naiLSoAn sua. Me. Howard, (rep.) of Mich., iroro the committee na the subject, reported back the Pacific Railroad bill from ibeflooae with a substitute, bong tne satns biM wbieb had hitherto |*e*e-l tbe senate. VMS 1MB OS I UK ARKANSAS MUTATORS. Mr Tsumiiuli., (rep ) of III., from tbe ? ommittee on tbw Judiciary, submitted a report upon tbe era lentlala sf WlllWm M. Flsbixtck and Kiiaba Baxter olaiming seam from tbs state of Arltnnaaa. It details the history of that Stale since lRfll. and shows thst a sUte oonvention, representing forty-llva ooonilws, mot owthsStbof Jan uary. rH64, amended the ooiistltutton. abolished slavery, repudiated tbe rebel debt of the .-Wata, sad provided for tbe reorganisation of tbe Stat* government lis aclWW wee ratified by * rot* of 13 177 for the constitution ani 238 against It. The number of persons who voted for President In I960 waa fit,043. The small rota would not ham bean regarded as fetal to the reorganisation of lb* Met* bad M oeen free from military control aa? If all loyal moa could bar# bad as opportunity to rots. Tbo Fi mlfisa) baa not yet recalled hi* proelametiew i tbe mi habitant* of Arkansas In a state or inmir nuini agatoot tbo Ualtoi Klaus, nor wan there erldeer* befar* the eomoiltla* that tfta rebellion bad be## ?up nrsnsni. n portion of ArkannSa betng still under the cen tral sf tbo laseniuia. Tbo eoaamlitoo eowclod* tbefi whan tbe reboilloo tat Arkaaaaa shall bar* bam no for su|ipi Mtil that the leyal tnbnbltanta abnlt be free t* wlshllsi tbatr simj govorameot upon * repnbtloaa fonw 4|Mft*?td lUtpBW Mm m fiUdbtl tUk bj

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