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r 4 H Hi H A bbbVMb a VOL. X-No. 18. PHILADELPHIA, WEDNESDAY, JULY 22, 1868. DOUBLE SHEETTHREE CENTS. FIRST EDITION EUROPE. JMnll Dates to July lO. Anthony Trollopo on Reconstruction-John Uriglit in Ire-land-The Spanish Revolution. tt. ma. Bt'.t Bte.. It, By the arrival at New York of the steamer Germanla, wc have European dates to July 10. By the arrival at New York of the steamship Java, we have atill later date a to J uty 12. GREAT BRITAIN. Vk British WereaBttlle Maria. AccordniR to a Parliamentary return pub lished, it appears that the total number of saiU iiiK and steam vessels registered tn the ports of the United Kingdom, its dependencies, and colonus, in 1807, was 40.684, bavin an agsre cate burden ot 7,205,318 tons. Tbere were 900 limber and 357 Iron vessels registered In the tatied Kingdom as new fhips in lH(i7. 01 the number belonging to the United Kingdom that Were wrecked in 18G7, there were 800 sailing and J2 steam vessels, representing an aggregate of 213,084 tons. Trollop on tta Rampage Ills Views om "ItacOBSlrucuoa." Anthony Trollope, who has fortunately left Mir shores, lit as bad a scold as was his mother belore him. He contributed tbe lollowtni? bril- I liant effuBlon to too jrau Mau vazeue or Juij 11: The upshot Is that the framing of the State constitutions Is to be Riven to the men who four or five years since were s aves, and wbo are a ti'l negroes. But it must not be supposed tbat thece black men bave really been aked to frame their constitutions, or to do anything else than vote. Their constitutions have been sent to Ikem by post, and consist In an undertaking on the part ot tbe Stale in question that all men aball bereaiter vote alike. It will, therefore, go lorth to the world that Alabama. Georgia, and tbe others have themselves declared that white men aud black men shall be tbe same for all political purposes, and that on this basis the fe'ates have been "reconstructed" and restored to the Union. I boll that tyranny never went beyond this. It has been oraained by these victorious Northern States that in the conquered Southern States all political power given tbe whites shall be put Into the hands of a race of men who yesterday Were their slaves. For myself I am prepared to arguo, if u be Deeded, that a neero is not dtted toy l is gifts and nature to exercise political Jiowir amidst a community of white men. He s so naturally subservient to the white man's grea er power ot mind that, when passion is ever, he will always do as some white man shall instruct him. But putting aside for tbe present a eublect which is very vast in Its b arings, and in which men have and Will dispute loudiy, here has been made a pro Vision lor a war of races aith tbe express object Ot keeping down a people, in order that that people may be debarred Iroin all political power in the empire. Never ban there b-en a nioro terrible condition imposed tipou a fallen people. For an Italian to feel an Austrlau over him, lor a Pole to leel a Russian over Urn, has been bad indeed; but it bus b?en lelt lor tbe political ani mosity of a Republican from the North a man who himself rejpets all contact with the negro to subject the late Southern slave-owner to do minion irotn the atrieau wbo was yesterday his alave. ibe duugpon cnainB are Knocked off the cnntlve in order that he may le harnessed as a beast of burden to the f aptor's cbaiiot. But it will not be so. There will in these Southern States be a war of race9; lia red Irom the white man to the poor, timid, incapable, nuconscious negro; suttering lor both, infinite suflering for poor Sambo, whs will gradually begin bis appointed ta-k of disap peariig; tbere will be rap'd death of nearo children, negro want, and all tbe following of negro vice: but tbe white man wbo lives near lim will gradually reassume his power. Tbere will be an influx of Northern men into these States, and they will eradnally become as the white men of ihi South. Tbe scheme atter a While will fail; but in the mealtime all tbe hutted of a conquering and a conquered people will oe maintained. Sucb, sir, aie my ideas of 'reconstruction." Mr. Burliagama Accused of Mtsrepre laiion. To the Editor of tbe London Times: Sir The speech of Mr. B lrlmaa-np, wbo is ac credited to foreign courts as Chiucse Ambassa dor, at a banquet of the leading inercuants of New York, demands immediate attention. He is reported to bave referred to a '"tyrannical f policy" which "would involve not only China, ut misiulil tnvnlua van in hlnnrlv warn with each other." We are charged deliberately with enforcing a policy of tnat order, and we are told that hostile conflict with foreign nations will be tbe result. Sir, I hesitate not to 6ay that no grosser caricature of tbe real tacts could nave been uttered. Tbere has been no policy of tyranny on our part, nor do any grounds exist fur the apprehensions which Mr. Burlingame would fain raiee. If tbere has ben one thing that we have urged upon the Chinese rulera with unremit ting persistence during the last twenty years, it bus been tbe earnest entreaty that they would accept the profit-red hand of friendship end Buffer their subjects to euter into friendly relt tions with us; but we have urge in vain. That this description is tun truth, could be amoly verified, and Mr. Burlirgame's roUrepreseuta- .ia numt.lnliila hut nt.nl h nil t !i inn. the history of ourinterc urse with china in the columns of your journal. I hasten to euter an enpbatic protest against tbe attempt on the pait of Mr. Burbngame to reverse our policy in China. It Mr. Burliugamo succeeds, then, sir, we shall, without a doubt, be involved in wrs, though not in the direction indica'ed by Mr. Burlmgnme. I need not dwell upon the vast interests In which we stand aloue U'at this ' country has in th pacific ovelopmeut of our trade in China. Tho-e interests will bu imper illed W Mr. Burlineauie has hi- war. Before tbe i Foretpu otlice takes any leap in the dark let there be at once the ftilie-it dienssion of Chuii policy in theHoUi-oof Commons. And If it be loo late tbis session lor such disruption, let Lord Mauley tike counsel of the B-itish merchants interested in the traie with Ch na before he jlelils to the seductions of Mr. Burlingame. Juiy 8. A Resident of 17 Veakb in China. Job Bright In Irelaad. While on his way to visit Ge orge Peabody Mr. John Bright was given a reception in Lime rick, July 7, when he niado the following re marks: The more I conMder all thlncs affecting the interests ot Ireland tbe more I am convinced tbat tbe application of tliOye just principles which are found chiefly In every other country will be tonnd useful and cflYctivo if spoiled to this country. I don't know with regard to what the Mayor kindly proposes what srranee Splits will be best; but perhaps bv a private mm muni ration with bm and my frieud tbe I)en, some arrangement may be made conve nient to the citizens of Limerick, aud also to my friend Mr. Peabody, o lng to wlMse kindness J liaupen to be iu this part ot the country. I leave to a private couvercation auy arrausenient that may bo made as to what may be con- Lieut. I w.et eay inM 1 aut very iuucu fan ned and thankful that anvboiy should think it wort.'nwhiie, when 1 came here, to gtva me so cotdlal and kind a reception, and Invite me to jour beautiful luncheon. Among ail the labors I have had in connection with political affairs in England and in the Koel.sb. Parliament nothing tM taken more bold ot my sympathies than what is called tba Irish question; and if I could be permitted to do anything to assuage tbe amnjoi-ity in this country between certain classes, and between certain clases here and tbe people of my coun'.ry, I think I would have achieved the great' st service during my lifetime that I could render to my fellow-countrymen. Let me say, in conclusion, how much obliged I am for your kindness to-day. I feel prcatly compensated for anything I have been able to say on your behalf, that you have appre ciated and received me with to much distinction and kindness on this occasion. (Cheers.) Swib, ttaa Po.t, la a Swoon. On Friday afternoon, 10th Instant, the occu pants of the reading-room of the British Museum were startled by bearing a violent exclamation of pain, followed by a heavy fall on the floor. It was soon ascertained that Mr. Algernon Swinburne had fa len from his seat in a strong convulsive tit, and was violently struggling, lie was also bleeding prolusely from a wound on the head. Assistance was instantly at band, and the sufferer was held down lor a few minutes, aud then removed for air to the passage outside, under tbe care of tie super intendent of the room. Two medical men happening to be in the room, they at once pro ceeded to 06certnin the extent of the Injury, but tbe only wound was a sUnting one on the right temple, immediately over the eye, of about an Inch and a half tn length, and down to the bone, Irom which tbe blood flowed freely. In about half an hour Mr. Swinburne bad recovered suffi cient consciousness to be placed iu a cab and taken home. It appears that he was sitting at the end ot the P V avenue, and in failing struck his head against the iron suple of the ring by which the tables are moved. Geaaiml Nawa. Mr. Bright had visited Mr. Peabody, and was to have bean the recipient of a public dejeuner on Monday, July 13. A public reception was tendered Sir Robert Napici at the Crystal Palace. At one time during the afternoon lull; 25,000 persons were present. In London, July 9, Mr. Smith, of Smith, Knight A Co., contractors, of Great George street, Westminster, applied to the Court of llnnkruptcy tor an order of discharge. The liabilities exceeded 499,000. No objection was offered, and the order ol discharge was granted. The Owl says: "It is the present intention of her Majesty to proceed, shortly after the pro rogation of Parliament, to Switzerland. It is arranged that, her Majesty shall stop at Paris on her way to Lucerne, 1n the neignborhood of which town a suitable residence has already been secured. Tne Queen will travel inoqnito, and will remain in the strictest privacy during her Majesty's absence from England." FRANCB. Fttoamt III, Q,aa of Blobeljr, at the Capital. Part (Jul 9) Cor. of London Morning Star. The Queen ot Mohely, Fatouma the Tnird (or thirtieth, for I am not well uo in the history of mat island) was received in fans yesieraay Dy the Comte de Cambaceres, who has property in Madagascar, and who speut several months on a visit to her cousin, King Radama. The Comte received tbe Queen by a few words in her native tongue, which excited extreme surprise and pleasure. Sne was accompanied to the Hotel du Louvre by it. Passot, chef tie baiaitlon of a regiment of the line, and by her son-in-law and cook. Her Majesty speaks French fluently, and without the slightest accent. Her object in coming to Parts is to obtain the Hsslstauce of the French Government under the following circumstances: Some years ago her husband, the King of the country, was detbsoued. and, some way, killed. Queen Fatouma, however, maintained .that ha is yet alive, aud having perhaps heard ot the distant expeditions undertaken of late years by the French ti ops, hm come to Paris to sutrgest the release of her imprisoned sovereign and husband as an appropriate object tor a ire-h one. Her Majesty wears French boo's, scarlet trousers, fastened iu at tbe ankle; a diadem ot gold beneath several veils, which con ceal her features; the rest of her per son being entirely enveloped in a white burnous. She is extremely small, his beautiful shiuiug hair, very white teeth, and copper-colored skin. Her first request on arriving at tne iiotei ou Liouvre was lor a oatn. Her cook decapitated a towl wuh a sabre which hung by his side, after which ceremony the defunct bird was handed to the cooks of the hole to be dressed lor the Queen's dinner. Tbe maid, who looks as it she bad stepped off an htrusenn vase, sleeps at the footof her Majesty's bed. Her ears are adorned with trolJ ear-rings. of which there are precisely similar in this Cam pana Museum. Queen Fatouma's palace at Mohely d'irrs from those we are acc istomed to see,' inasmuch as it has no door. Tbe walls aie scaled bv ladders, and ouco an audience is concluded the ladders are withdrawn, aud al ingress is impossible, Proceeding of tha Corps Iiglalatlf. Iu the session of the French Corps Legislatif. July 8, the Marquis de Moustier, reterriug to Gciman at) air-1, stated thut it was in the interest ol peace that France had recourse to armameu.s, which hud been, aud wouia lemam, an element ot peace. If the Government had no despatches to lay on the table, it was because, in the inter est of peace, it had abstained Irom every irri tating controversy with Germany. Tbe only despatch that hud been written bad been one in which tbe Government bad explained the true nature ot the interview at Salzburg, Tnat interview concealed no warlike arriere pensee. If the peaceful declarations of the Gov ernment, so frequently reiterated, naa not suc ceeded in removing all uneasiness, it was because they bad been met by a perverse Incre dulity on Jibe art ot the opposition. Ou July 10 M. Ollivier called attention to the proxinate meeting of the (Ecumenical Council. He ex-pre-sed his opinion tbat the State ousrtit to i brow no obs'aclei in the way ot the publi cation In France of the Papal Bull convoking the Council or of the departure of the French Bishops for Ro ne, but he thought it advisable for tbe Government to abstain from taking any part in the Council. Iu conclusion, he argutd that the Government shotild prepare a la for the separation ot Chu'ch and Sta e. M. litiroche, Minister of Public Worship, in reply, slated tbat the Government pursued a double rule of conduct namely, the Concordat and the principles of '89. It bad ut yet decided any thing wi'.h regard to the questou whether France should be represen'ed nt tbe (Ecumeni cal Council or not. and whether the decisious of tlio Council should be to'ailyor partially admit ted in Frauce. With reterence to the separation of Church and Stcte, M. Burocue said it was iieci-B-ary to leave time to solve this duiicale question. Oaaaral Niwi, The Memorial des Jfyrenets announces the death, at l'au, of Mrne. Jmlot, whose maiden name was Jeanne Uemadotte and who was tbe niece ot the late Charles John XIV, Kingol Sweden and Noi way. Sue had attained the age of 70. It is asserted that (he concession lor the privi lege of lytusr a cibl between Frauce and Amertcs, stated to have been aijinicated on Monday last to Baron H tuiln U'Erlauger and Mr. Julius Ueuter, by the French Government, was given in cou'rivention ot a previous concession eranted by tue Minister ot the Iutvrior, on the 17th of June last, to Mr. Eugene Dclesocrt and 11 r. William BUckmore. The deitth it aunounced of M. Paulin Liniay rac, editor of the Const HuHonnet. His connec tion with Journalism dates from 1810, when he began to write in the ifeoue de farts. In 1843 he joined the corps of the Jievue dea Dtue AtonOts, having charge f the literary depart ment Cf the revUw, From im to IBM, M. Iilmayrac directed the feulllcton of tht Fresse. ' He Is known chiefly by bis connection wi'h thi Uoma i u ionne'. with which he became associ ated In 1858. lie succeeded Dr. Veroa as thief ednor of that paper in 1862. The Fiqaro men'iont that, as tbe court was leaving Fontainebleau on July 6, an elderly woman threw herself before the horses of the Imperial carrlaae, crying out, "Pardon! par-, don I'' Tbe postillion had presence ot mind sufficient to turn the horses aside, otherwise the supplicant would have bee"n riiden oyer. She was lo other than Mine. Schumacher, who bad gone to tbe Imperial residence to implore tne clemency of the Emperor for her son, con demned for attempting to kill his Bister, the Murquise D'Orvault. sp"aTn. Reported Conspiracy Arrest At Marshal t.rrsB mm otiiar Noted Mea. From the Pari Tempi, July 9. Serious news has come from Spain. A military conspiracy is said to have been discovered, aud tbe Spanish Government have arrested and imprisoned some Generals. Amongst tbe greatest are several well-known persons, who have acted a conspicuous part In Soauish afialrs, such as Marsnrl Serrano (the Duke de la Torre) and General Dulce, Cordova, and Zabola. It will be recol ected that for some time, especially since the dea.h of Narvaez, a report was cnrrentiin Eur .pe that a revolutionary movement was preparing in the Peninsula, and tbat all parties w ho wem opeojeu to the system of reaction, compression and terror inaugira'cd by the Duke of Valencia, and contiuiied by his colleague and successor, Gonzales B'avo, had united for the purpose of making a Ust effort to upset it. About a month ago there was a pre mature report of a rising In Catalonia. If, as is reported, the arrested generals were in leaguo with the extreme parties who are plotting the overthrow of Queen Isabella's throne, we may expect to hear some serious news. From the Dtbats. When men of tbe importance of Serrano, Dulce, and Zabula are imprisoned, we must conclude that the Govern nent which arrested them has been in great peril; and, until some days have passed, we may believe that the dan ger is not wholly over. If there has been a plot, it must have been extensive. Are the Govern ment sure that they bave all the threads of the conspiracy in their handsf Is it uot possible that some of the generals implicated have escaped, and that they will make one of those despeTate attempts which have succeeded in upsetting thrones less tottering than that of Queen Isabella? ROME. P!esloB la (be Papal Array. Trivate letters from Rome peak in the most positive ma &ner of tbe discontent and dissen sions in the ranks of tbe moiley Papal army. Tbere are constant quarrels and fights between the (litlerert nationalities composing it. In a recent affray at the Macao barracks three men are said to hnre been killed and a dozen wounded. Tbe Prince of PeaC! is unfortunate in his mercenaries and volunteers. Desertions are frequent, and would be much more so but lor the vig'lance exercised and the re war 1a given to those who arrest deseners. Accord iiiK to the Paris Liberie, there has been a ' difficulty" between M. de Charette, ibe Colo nel ot the Pontifical Zouaves, ant General Kanzlcr, which has resulted in the former sud denly resiening bis commission and quitting the Roman States. The Colonel a'ked for an ac count of the sub-criptions S"ut from France for the Papal Zouaves. The Minister of Arms re plied tbat the money had been distributed to all the Pontifical tro,s without distinction. M, de Charette, in consequence of this explanation, sent a protest to the Pope. General Kauzler, thereup jn, ordered the Colonel under arrest tor torwnrdinK ine protest oireci to tne iioiy Father. Upon beiug set free Colonel Charette at once threw up his command. OUR MINISTER TO ENGLAND. CompllmeMtarjr liinaer to Rererdjr JobneoB at Aanapolte, Hd, The banquet to Reverdy Johnson lust evening at the City Hotel of Auuapolis, was a most select and successful atlair. The banquetiug ball was beautiruiiy decorated with American flags, and at the head of the room benind the chair ot the pre. iding officer a large British flag wus appropriately displayed, flanked at either side by the Stars and Stripes. The room was brilliantly illuminated, aud music was sup plied in abundance. At the appropriate period of the festivities Colonel Joseph b. Nicholson opeued th-? spenk mg by a lengthy address, during the course of w hich he alluded in the most complimentary terms to the guest of the eveuing. Mr. Johnson in his response said: I am gratified to believe from this warm aud friendly u net in a tbat you esteem me a brother, and my feelings tell me that I am. A native of Anna polis, where all my youthful days were passed, every lace and name that you bear reminds ine ot the happy days that I have had iu this city. In memory I recur to the joyous hours spent here. There is not a nook or corner of the city that is not as familiar to roe as tne alphabet. How otten have I strolled with schoolmates through its stree'a iu search of amusement. And alas! how tew, if any, n m tin of that number. The reflection is a melancholy oue, but it ia conoiig to know that I lelt for each the strong est attachment and had in each a friend. Here, tco, I obtained my education. St. John's was my hrst and only school, flow gladly do 1 remein jer the mauy hours pa-ed upon its ptautuui green, the earnest rivalry wttn wuieu the boys eneaued in the sports that give youth delinht, and serve to impart yigir to the, body and strength to the mind, to fit both for the laborious hours of study. I seeoi to have now before me the venerable forui ol President Mc Dowell, when, with measured an I stately s'.eps, lie was seen comiuer from his dwelling, at the loot of State Houpe hill, to tbe college, and tbe scattering of tbe bovs, running to their respect ive rooms within the honored pile, that they might be in their proper places on his arrival. I cannot, however, remember (how sad 1 The thought!) that anyone of the hun dreds ot youths then iu full and joyous heilth, rT of tbe protessors, who daily instructed us in science and inculcated upon us the happiness and duty of a virtuous Hie, are now among the livinir. li was nere, too, mm i ursi oeuame devoted to the study of the law. When Ireuched the at;e of twelve"or tbir.een years everv hour that 1 could snatch from the duties of the col lege 1 pave to an attendance upon the several courts. Mv father, who wished me to adopt the profes-ion (in which you will uot I am sure, think it indelicate in me to say be occupied a cousph uous and honored pla;e), udvistd aie to tliis course. And to that and his other advice urn I miiinly'iudebtcd lor whatever success iu the pro essiou I may have attained. Mr. Cha'rman, I sail in a few days forEugland. from the Port of Baltimore. I h ive seleoed that as tbe place of my departure, for, among other reasons, a desire to see as lonir as 1 cm my adop'ed and native cities, ray two loved homes. And when, la pas-ing down our noble hay, my ees will be tun ed with Hnxious ta.cupou the spiies and mountains which illustrate the reli gious faith ud grateful patriotism ot tbe former a id upon that beautiiul and commanding steeple toeriug so hieh aloft, as If Its provice whs to keep wa'ch and sruard over this city and that cupola which crowns my St. John's, both so rich iu Revolutionary and literary asso.iia iIoiih, and when they shail al' lade fiom my view my heart will be saddened. But stilt, bow ever distant I may be, borne will ever be before me home, around which all our affeciioas gather. Home I WbereVr I m.y roam bowe'er blent I may be, Uy eplrll iumluctlvWy turoe unu thee! And now, ladies and gentlemen, with a heart full of gratitude for the present proof of jour friendship, 1 have but oue thing more to add. It li to fay Farewell ! a word tbat hath been and mnstbel A sound that make us Uujtt-jil, farewell! SECOND EDITION LATEST BY TELEGRAPH. INDIAN AFFAIRS. Removal of tho Navajoos-Tho Uto Tribo-Tho Troubles on tho Plains. WASHINGTON NEWS. Tho Southern Members of Con gress Opposed to an Adjournment-Fremont on tho Sitnatlon. t Kta.i Kta., Bta. JCtH KU FROM WASHINGTON TO-DAY. Special Despatch to The Evening Tclegraplv. A Coagreeiloaal Caucus. Washington, July 22. The caucus proposed for last evening by the Southern delegations was postponed until to day on account ot both Houses ot Congress holding sessions. The object of the caucus has relerence to affairs in the South, and particu larly in relation to such necessary reconstruc tion legislation at shall secure the admission of the States of Virginia and Mississippi to repre sentation in the national Legislature. Xk Sowtb Oppoeed to Adjourament. All the Southern members are opposed to adjournment, as they do not feel entirely satis fit d with the conditiouof affairs in tbe South, and consider some protection is necessary from Congress, which they think will be amply ac complished by a recess from time to time. The adjourned meeting of the Southern dele gations in the House, and the unadmitted Representatives from the South now in the city, was held here this morning. Among those present was General J. C, Fremont. B. F. YYbittemore, of 8. C. Chairman, said the object of the meeting was to consolidate the Southern lojal action, and to aid iu securing the admis sion of Texas, Mississippi, and Yirginta. A committee on resolutions was appointed, and after a short absence they returned and sub mitted the lollowlng: Jiesolvid That the attitude assumed by Presi dent Johnson In bis recent Mdtuage vetoing the bill declaring wblau of tbe Houmern BttteM are not entitled to vote In lb Electoral College, and an equally hostile position taken by the Democratio party la nominating for Vice President. man who, declaring mat tbe He construction acta of Congress are null and void, and wbo advises that the army be made to undo l be Governments organized under these aots at tbe South, compel oh to inina tbat it Is tbe duty of Congress t0 remain In session until tbe people bave bad an opportunity to declare upon lot-He questions al ine coming Presidential election, Jieioivcd, Tbat, In the Judgment of this meet Inn, CouKress ought to legislate immediately for tbe relief of tbe loyal people of Virginia, Mississippi, and Texas. In sucb way as will secure to those States loyal civil Governments. Jit solved, Tbat President Johnson, In declar ing i hut Congress bas no more power to respect the votes of those Houthern Slates that have not yet been organized tbrn to respect tne votes of tbe Mutts mat have never been In rebellion, has uttered opinions tbat are not only at varl anee with tin proclamation of May, 1865, la wblcb be declares tbere are no loyal govern ments In the Sontbern States, but be bas given utterance to the doctrines tbat are suoverslve of every principle upon wblcb the Government is founded, and dangerous to the liberties of tbe people. Tbe resolutions were adopted without debate While the Committee was out preparing them, the chairman of the meeting called upon Gene ral Fremont for a speech, no was received with great applause. He said he was present rather as a listener than speaker. He had been absent from the South so long that he could not speak personally of its condition. He assured tbe loval men of that section that he was in hearty sympathy with them, and would co-operate in any way to secure their rights against Rebels. He hoped Congress would not adjourn and abandoa the field to the enemy. Congress should remain here to protect the loyal men of the South against danger, and to stem the current of revolution threatened by the Democratic party North and South. His remarks wra received with much enthusiasm. Dr. Chft, the member from Georgia, offe-red the following, the reading of which elicited great applause: Resolved, That In the opinion of the repre sentatives and delegates from tbe Southern Slates, In conference assembled, tbe inle rests of the country ilemand the Immediate Impeach nient of tbe President of Ibe United States, and we individually aud colleo lvely pledge our selves to use our utmost endeavors to prevent tbe adjournment ot Congress until the Presi dent lias been convicted and emoved from orPee, or of taking recess even until the articles of linptacbmenl have been preseuied. Mr. Buckley, ol Alabama, wanted to know if the Senate would convict Johnson provided the House Impeached him? Colonel Moore, of Louisiana, said it the Sen ators from theSouthsm States just admitted would etaud firm there was no danger. The thirty-live who voted for convictiou before would do so now. Mr. Mullins, ol Tennessee, offered a resolution calling upon Congress to pass a law providing that all Rebels seeking paidon shall, belore ap plying to Congress for it, publlh their desire in alojalpaper In the county where they reside for at leat ninety days previous to making the application. He said that so many Rebel ras cals came to Congress asking for pardon tbat many of Jtbem 'wire placed on a footing with the loyal men, when they should be hauged rather. Congress did not know that they were wolves In sheep's clothing, an 1 this plan would enable lojal men where tUey lived, to let Con gress know their real characters. Colonel Sam. McKce, of Kentucky, offered a resolution setting forth that the Interests of the loyal people of tbe country demanded that Congress, before it adjourns, shall pass a strin gent law providing for the enforcement of the third section of the new amendment to the Con stitution, known as article fourteen. After adopting the above resolutions and some remarks from different members, the meet Vug adjourned until this evening. Tba la Ala A ppraprlatloat Bill, - i as passed by Congress yesterday, is In accord ance with the plans and purposes of the Indian Peace Commission, te provide the Indians with permanent homes, a higher civilization ani protectloo from outrage. The money to be expended in the Indian country Is, by the bill, made subject to tbe inspection and approval of Lieutenant-General W. T, Sherman, as comman der of the military division of the Mississippi, and a member of the Indian Peace Commission. This kills completely what is known as the Indian Ring. Territorial reservations are to be set apart for exclusive use, occupation, and benefit of the Indians, as recommended la the report of the Peace Commission; one north of Nebraska, to be called Cheyenn, and one south of Kansas, to be called Cherokee, over which a military government is to be established until a civil government ia organized. Heaaaval of the Navajo Iadlaat. The recent removal of the Navajoe Indians to a reservation in their old country, by Generals Sherman and Tappan, is most heartily approved, and all tbe money necessary to give these Indians a new start in life, as provided ia the treaty of June 1, has been appropriated by Con gress. Despatches received from New Mexico announce the safe and com'ortable removal of tbe Navajoes.nearly eight thousand in number, to their reservation, a distance of nearly tour hun dred miles, by the military authorities, General Getty commanding. Thee deaths and three births occurred on the trip. The sick insisted upon going with their people. General Getty made tbem as comfortable as possible, and the Indians were delighted with the arrangements. Tba Uta ladlaas. The treaty with the Ute ludians will be ratl ed this session, and provisions made for their removal this fall, or early next spring, from Colorado and New Mexico to a reservation west of Colorado, iu Kavajo Territory. Coloaal Tappaa, a member of the Indian Peace Commission, who is now temporarily here, reports that General Sherman, if sustained by Congress, can, and will settle for all time the vexed Indian question in a manner to redound to tbe full glory of the Republic, the highest Interests of the Indians, at a much less cost of treasure and reputation than to fight them a single week. FJl OM BALTIMORE. Special Despatch to The Evening Telegraph. Baltimore, July 22. The Reverdy Johnson banquet at Annapolis yesterday, was an elegant affair. Joseph H. Nicholson presided, and made a happy address. The speech of the distin guished guest was exceedingly touching and beautiful, being full of reminiscences of boy hood, manhood, etc. There were many guests from Washington, Baltimore, aud elsewhere. The colored people here oppose a border State Convention, and passed resolutions against it. The weather is cooler. There is to be a Democratic ratification to morrow night. TEE INDIANS. Tbe Cause of tba Anticipated Troubles A Woald-b MUcui.r Ataar. Fobt Leaven worth, July 22. The trouble with the Indians at Fort Lamed, which looked so threatening a few days ago, has been obviated by the promptitude of General Sully, who ar rived fiom Fort Harker at the critical moment when Colonel Wynkoop was holding some twelve hundred of tbem at bay. Taey were disappointed at not receiving tbe arms promised them, aud threatened to fight for them. Wyn koop received an order from Washington not to deliver tbem, ia consequence of reports that the Cbeyennes were committing depredations. Several tribes were represented at Larued, aud tome Kiowas attacked a wagon train and beat the teambters with their bows. Tbe troops at Harker have gone to Lamed, and the garrison here and at the other posts are ready for action when ordered. Somebody Is tryiug to provoke an Indian fight, bat the would-be mischief maker will probably be frustrated by the promptness of the military commanders. TEE EUROPE AnTmATIKETS. To-Day 'a Quotattoms. ByAtlantio Cable. London, July 22 A. M. Consols, 944 for both money and account, United States 5'203f 72j 725; Illinois Central, 9G. Erie, 42. Fbankfobt, July 22 A. M. United States 6-208, 7GJ77. Liverpool, July 22 A. M. Cotton heavy; sales of probably 800U bales, fircadstuffs quiet. Corn, 35s. 9o. Lonion, July 22 A. M. cioverseea, &3s. Calcutta Linseed, C3s. 6d. Weatber Report July O A. M. Wind. W. w. w. 8. W. K. H. 8. E H. W. H. H. N.E. N. H. W. W. H. K. K Weather. Uluudy.. Clear Clear Cloudy, Cloudy, ., Hazy. ... Cloudy.. Clear Clear , Ther, 8 70 78 7fi Port Hood tS eeee i Halifax Hoston Mew Yora............. Wilmington, Del..., Washington Kortievs Monroe Richmond BuHalo Pittsburg Chioogo Louisville. New Orleaus Mobile Key West Havana 82 8t 80 8t 88 lUlulug 8i Cloudy 79 Cloudy 8 Haloing 8) lUlntng 79 Cloudy 81 Clear 82 Markets by Telegraph. Pan Fbanoik'-o, JulV 22. Flour firm at ta 257 SO Wtieat tirm ailK0lur Hood sLIpi'lug brftudn. lidgal- FINANCE AND COMMERCE. OYFIOK OV THB fTvENlNO TET.KORAPR Wedueuday, July li, ,808 .The Stock Market opened very dull this moipirg, but prices were without any material cliant'C. Government securities were un-ettled. Hot aas bid for 6s ot 1881; 108 for ll)40s; 10J lor Julv 7-30-; H4i tor '2 6-20; 11U for '(54 5-20; 112 tor '66 5-20s; 10!) tor July '05 6-20s; lO'j for 'ti7 5-20s; aud 10D.J for '68 6;2". C'ty loans were lower; tho new Issue sold at a decline of I. . ., ., Railroad shares were the most active on the list. Reading sold at 47i. no change; I'euu sjlvanla Railroad at . no change; Camden and Amboy at 125125,. dividend, NorristownatC8.no chanue; Lehigh Valley at 64 J no hangerand Catawlssa pretevred at 821; slii'ht deB? 43 was bid for Little Schuylmil; 33or North Pennsylvania; 41 lor Elmlra pre terreds 26 for Philadelphia and trie; aud 49 lor Northern Central. In City Passenger Railroad shares there was very little movement. Becond and Third sold at 6(1, an advance of 60 was bid lor Second and Third; 47 for Cbesnut and Walnut; 10 for Uestonvllle; and 43 for Union. anir. sutues were iu good demaud at lull arlcw. Mechanics' sold at II, and Farmers' and Mechanics' at 12ha. no change; 161 was bid for Philadelphia; 58 for Commercial; 105 for Bou-hwark; 60 for Girard; 31 for Manurao "r""' ,f 0 for City; 44 for Consolidation: and CO for Commonwealth. o an'I?brr duN "4 was bid for BcBuylklll NaviM.,on common; 211 for pre. Vi, ,o0,s 77Jor "orris Canal preferred: ani 16 lor 8usquehanna Canal. PHILADELPHIA BTOtia B1GHARQR BALKS TO-DAI Reported by De Haven A Bro., No. 46 B. Third street WlUbT Hi I A Dr. In, r. . . ... toe .a jua it hL iju imwr. ft 1 m w m. iiw SiiHie do i m .... 100 itioiiQ sth & si h tii R bs so awe ao.,town. ? 2. ...i- 473 loe do ,....s. 47 so eh Fesna K 1 12 u ion do .....ml uh S iti M end Si UH IMiaN YMld.,.. li 10 eh C Am, ,0&p.lZ5X 4 do. 1 shMech file, MM- 81 do. 81 The following are this rooming's gold and foreign quotations, reoorted by Whelen Bro thers, Gold, stock, and Exchange Brokers, No. loo o. intra street: 9 30 A. M. 143J 10-57 A. M. 1431 1434 11-00 " , . 14.11 143 1140 " . . 143? 1434 11-46 ' . 143i 143i 12-00 P. M. . 1431 1431' 12-30 " . . 1431 10-00 " . 10-25 10-35 " . 10 46 " . 10-64 Foreign Exchanee on London: 3 davs. iiul 110 ; bOdays, llOfailOl. On Paris: 30 days, 61. lftft5t. 13: 3 days, 6f. 13ia5f. 12J. Messrs. Jay Coote 4 Co. quote Govern ment securities, etc., as follows: U. 8. 6s. ot 1h81, 1164(311154; old 6-20s, U4JOU4; aew 6 20s, 1804, 11U111 j; do., 1865, 112JCflJU2; 5-20s, July, 109J10!'J; do., H67, 109.109$: do., 1868. 109 ($109$: 10-408, 108it3l08i;"7-308, July, 109t3lo9i. Gold, 14 J J. Messrs. De Haven & Brother, No. 40 Boutft Third street, report the following rates of ex change to-day ut 3 P. M.: U. 8. 6s af 1881, 115 115i: do. 1862, 114 (2114 j; do., 1864, lllifi 1111 ; do.,l86f,1121l31121; do.. 1866, new."l09Val I09i;do., 1867, new, lU9J'tl09; do., 1868, 109 1091; do., 6s, 10 40s, i08M8108J; do. 7'30s, u uij. xunntfliuyf ; uur wmpuuua lUWTesi ISOies, 1191; August. 1865, 1134ff U8J, do., September. 9J; August, 1865, llSAff 118J, do., September, I(i5, 118fail85 do. October, 1865, 1174(2118. old, 143143. Bllver, 1354138, imit Goli Messrs. William Painter t Co., Bankers, Ko. 36 8. Third street, report the following rates of exchange to-day lit 12 o'eloca: United States 6s. 1881, HSi'ailSl; U. 8. 6-20s. 1862, 114U44;do., 1864, llllOtlll; do., 1865, 11281124; do. Julv, 1865, 109J1091; do. July, 1867. lOyi'SlOOi: 1868, 109Jlu9; 5s,10-40s, 1081 R!8: U. 8. 7-30s, 3d series, 108J1J9; Com pound Interest Notes, IVcember, 164, 119; May. 165, 119; Anguct. 1865, H8.J118J; September. 1S65, 118 118; October, 1865, H74U7J. Gold. 1424ll42i. Philadelphia Trade Report. Wednesday, July 22. The Flour Market pre sents no new feature, the demand being con fined to the immediate wants of the home con sumers, who purchased a few hundred barrels at !7-508'25 for superfine, SS259-25 for extras, 9-60U 25 for spring wheal extra family, 10 12 for Pennsylvania and Ohio do. do., and fl214 for fancy bram's, according to quality. Rye Flour commands I99 25 per barrel. Ko . thing doing In Corn Meal. Tbere la ratner more firmness In the Wheat Market, but tbe volume of business is small. Tba Inquiry la chiefly for prime, and 100) bush els new Indiana amber and Dataware red at S2 25, also a 11 of good red al 1220. Hye may be quoted al 81 60l 65 per bushel for Pennsylva nia. Corn is steadv at former rales. Hleg ot yuiow ui $1-20, and Western mixed at 1'17118. Oaia are wimoul essential cbauge. Hales ot 4(i0t bushels Western and Pennsylvania at 862 880. Including 1060 bushels beavy at 860. No thing doing in Btrley or Malt. Kara Is lu god demand, with sales of No. 1 Quercitron ai 166 per ton. Whisky la nouiiual. LATEST SlUrriAG DiTELXmEXCET Far additional Marine News see Inside Pages FOBT OB JPHILAJJKLi'HlA .....mmJOLT a 3. BTATB Ot THtRUOMITBR AT TUB SVBNIN9 TBr.B. 8KAFH OJfVlOU. -. 1 A. M 80111 A. M. 6IH p. M mmMmM. CLEARED THIS MORNTNQ. Steamship Whirlwind. (Jeer, rrovldeuce, D. 8, etot- Bclir J. B. Alfn.Case, Nantucket, Castner, Btlckner k Wellington. ' Rcnr c P. aiictney. Mathls. Boston. . . Bchr J. Hurley. Wllllems. Britioirne, SlnnlcksOQ AOtt. bebr M. K t'oyue. Facnailrft, Uloucesler. do Bear J. O. Thompson, Vnusnut, Boston, Day, Hud'dell Bcbr V Klenzle, Btndams, Est Cambridge, George S. BcrPi"iSU Clair Edwards, Ireland Boston, do. Bcur U A M. need, Bieeluian, Boston, Van Duaan " tiro. A Co. . ' Bcbr C A (j. Brooks, Younf , Boston, Qulntard. Wm Bcbr J. H. Moore, Nlckerson, Boston, L. Aadenrled A Co. Bcbr J. W. Heif. Brower. Washington, N. C r,h. bury, Wlckeisneru A Co. ' x""a- Bcbr Uohkwi. Bradley, Norfolk. Collins dc Oo. oirJ- W. VanDauiBu. Haley. Boaioo. U Cooper bcbr J. M. Vauee, Burdge, Boston, Andenrled, lior- ' Bcbr Hb s. Moore Ingersoll, Cambrldgeport, do bcbr K. J. tlckop, Bjweo, Aicumond, Scott, Walter BctarU 8. CarBtalre. Price, Boeton, j Bcbr U ! Horriok, Baldwin. B.obus. Jg" 8. br Annie Vlrsluia. .Lewis. Baltimore, Captain. Bcbr Aun Dol, Halsy CauitirMgHport Cantaiiu Bctir t arrio. Rue, WasoluRion, N. li, Captain. HcbrCllo, Brauuln, Mlllvine. bchr J. A. Crawford Buckley, Daavenport. Irohr Keadlue KU. No. 17. Carroll, Washington. Bcbr B. T. Wines Hume, Koibury. Bcbr (lllhert Oreen. WeslOutl. Lynn. Bclir E. K. Orabanj. Bmltn. Baugue. Hi'r llda, lunula. New York. W. P. Clyde A Co. Tub Tbos Jeft-ron. Allen, for Baltimore, with a tow ol bargee. W.P.Clyde A Co. Tiik Chesapeake. Merniiou. for Baltimore, with a tow Ol baraeei W. P. Clyde A Co. ARRIVED THH MORNING. Norw. barque Uule, Dxbly, 63 day from London, wltb mdtte. to Heury Karatea. lowed up by lug Atchr Mohawk. Bradley, 4 days from Norfolk, with lumber to Colllusdt Co. Hchr J. C. Tnompson, Vnant, from Boston, hebr K. T Al en, Bls'ey. from Boston. Bcbr B T. vvinea. Hulne. Irom Boston. Kohr Amos Edwart-s. rt oiers from Boston. Bcbr LAM. Keed S'eelman from Boston, BclirC P. btlckoey. Ma bis. from Boston. fchr K. R Urabam. Hintlb. from Boston, Bcbr M. Weaver Weaver, from Boston. rcbr Julia K. Pratt Mckerson from Boston. Bcbr J. H.Moore Ntcknrson, from Boston, Bcbr Aid Bniltb. from Boston. Bcbr Ann 1 ole, Haist-y. trra Providence. Bohr 1 110, Branuln. Irom New York. Hchr J. A. Crawlord. Muckley. from Oreenport, BrbrC. AO Bro ks. Ymiiib from Urwninvt. hrhr K. 8t CUIr Edwards, Ireland, from Weymonth Bchr Reading KU. No. 60. Corson, from Norwich. frchr Olihert Green. Westcoll from Lynn. Brbr J Burley, Williams, Tom CambfldgeporL Bteanier K- N. Falrchlld. Trout. 24 hours from New York wlih mrtsn. lo W M Balrd A Co. HtVamer Mat flower. Robinson. II hours from New York with nilH to W. P. Ciyde A Co. TBTbos. JeffPrion. Allen, from Baltimore, With a tnL St harrMI tn W. P Clyde A CO. T Cbe7apeaki. Men.t.on. from Baltimore. With a tow of barges to W. P. Clyde & Co. BELOW. Bhlp Graham's Polly, from Liverpool. ChrrMjwmi&we of the Philadelphia Lbvvkh. lel., July 0-S P M. Tbe Brig Ocean Be.le from Philadelphia f. Leghora. went to sea to day. Baigne Jessie from Za: bi lg J. A H. Crowley, from Trinidad: and sobr James M. Flanagan, from Remerllos for orders, airlwed at the Breakwater to day. Brig B. H. (mery, from Leghorn for rhtladul- 4 phia. Is pasHliig lu (be Capes. Cautalo Oraul, of the barque Jessie, reports left at Zta 2d lnt , barque Marv Bnntlev. loa'llng for Dela ware Breakwator: brig Two Marys discharging, to lopd rVir New York: James Miller (arrived Ut). to load for Delaware Breakwater for orders. 7th Insk o. n. U4 'hi aunitA ftnhr Franklin. Of Balti more. 18 days out from lodlanola for New York, wltb loss of lore'onuiasi, ano romni p. tt led away lat. i4 8i ' signal Ins beavy squall on Sth lost. 10'b lnt., 1 Ia.. iu, q,, IWht h.rnna showing PrlVB'l w hleilerP. JOiltPU LAVE Tit A. far tklbubapb: 1 Foktbfjw Monbob. Juiy it-Passed up fbrBaltt-more-Barque K. A Kennedy, from Liverpool. Paued onL Baru'ie celesta Clark, for Boston, massed out a"B! Aantie n,t,le Qubknstoww. July a. -The BWamshlp Malta arrived yesterday. DOMESTIC PORTS. , Wiw Yobk, July si, Arrived, steatnshla Java, Loit from Liverpool. . . Barque Burgeruielster Schwlug, Saegert, from 14 r- 'i'arqus Begin, Harvey, from Liver pooi.