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NEW YORK HERALD.
JAVKs ISi:.> VIJTT. tlJllOR AN'I> PKOrRltTO* crrtci n. w. c'okkiih ur rui.ros and namac bts. ? e ??* amiukmknts this evkm.nu. WfiOD'o T'lWT t ??. Brtwlw if, ?n;?slts ths St. III :?l,_ KHA IIIAVOLO? IjOKD llONURKAKT, Or SaS'S AB B1VAL? hirilLgHN O'.SaiL. CHARLEY WHITE'S COMBl^ttTtO* TROUPR, at Mr. :> unc?' Hull, Hi Hroailway? Iw a VabibiT or l.icirr a m- Lai'Uiiabi.k LNTiKTAimuxri, Coars oa Mah.it, Jto. Tun .-TKBKTS or MBW YOBB. T^ttRArE nAROSN, Thlnl Srenne, between Fifty. ?!,?" tl, mid Kilty ulnih itreeu? lino rHtHAA' UtWUiriAl. Ca?iu.? Co*lBkt?, o.unmsnci.ig at & o'Clook. FOOUBY'S OCRRA H >U9B, Brooklyn. -Rthiohab Itltur-1>A UU6 llOltL : >t?BS ABB PANroaiB I*. NEW YORK Mr8RUM OP ANATOMY, <13 Broadway? O)x 0 from 10 A. M lul It) t*. M I.OWK'S ARR')H AUT10 AMI'fTTTriRATR'?, Flfty-ntnth rrtl ?n J .stub avuuue ? UALLOO.fi.td, Tight Bora ABB IKK WORKS. Ketw York, Tueidif, July 10, IHOft. a; j vs w a. CONGRESS. In rh"S nit's yesterday were the discussion and pa?.?*g} Of the Army bill. 1 he new bill provides f >r thro > re !? menu of Colored cavalry, to be incorporated la Uie Regu lar Ariny, and the Veteran Reserve corps la -trickeo out. The bill relating to p luta and pilot regulation* was pissed. Iu the II ewe the Army bill was alsi parsed by 03 to SO The Turiir bill was then tak n up an I the wl.olJ of It finished. It comes up m a epocial order to- lsy. The radical S-na ors and -iieraVrs of the H 'U*e arc to tnwt to-nUht In the hall of the House of It 'tiiesonta ttves, w | tit a view to arrange the b.isiiu a of 1 -g slat ou Bud to lake act! ju us to a tlmo for a Ijournment. lEE CITY. From the bulletin Issued by the Board of Health yen. tord iy two d aths are reported to lia'e occurred in this cliy on -'unday last from cliolon. Durlni: the past week tli" total number of deaths was four hundred uu l ninety three? Iteing a decreawe of thirty on tho m irtiiary ri'port of the proced ng week. PlarrtKDnl diseases anvm^ tho Iti'iabltauLs of Tenement houghs aro on tho Incr aso, one h ndred and twelve deaths having rosultod from those complaints during the last week. No b iMtiess whatever was transacted by tho new Com ic! sioners of F.ic n ve'trdav. About a dozen indi viduals ?ho desired to m>ke a-wuranctt doubly hiii ', t-iok out liUnucl oa-s w.,lch were duly son ed on thoCommls. ?loiiers. ? The Board of Comcllraeii met yes'erdiy. and after puling a low uuimpui'taut papers adjourned till Thurs day. During ttie month of June 34,183 emigrants arrived at till* | 'lot from Kur pe. A b.nloon trip which prints initio novel f at ires in tho s-c once o soroaiutic* Is dosenbed In another c domn. J*i ofes*or Lows, by tils experiment on the water, on on this occasion. hasr'bbod ballooning of much or Its t rr >r* to tlio uninitiated. A Itov was robbed of $2,100 In go'd at the Ctis'om IT" wo yent wliy, while lathe Very act of tran?ler,lni( tho money to the cadiior. The tht?', whom Hie boy Bn .she can identify, udmlnistered c loroform to him BQd Intel! prostrate on tho floor, lying lusons.blo tor ball an hour. The investigation nvor th# body of Cn'onol Fr**"r. who wa it lied In No 1H8 Fulton street, on Friday evening, was resumed bv Coroner Na iminn yesterday. The )ury rondere 1 a verdict t' al tl>? deceased came to tils death by a pistol shot wound at the h inds of rhnmu Mulladr, Bod ihat Sum iel Fr e nan and Michael Ryan are b liove 1 to lie accessories to the fact. Tlio accua-d part|e?, ufler b par lat exainiuatiun, were then cmumiUtl to the Tombs. A man nam d Charles Miller was rommlUed yojtorday for au a tempt at murdering Ills wife, In which tin nearly ?ucrooiie I. lie cut tier throat and arras, and It t li r for dead. She was, however, tn a fair way of re o.ery yes terday, and ?nl red tho oomplalnl a^alD't t'or ti tab ind, who ackimwleitges tiaving c ?ramllte I the doc4. It is Blieged ihat he had just returned I ruin sort lug a term on Ii.ack well's Island for manslaughter, having killed his former ?tfe. Tho st iL k imrket w?? buoyant vcsinrdaj Gold opened ftl 1 ?">.! and closed at tftl V a 152. Ti. ore was not much business In commercls) clr-le? ynsterdm, the heavy leeluu in the gold inoricet exerting B depressing inllu nee on th3 merchandise mark is. The ? xport movement in com was che kod by the extreme y ews of holders On 'Chango flour was dull an I h?avy. Wheat dull, nominal and lower. Corn In moderate de ri.u'd at a reduction of lc. Oata steady, Pot k quiet but Armor. Reef steady and lard dill and heavy. In groceries the ba-dneas was very limited. Nothing was 0on'< in coir a Fre ghts to EurO|ie were dull and lower. Petroleum a sliado lower. MISCELLANEOUS. Wo have news from Havana doted July 4. A s^rtou* rovc.lt hid wk'-n place at Puerto 1'rlncipo. A po*? tl.'ii of Ihp native population on tboiOlh ulL oiwiniy de clared fur the Independence of Caoa and a itopnrat on from the >pa?ilsh government. On the Is* Inst a tlsht ensued betwoen Hi' Ins irgents and the Spanish tn*>ps, (he la'.tor botai c lualderably worsted. Tiie In^urgouU, JjeiT.ly reinforced, took up tlnir poiliHn in tha tnoun talaa. TriK>|M Tier.- about bting despatched frr m l?a ana to aappraaa Ihe reboilion. when the news came thai tear Chilean Riearnera bad arrived at Nuevitaa, aad two iho umoi! troupe of (he allied So 'th Aitwr can iv* Jviblcs had a footboM upon the Island In tlmt vicinity. Viiththl* n.? t?ii e ths revolt wait becoming general, and it wat bo'l >>'e<l that th* Insurrection ha<l extended It* ramlflrau >ne fir mahout all grades of native aoclcty The Mxaiii^hip Ai<Tpi, from Quoeti-<town on tUe ?7t'i 0 rui arm o I at this port yeUnrdar evening The n * 'lu?pitt' hoa of oar ageul at Liverpool by tiio Aleppo ?? f tlly anticipate ! by the advices of th* Hatonia, pub li ' e i in tie IlrfHAt'!) yesterday. T iero ?.w a aiVht ail ce ia *m reaa eecuntl ia, an l the l>-oa I t i(T?, pr> T on an I cottoa marke'a were Itrm an I an h tn^ c U ?> r ?|n?e ai i nrr?i|nnlenoe from Vienna. dtied J nt ti mt Ha the no ?*|Kip?r entmcie from our E tropaaM flee It. ib -iii.ia, whmb we publish to-day, are of much |i< r <et, n p ?tins as th -y do tbe siatoof feeling existing In the Auatr an i apiial .m the eiih|ect of the two wan la a ieh tlm Hmpcror Is en^agel, eom." d<>ta la of the flti'itin* at tbe battle of Cuaiozia, an 1 the op iilon of the En rlHh and Pren-h praes a< to the result* likely to enaue from th ? defeat of Victor P.mannel. Our Panama adviees am iLned J ily 1. They contain news of little murnei I'resiJeat Mo*iu?r? had vetood a bill of the Ooavmaa paeaed for Wo relief of the nana Great Indignaiton anl eicltemnnt were oaueed bv t'.e ?e-o, and a raval 1 1 Uoa was rife. General olarto'a slec ti n to the Proaidaney alves general aatlsfacil >n ihe tvruvlan Iroo-eiads had beea seen nmr M ild nado They captured Are Spanish vssssls, and einbarked about forty recnilta In that rtoln If. Prom Santiago, ti>e eapttal of Chlie, oiro-*reap<m tenca l? dated June 9 Th ? Spanish fleet *? still unheard from. Vearty a month i?e>t elapsed at the date of the letter and Bo a <w? had haea rocelved ol them, nor bad any reerel d?* rl.-d lliern at eea. There was no appreheoaloa at Valparaiso of the return of the Spaniard. The whereabo u of trie allied gunboats Tluaerar and Inde pendent la ?ae a* retch a my-tery as that of the Kfanlanln The allied fleet was awaiting their arrival at Chiloe. An American party of lift' en men, women and Children were suppoeed to have been ma?aacred. be tween Mendoia aad Roear1\ In the Argentine Republic, fcy the Indiana. I' was thought that the Inline probably made prisoners of tbe women snd children, and (Jeneral Kllpa rlck. the Anierlnaa ^fintster at ("bile, was n"lng e*. (rairdinary mea?nret to discover tba perp iraiora and tvt "o the prisoner* if pos-nbta, i r fee from the Ferdwirh Islnods are datedat flono 1 1 the Jtth of May. The annual report of Ihe V r iueation ?hows that t e oomhar of national i f- i tha eonntry at ?le4e ?m 2Jrt, the average * of ehlldrea attending 7,367, of which 4 114 ere 1 xid X,3M are girla Of ih"ee acboola tliera are ?w i nine etelneltely girls' ecUonls, wiUi aa average nil o ance of 734 efetMrea. Her R yal Highness the I'rlnoc ? Vetorla Kamam tlu waa aer.oiuly III, wltk very tittle f ope of har recovery. , Vtn liave alvieet from hi Thomae, W. L, dated on the |H^h pf J uaa. The oommor ial report asys:- Inacm Itr bonilDuea In the mtrkels, and traoMcliona In Areerkan . ^ Mtyarta art to linnteJ .hftl ra'iahle u . '!?..jns f r sai> s ' cannot be glvrn. Th < Blocks are small, but quite ample for the rwta 1 di<mninl. Kioah lauded Ob'o extra ll.iur rrom ?icX .??? fW 60; rye Hour, (0; pilot and navy broad, M Mi. Mea.- pork is held at $28; prime pork, $&i a $2i, niML-i Ixief $12 ? $14; fain ly beef, half bbla., $13 a $13: tiania, 18c ; cbe ee, 18o. ; lard, In lius, 22c. ; k?sa, 20c. ; American soap, supply held at $1K par box; kero sene oil. Id tins, lust sale, bbla.. 60a ; tobacco, lonv dark '*?' Kentucky, 20c. a 23a The market la supplied with herring* offered at $3 pur bbl. There has been oonsider able demand for tounage for Jamaica, very little now of fering from thenoe or Porto It oo. Affair* at Matam<>ro? aiv assuming an interesting fea ture ance the occuputlon by the liberals. General Cor tlnaa haa arrived, ami oontests the Governorship of the town with Genoral Carav^jal. The soldiers are rich with plunder, and are a I ng badly. The President wan seized with severe Indisposition on 8<mday evening, i> ug unible to see any oni but Oeue ral O r&nt. The llin si was canned by the heat. The bank vaults that stood the lira at Portland were opened yesterday, and found to be generally un nj tred. f*af?w ol nearly all descriptions proved worthless A self registering thermometer In on > of the va ilm showed 130 degree or hoat. The content* of nearly all the bank vaults are safe. Subscriptions are pouring In from every qu?rt-r for the relief of the sufferers by the Ore. The relief movements In this olty and elsewhere are [ very active, The Produoe Exchange and the Chamber of Oouimeroe met yesterday on the subject, and Terr generous contributions were made by the member* One of the most destructive flr?s (he oil region has ever experienced occurred there on Saturday. Eighteen tjr twenty wells on Bennehoff run, near Louisville, Pa, wore b iruod up, and about twenty thousand barrels of o" were destroyed. There wore also twenty or thirty de.riocsdis.royed, erected at wolls not yet completed. The Inw It vary h?*avy. Three hundr d Mormons, mostly Scotch, passed through Toronto, Canada, on the 9th Instant, for Utah Territory Central Shmnjun > Islicd Philadelphia ye^fMay, and In comjxtny with (Jeripral M.taflo visited tlio Navy Yard, and was rece ved with the honors duo his runic. Ho ad dreese.1 an Immense crowd in front of the Union League Hotel lu tbo evening. King Victor Emaancl'i Repulse from tbe A ust rlaii Q,ua<lrllater?l. It is not a matter of surprise that the Italian nrmy, undor Kinp; Victor Emanuel, has boon signally defeated in venturing to beard th i Austrian in his famous Quadrilateral. Tlio K ng himrndf oannot be astonished at the result of bis rash a lvo iturj. But it is difflcnlt from ftota or oonj'.'ctures to make up a plausible lb ory in J utiflc.it'on of tho inovomoaL Tlio Quadrilateral embraces an area of some twenty milea square, between Ibo Mincio and the Adge rivers. This little plot of ground is Kf'ndod at its angles, on the two rivers, by four fortresses, or rather by four strongly for tiled cities or towns? Pescliiora, Mantua, Lcgnngo and Verona ? communicating with o.ch other by railway. Within this inclosure, w.uch is no hing leas than a vast entrenched eirnp, the Austrian*, Including their trartisons, had gathered several weeks before tho late ba' tle a military force estim tted at two hundred and Of y thousan I m.->n. Tho Italians know this ; they 1,?J learned what this Quadrilateral was in 1818, and thoy k-ow that the Austrian* h id been enlarging and strengthening its do fences over since King Vic lor Emanuel had participated in the splendidly successful French and Italian campaign of 1859, and he could not have forgo ten the other day the reasons which induced Louis Napoleon to halt at tho Mino-io and mako with Austria the peaoe of Villa Fr.in a. After the decis ve victories of Monte bolla, Palestro, Magenta and 8olferino, and wt i the victorious allied army of French and Italians around him, exceeding two hundred thousand men, Napoleon stopped his pursuit of the badly cut up and retreating Austrlans a the M ncio, becamo, la entering tho Quadri lateral be saw that the war would as-sunn >arg t proportions than b? was then propped :o inoeL And yet with this instructive lesson of ciut'o:i to guide him, the fi-jhting King of ' <*ly, with some eighty or ninety thousand men, rashly crosses tho Mincio and gives battle to an Austrian army of two or three times his strength and within a hollow square in which the Austrian is supported hy four of the strongest fortifle I camps la E iropo. It la diffi cult, then, to answer the question, what was tho olijoet of the K.ng of Italy lo this bold an I dangerous experiment ? It may have been in tended as a diversion to enable Olaldinl, with his sikty or seventy thousand men, to cross the river Po below Miutua. and thus tlio Quadrila'eral on the so ith aid.) and get to Venice la that direction, wi 'b the rapport of the K lag's powerful fljot in tho Adriatic. Thii is th? only solution approaching a reasonable strategic purpose that wo can give. It appear*, too, from Austrian official reports that Chldini b id succcodod in crowing the Po, on the 23d, at PotMclia. This might bare proved an lm por nnl achievement had tho Kin? succeeded only in rcaoUng and destroying the railroad between Wrona and Mantua, but with his de olsive repulse all the combinations depending upon h m suffered. Thus, as the Kmc could not very wll go round, after bis dofe.it, to tho snpport of CiaMlm, there would be no other alternative left to Cialdini than to recross the river and join the King against a pois'blo piir-uit or fl.iuk movement bv th- Austriaus. In bis attempt to earry the Quadrilateral the fl-jlit'ng Khg of , Italy recslls the rash experi ment of G^noral Burnddc n/ainst the stone walls on tlie heights of Froderlckaburg ; and reminds us also of tho unfortunate tactics of "fishing Joo looker" at Chancellorsville. In t U comparison, howover, we are sorry to say there Is a largo b .lanco In favor of tho Italian ; fbr while "fighting Joe Hooker" fought for three days without being able to bring nore than one-third of his army into action, the fighting Kin; of Italy was thus esibarrasrei only for one day, when he safely got back over tho river. We should judge that after his hard day's fight, In 1'ttSng only some two thousand m n as prisoners, he got off very well? not worse for wear and tear than General Lee from the b itlle of Aritletam. The Austrian* of th" Quadrilateral w!ll most probably rem ?in on the dcf?nsive; for fear that in pursuing the Italians Into their own terri tories, Napoleon may fin l an excuse for armed intervention, to the end that 1m may resume his work or Italian unity at tiis point whore it w.n suspended in 18o9. The London Tunes strenuously pleads for the bWveutkm of diplomacy, whereby Italy my h< glv.-n the beautiful province of Vonetla. and peae? may bo secured in that quarter, so that Austria may be on tblod to throw h?r whole streng'h againit rrv.g-ia and speedily bring her to reasonable terms. But Napoleon, we su*p<'Ct, will not act upon any such suggestion. Uo an 1 Li .rnarck hare an understanding between themselves, lor the benefit of France and Prussia, on the Ilhluo snd the Elbe, rrgar II ?? of tho German balance of power wlticb feudal England may desire to rertore to feudal Austria, it is this apprehen sion which has Caused Austria to play in thi?. contest the game of forboarano an I on ion, and Injured Innocence. S'io wish s to aroid aoy cicme to Nanoloon f .r Interventioa : but even as the liunb in this quarrel she will hardly eacape. Kin* Victor Einanuol is bold, because he knows thai Italy's danger will bo Napoleon's opportunity; but still, should England and i'rugsia urge upon Austria as a pjuce m asure the surrender of Veuetia to Italy, Napoleon and Hism trek may both be outwitted in their cunning but magnlfloent scheme of territorial aggrandizement Political Condition of Englnnit, The disturbance caused in Europe by the three States ac ually at war se:>ms to be elee trical. Or, perh ips, it would bo better to say, that there is a general and simultaneous oauso of disturbance in the Old World, and that this outbreak of war with Austria, Prussia and Italy is the Drat and natural development of a revolutionary upheaval England, conserva tive and cautions England, as well as the con tinent, feels the universal movement. The Rus sell ministry was forced by popular sentim.n' to take up the question of Parliamentary re form. The progress ot ideas and the spirit of i he ago bad penetrated the working classes of Enrlund, and stimulated them to demand the suffrage from which they are excluded. The PUBiatiy took up the question under this pres sure, to prevent disturbances or a revolutionary movement, bat with the natural conservative nstinct which governs all parties in power there, resolved to conoede as little as possible to the masses of the people. Hence all the ftiss and noise we have heard about a twenty-pound, ten-pound and a six-pound suffrage, and about n suffrage based on rental or taxation. There was no earnest wish to popularizo the constitu encies, or to enlarge the democratic element of government in England. The question wns one simply of expediency, and to be avoided if possible. Enrl Russell and bis col leagues, txoept, perhaps, Mr. Gladstone, had no heart in it, consequently they frittere I away tlielr power and the whole question by hair-splitting and cumbrous details. It became impossible for this ministry to carry any mea sure of reform. The bill was debated on a vote in the House of Commons, and therenpon the ministry resigned. The Queon finally ac cepted the resignation or the Russell ministry ; and according to tho last nows the oun'ry was anxi usly awaiting the formation of a now ona. No party, however, has positively declared against reform. Neither Earl Derby, the leader of the cppoeition, nor any of his party, have ventured to take such bold ground in defiance of public sentiment Tho opposition has de feated tho Russsll ministry, first, because it wanted (he offljos, and next, because that min istry bad lost tho sympathy of the people through its weak and temporizing course. Should Eirl Derby como Into power, as he pro bably will, either with a coalition ministry, or one mule up purely from his own conservative party, he may try to evade the question of re form, but he will not be able to do so Ion?, lie will either have to ignore his old tory prin ciples, and, like Sir Robert Peel with the Corn laws, propose the very measure he bas been opposing or his term of offl :e will bo short The condition of England is somowhat like that o' France in 1787, when the liberal ideas of that country and of Europe began to act upon tho government of Louis XVX The old aristocracy, with all the conservative elements of tho kingdom, were arrayed against tho progressive ideas of the age. The conflict was intense; one ministry succeeded another rapidly; but all were imbued with tie sprit of the past None realized the extraordinary revolution that had taken place in men's minds and that was spreading at tho greatest rate. Tho King, his court, and the old aristocracy thought they ?could arrest the progress of popular ideas by resistance, or by such small concessions as wtre altogether inadequate to the views and expectations of tho people. They made a fatal mistake. After several changes of ministry and a fow years of hopeless conflict, the mighty revolution came like an avalanche and buried both the monarchy and aristocracy in rains. The English monarchy and aristocracy are more caut.ous and sagacious, and have tho benefit ot theso historical tacts to warn them against danger. Tho peoplo or England, too, are not bo impulsive as the French, and are slower to more, liut cxccatdve conservatism is apt to be blind, and tho privileged classes of England may resist popular rights too long and too per sistently. Tho revolutionary spirit is abroad ; it is now upheaving eociety all over the conti nent; universal suffrage and popnlar rights are the elements of progress throughout the world. England cannot esoapa the movement We may expect to see great agitations and changes of government in that country. It will depend upon the wimlom and foresight of hor states men as to what may be her fate? whether she will pass through peaceful political changes, agreeable to the demands of the people and the spirit of the age or be Involved in violent revolutions, as France wa?. The present, un doubtedly, is a critical period in her hb>lory. A Ftnorr Rit'obt ? Boitnro mn On.? A re port has bt en presented to the Common Coun cil in fuvor of stripping Fifth avenue of its im posing stoops, beautiful shade trees nnd ele gant court yards. It is supposod to be the off spring of the brain of Mr. Goorge II. Purser, as it bears the native marks of modesty usually attached to the official productions of that per sonage. As he lately stigmatised a descendant of one of our oldest and most respectable Knickerbocker families as a "foreign aristo crat," in this report ha applies to many highly esteemed citizens who oppose this lobby black mall attempt upon resident! of Fifth avenue the most disgraceful aspersions, fie pro nonnces them "earnest in forgetting their own equivocal position," "determined to retain what did not belong to them," which h? regards aa "Ike true prirjc'ple of their success in life," ar.d, as we infer his opinion to be, they desire to nr ke this act their "crowning glory." He f>p<aks of cititeas of the avenue, at a hearing before the committee, "confounding the gross est Impertinence nnd an rrrocant deportment with good tsste and gentlemanly courUay;" dedan s lb lr conduct to be "creditable to ths education, tnste and intelligence of chitons at several 'points' of our city that might, bo n mid, I ut not to thee who aasnme to be 'ex amples' and models.' " Without stopping to inquire as to what style of c!--gant U.cratuM th s language is sn "cxsmplo" or a "modol," Wf must regnrd It, as an effunlon emanating frnrn a onee Mtter English radical and levell<?d against a high and influential class of Amnri ean eltUens, a* capping the clim.ix of impu dence. It Is stmnge that a disciple of F.-.nny Wright, who has Ignor d the posa billtv of a ' bliMful hereafter, should at this late day iiUempt to deprive our citizens of the blessings of anything nj proacliinir a paradise on <*urth. I urser 1m won some distinction and c:mh as a lobbyist, aod aa be Id now lobbying ugiinat Ruch a nch locality us the Fifth avenue th.r# n? 'i*rm In auppoaing him to be "boring tor The Revolutionary PbMH of lh* Wai In Enrope. ^ The defeat of the Italian troops nnder Vlotor Lin.inuol in tho groat Austrian stronghold of the Quadrilateral at the very ou'set of the war may have an unexpected influence upon the revolutionary elements which are here and there atill latent in Italy, and which may intro duce aome new phases into the present great European struggle*. If, for instance, the machi nations of the Bourbons in N iples, stimulated by the temporary disaater of the King of Italy, should assume a formidable fhape, or the dis contented politicians of the Stales of theChurob should avail tbemselvo* of the occasion to gain advantage for the Pope's temporal power in his present straitened and somewhat dubl ons condition, Victor Emanuel would find a difficulty in his rear which might prove highly emb massing. An J yet these are circumstances which ;are not n?likely to occur. The united kingdom of Italy does not embraoe within its prestige and popular onthuslasm the whole pe ninsula. There are latent ideas and discon tents in the Romin States and in the dominions of the Bourbons that might be developed into dangors should the opportunity present itself; and it is tlins that any disaster to tho arma of Victor Emanuel may call up a revolutionary demonstration, of which we would probiblv henr the first whispering from tho agents of Louis Napoleon in Rome. Whatever may be tho Issno of tho present contest in Europe, It 1s certain that Priiflsia now represents tho progress of modern European ideas, whilo Austria and tho States of tbo Church are tho representatives of all that ro mnlns of the old imperial construction of Char lemajrne. Tho father of imperialism in Europe croated two cmpiros? ono in Southern Eu rope, representing religion nnd stagna lion in tho person of the Pope, and one In Germany, whioh was a political empire, and boenmo the nursery of progressive ideas. Prussia to-day, as an integral part of the Ger man Confederation that wo have seen so ro contly dissolved, is tbo type of modern pro gression, as fhr as Europe comprehends that term; while Austria is the embodiment of the old fl'ndal Idea, time-worn, church-ridden and almost effete. Prussia, in a word, is the great vital Power of Germmy. Austria ta the dry bonea of German civilization. In the struggle for mastery in Central Europe this line of de marcation is very distinctly drawn in the sym pathies extended by tbo smaller German Pow ers to each of the rivals. The prdgressive States favor Prussia, the non-progressive are with Austria, and new Italy is fcund, as might bo expected, on the aide of progression. Thoro can be little doubt, bowever, that danger lurks In the rear of the armies of the King of Italy. He seems to have Mien Into a great military error at the outset by risking an attack upon the overwhelming loroes of Aus tria in her strongest position. Future events nny throw more Ikvorable light upon his strategy, but just now it does ngt look like good generalship, and may expose him to serious complications of a revolutionary character in Naples and Rome. Even tbe In effective attempt at Madrid is a straw which shows how tbo wind of popular sentiment is blowing. England is going through a species of revolution in the present ministerial crisis. Napoleon is endeavoring to keep his dynasty intact by a stand-still policy. He knows how to give his people just that amount of freedom which Is safe for them and tor him, and, above all, be has tbe bnppy faculty of knowing how to manage an election. Blsmaro k, in his effort to follow the same course, upon the sagacious promptings of Napoleon, may go a step too far In the promulgation or the promise of uni versal snffh-ge in Prussia. A two-edged sword in the bands of an unskilful master Is a dan gerous weapon. Upon the whole, tbe elements of change are looming op in European society. Crowned heads may make great wars, but the people can make great revolutions. Without predicting such a result from the present con flict, we are prepared to witness it without sui* prise. Sratimnto Good Oct of Nazareth. ? We . have never known a public offl w who pro Rented in a more striking degree the chnraeter iHtica of Robespierre and Danton combined than our present Secretary of War, Mr. Stan ton. The Fiench revolutionists were cruel, stubborn and remorseless, and defied all laws not created by themselves and their revolu tionary tribunals. Stanton's illegal acts are sufficiently numerous to (ill a good sixed vol ume. Ilia quality of mercy is so strained that it is never to he discerned in the performance of any official duty, and ho ar mi te gloat in an opportunity to inflict couU.gu |;.iuisbm"n! upon an offender. We havo to congratulate him, therefore, upon an offl -inl act which will prove a terror to similar r-Tll doers for somo time to come. Ho has ordered the summary enforcement of tbc decision of a oourt martial in the case of a paymaster in the United States Army who transferred without authority a large amount of pnbllc money from one bank to another, from a sonnj to an unsound ono? if any of the national binks are sonnd ? whereby the government became a heavy lossr. The fair record of the paymaster, who had previously disbursed Ave hundred millions of the public money without the losa of a cent to the government, very properly had no weight with Mr. Stanton, who, with the Ann nss of the Rotnin who condomned his own son to death, hurried the misguided pa? mast r to the cell of a condemned criminal. Ilorc is an example of official promptitude and stern ness well deserving of imitation In other de partments of the government. Eut let Mr. Htnr.ton go a step farther, and rsccrtnln who were the per?ons who have mode this paymas ter their Br.|?"piat. I.M them be brought for ward an! I e dealt with as the can?e of public Ju-t'.ce t-Lsll demand. How is it in the office of the United Elates Attorney G?n?ral T How in it iu the Treasury Itepsrtmcnt or the Tost m-vtcr Central's Pepartment? How Is it In (Vna'rw, with its whttewashing Investigat ing committees and mammoth job* Unit re quire the strength of a lobby Hercules to carry through ? How is it in the case of a defaulter, like Fowl r, who expended the pub lie money In riotous living and corrupt party tr ek rv. and ft is invited to an ovation bv the offlohl uot of the government authorities? What an auomttly I A poor pay m isler, uii.li bat a single blot apon an otherwise pute record, ui sent to prison, while r contested do faultiug officer in one of the most important and responsible "places iu the government is welcomed to a feast and la expected to be re oulved with unbounded rejoicings I When will we find in the Treasury and other depart ments, and in Congress, men who will, like Stanton, have the courage and the honesty to protect the publio treasure from depredations Y Truly, the morals of our officials are In a very bad state. Tun Natal Omoxa and General Grant's Opinions. ? A great deal of fass has been mide by the newspapers about the candi date* for the position of Naval Offioer, to fill the vaoancy occasioned by tho death of Mr. Odell, and various nnmes have been used in connection with it Wo are authorised to state that General Sickles, for instance, is not a candidate for that office. A good deal has been said also about General Grant's political opinions as represented to havo been expressed by him upon different questions, not one of wh ch have a word of truth in them. General Grant Is not a candidate for tho Presldenoy as has been stated. On the oontrary, he is content to enjoy tho honors bestowed upon him and so well earned, as a great soldier, and leaves the chief magistracy to some future time, If he should aspire to it. Again It has been reported over and over that Genoral Grant strongly urgod the appointment of Colonel Hillyer to the post of Naval Offl ;er of this port, whioh Is so far from being true that we are Inform ad on very good authority from Washington that when applied to by telegram from Colonel Hillyer's friends his answer was that " he would not recommend any new resident over the heads of old citizens, and that it was great presumption on the part of those who made the request to ask blm to do so." So much for what is published as General Grant's polilioal views. THE BOARD OF HEALTH. wo Oases of Cholera? Mortuary Re* pjrt? A Decrease of Thlrty*three In the Number of Deaths During the Past Week? Removal of the Police from Be g nine's Point? Uutldliigs Abandoned? WVst Bank to be Used for Hospital Farposes? Reports from the Halks? ' The Cholera In Ilrnnhlvn, Ace. The following cased of cliolors were reported st the office of tlio Ssnlmry Inspector yesterday UPLLBHM Or rVHL C ItXALTU I OB TU? TWMNTT- POOR ROCKS KM 'ISO AT TWO '?'?b?OK T. M. Ml 111 DAY, JOLT 0. ISM. I'm nek Mc'srlhj, forty, Ireland. baker. married, died July 8, a*. 41 Cherry street, N. Y. Died or cholera. Lat ter e< latin* ehilit hour* be ore death ensued. Attending idivblciikn, 11. Anleraon, M D., 104 riierry street. Susan Kiy, aged ihlrti -lour, born In Massachusetts died July 8, 1866. at 88 Charlton str et, from choirs, alter an l'liie-s of eUht bours. Mr*. Eiy lisd not been well for the |iasi nine years, tro ibied with scrofula, for which ubo had taken all kind* of medicine, MiiKTlUHY KSiOKT. During the part wsok there were four hundred and ninety-three deaths In tliU city, being a decrease of thirty on the preceding week. Of (hat number one hundr><d and seventy one died of sjrmotic dlneasoe, sixty one of cholera loranlum, forty of othor dlsrrhoeal dis eases, nine of cholera morbus, and the remaind t of mt-a lea, scarlatina, croup, diptheria, fco. During the week there has bi-en an lucreos < In tho number of di-aths from dlaniia-al dis-anes ? of which there were one hun dred and twelve? ma.nly confined to persons residing In tenement bonne*. Hr.OUINB'S POT NT. Yesterday the building* at .*?i;ulne's Point formerly employed by A K. Johnson In the manufacture of tur pentine. and loased from him by the It Mih Board re cently for Ore thousand dollars, up to nest January, a* a eonvaieaueut station for < holera patients at fpiarant ne. Mere abandoned by the Hoard of Health and the Qiaran'ine Commissioner*. This act has resulted be cause the appeal from Ju<lgc Barnard's decision, granting a fiermanetit injunction against the boards eannot bo reached before reptember next, and by that time tho necwalty w.ll no longer exist, fin proclamation of the Governor under which the land was seised will also expire la September. (The barracks, bedding and oilier movables wcio yesterday brought back by tbe police steamboat to the pier on the Kasi river. Po session was laken yesterday l>y A. K Johnson. Sin :e tbe H alib authorities bave bad charge of tbe buildings and ground* the/ have bceo thoroughly el anacri, at con-Morel* expenso, probably not lens than $T,0u0 having been expended for that purpose. To thla the (A, 000 for rental and $8,000 for polloc and other ex peaces will make the experiment cost the sum of $16,000. Tbe Preaident of tbe Board of Health, Jack ion S. ichults, w m present vssterday. and from blm It is learned that West Bank, a shoal lying botweon Port Richmond and the hospital ships, will be suuk with ca won* and lilted up so as to afford a suitable Inula for quarantine butldlntfs. At present tbe shoal Is not visible, except at very loo t das, b it It is supposed that It can soen be tilled la with sand so as to answer the porpoae* ntilni Tb ? police force stl> remain at the Point suty.rt to the orders of lbs Police ? omml-siourrs. through Mr. Ken nedy. It Consists of thirty six patroii.ien. two sergeants, one oaptajn, and six officers detailed iu tb* commissary's department. The pet tenia on board tbo Falcon are getting on fa mously, everyililnu looking < huerfu', Willi a pleasant prospect of aepevly releaae from their rio?e quarters and tb* uncomfortable roil of a hospiial >. lup. 8t at- n Idradm are exceedingly Jubilant at their vie torv oi er the Commissioners, and look upon th -ir repoit published >!?* erdny a* a fluaie to the whole subject if quArannue on ibo Island. IN RBOOKLTN. In all there have be?n thirteen case* report *1, four of which have proved fatal. Titer* will lie a daily bulletin of the Health Board published her?*ft r. Roundsmsn Brumluy reported that s man named Buro, ree ding in William air<*et, near Richard Mir ?et. had died I rom cholera ?n Sunday mcniag The health autlion tle* have atlendf-d to the mutnr with their nana! prompti tud<. This Is tb* III rd fatal case of cholera e filch has occurred on Red Hook l"'>ln?, In the Twelfth ward, with n tbe put week. The ground |n that beigMmr bood Is m de ground ai.d abound* to swamps which are coalhiua'ty cohered by gtecn, flimy pools of au,;;iaut water, the Munch arising from which is highly nu?goati . e of jpeet lone*. On Stindnr evening a piivsti Inn named 5*nMoter re ported the death of a woman named Mrs. i'ruger, residing In Van Brunt stre>t, near niliian street, from Ablatio cholera. The t'oroaer held *n In^u'ston tbe tiodr, and the herlth oillrrrs were no. II. -d and Immediately repaired to the p ace de?l,;iii.t'd. The I'reniLoh were f umigated by tli<- atronge t Uls nfe^tsnti, ahd oih r ssio tSry mess . re^ wore lak-n to pretent fenlter conta^um. i.i iiiiiipiiiiiiM !>hir. r>- ?. itrnMON starts ron irRora. Anwiin i am lituoe aitigle- handed ri|>c<litliin?. tb? onlr re*nlt of whlrh hitherto ha < Mad to *ectiw for lliwtr pr>|ec ora ? Heeling popularly laud a nam lea? gravcy ?inn<tl ye.terilay, to the ?hap? Of the little ab<p Yankee l?oort'e, twenty-alx foot loug *1)1 tbics fort wide It* captain la WlUkara Hudson, a man of that florid com plexion and Mglit lialr which denote the bra re and ?an fulna teniparament; Ita crew a mate of h'a, nata^d ' t< h, ?D'1 a dog The only poititi or ati|>ertor fy ah- ?t tha tankee Po?.dln ortr the IMUc *VI(T w'.f-h * arted tnr Kuropa hoforn are that the former h a f>iil rlgtreit thip In mln *tw, and haa the advantage of a bc| v Sect. Kl?e, there Is not much to chaoee, 11 t,. He learwl, t>e. tween I bo raahnea* of ?B" and lb* other. T!>e old twlli>r fnenda of the Captain. wl>o accompanied h'm In tha atcainer & O Pierce to the I (hMiin i ff "endy Iftok veaterday, ire afraid thrr shall u> /er ira-p tlicir rompantuB by ihr hand at .'a. F.>r h'-ia-lf, C 'p'a'n H'ldw.n wia to tbe la*t equable and hopeful, and if cool new and courace con id Inenre a ?a> paa*?je t ? won 1 4 bo at tbe Pari* Eipoettlon with hie hny e little p y>t. But, a* thl* brier notice of hi* railing I* wriltfu, and the darkneaa of tbe n'gbt la qnlrk'y gathering ? cr Ifco waicr*, the reflection l? l&er.fabi* that in t!.e *ilent witel'.e* of m'dtiight, ia letapaatuoa* aea? nnd gale*, ti>e brave men -brave even If hmllMiAMriN hive taer l>:e ?nf>rlng< to uuderjfc, even *h- uld the; r* b the goal at lart Mavtminli of Urorgr I'tabadfi Movtaaai., Jul y t, ISM. In deference (a the popular wl*he*. cnlialy I ut raeo lately etpreawd. Mr. George Paabody conaonted to bold a levee to-day, from eleven A. M till two T. ML, la tha Gavoraor General'* apartment* at tbe M. Lawrence Bait From tbe flrnt nam -d hour till long after tha laat men tioned one a oontinuoue atream, of cltlxona of Montreal crowded kin parlor* and cordially took him by the band. Tliere war' no very length ae4 converaatioaa, Mr. Pea bndy'a gToateai eff ?rt In tli'e reaoect reeaM ng from the |nt?*T?w with Mr. Robert Ball. Vverybody waa racer ed w.th the nlmoet coar lineal and dignity. Mr Ptaboty led no the atearaer Qoabac Co* Quebec and Tadoan*-. a larae o?noo<irae of p"o,>le wrtoeaelng iil? departnr* The ?' earner waa deeorated Wilb tba I'mtad mhioi olora la his honor. llnnora la th.a Memory of Mratral aroii, K*"< flwm, J'ltr *, lHi)? F'aga ?er?\<ti*pieyed yeaterdav ai hulf ma?t in mertv*ry of l,<-':t',na' i il neral Hcott, and ha1' fe'lrtt g'lua am* fr?m all t^.e f.ma in tUa banMa THE WEATH3R. A Grtteful Chi*Mge? Ttae Mereury Roar tern UunrtM Lowtr? DmuliuUft, A grateful change of temperature was experience* yesterday, the thermometer la di eating only eight/ da gress at three o'elock again* the ninety- four of the da f be ore. A alight abower of rain and a thin vail of oloudf over the sky exercised a salutary lnfluenoe on the bus/ throngs who have been ?weltering for several day* paal in the exeeaeive boat. About thirty cages of sunstroke on Sunday were reported by the police of the eitjr. At Ave o'clock yeeterday morning John Mitchell died fraa the effect* of sunstroke at No. T63 Third avenue. Seve ral hones were exhausted by the heat, and one, which had been driven oa a Third avenue car, died. Yeeterday morning Coroner Lymh, of Brooklyn, was notified t* hold Inquests on five persons who had died from the heat. P\TAL nrNHTROIES IN NSW YOHK. John Mitchell, thirty yearn of age, died suddenly at hi* late reH^denee, No. 703 Third avenue. Ellen Flynn, an Irish woman, twenty years of age^ died suddenly yesterday morning at the noribwest oor ner of rh rd avenus and Seventy-third street. A woman, whose name la unknown, fell in Fulton street, ana expired In the New York Hospital, whither she was imwad aiely conveyed. Mary HofTe died at No. IIS Clinton street Catharine Walter expired suddenly at No. 1M Baal Thlrly-li th street Charles N"l\ who had boon asoldior during the war, wns found doaa In the baker's shop of Mr. O. B. Fisher, No. SOT NlnUi avenue. A Gorman n tn 'd John Leaune, fifty years of age, dM Suddenly at No 219 Centre street. An unknown 111111 died suddenly yesterday afternoon at 8:17 Klijhth avenue. The Coroners were notified to hold Inquests In Mm 1 above caa-'H n sunstroke, and also on a largo number of other tiers >ns whose deaths are said to hava been Mm result of the extreme heat. CASKS IN BROOKLYN. ? The following additional case* of roup de otn'f have bean reported In the city since the publication M those which appeared In the Hciiald of yesterday: ? Patrick Form-n. aged Ihlrty-two yoars, d od s ddenly at his residence, 11 Carrol street, at ten o'clock on Sun day night, I'roin the effects of the heat. Tlio Coroner held an uiq u.-st and rendered a verdiot accordin ;lv A man named Jobn Dotil.n was prostrated by the heat while wnlk uv in Baltic street, on Sunday afternoon. He was oonveyed to his house, at the corner of Front and Hudson Ureal*. Tboinas Kolev, residing at No. 121 Douglass street, was stinstruck the came day. He was taken to Ins roaldonce. Thomas o:inor<, reeidlng at No. 1<W Hoyt street, was siinstruck on Sunday and died tho s;?'.na evening. The Conner heltl an I nqii 'st and rendered a verdiot in aooonl ano' with the iw*ts A man nam?<l William Hioig in. aged fifty yoars, rai ding at Mo. '1 Ferrv street, died from tho effects or sua ! stroke at his re Idence. The Coroner held an inquest yes:? rdiy morning, and returned a verdict in accordance Willi the (hi i < Robert l?iol; residing nt No, 289 Hudson avenue, while 1 on a vis t to Mitten Inland, on Sunday last, uas prostrated by tlis lent, ii nd shortly after reaching home the earns afternoon h expired. Patrick N gent, a coach driver, residing at No. 410 Atlantio -t eel, while driving In Now York on Sunday be ame prostrated hy the heat, and died about two o'clock. Thu Coroner returnod a verdict of death from sunstroke. ToVAI. VtTMBKR OP OASRS. The following exhibit* the uumbor of eases of sun stroke, Uius lar r ported, for this city ami Brooklyn:? flew York. Bra My n. Friday, Julv 8. 2 1 Saturday, J ily T 10 t Sunday, J ily 8 83 0 Monday, July 9 10 I Total ?! ? U ?Making a grand total of seventy-four rases In both places. Tlie Weather tn Boston. A CHILD 8TKUUK %X LIOUTK1NO AND KILt.RD. BdSrow, July ?, I860. Four death." were reported from sunstroke yosterdap and tlj < day before. The weather to-day is cool an4 pleasant. During a fiuiidor shower last evening the lightning struck llin dueling of O-orge Fairbanks, In Hudsen. Musi, killing Ills iiaufhler Emma, aged thirteen, and proxtr.iilng i ho oilier members of th) family, but not fa. t illy. Tin- iigiiiulug also killed several cattle tn the neighborhood. Loss of L.tf? by Lightning In Connecticut* Hah- roan, July 9, ISM. Dnr ng a tempest of thunder and lightning at sti o'clock ael evening, the lightning struck the no ise of Charles U hit tig, in Koremvillo, Bristol, insiantly killing Mr. Wlii'ltig nud his sr>n. Mrs. Whiting was snnom'f Injured, and, though site still livee, it Is doubtful If stm w.ll rec vor. 8 >e and Mr. Whiting sat on a so.a and her son on a chair near by. Rohberjr nt the Custom House. TWO TIIOUHAND 1HILLAR8 IN O Ll> 8TOI.KN PEON A BROKRR'S ROT? ALLEGED NSULIOBNOK? TH? Til IKK STII.L AT LAKUR. About one o'clock yesterday afternoon a boy, named M. W. Co >i -or, in the employ of Messrs. ( oagreve, Stuart k C o|wr, brokers, was robbed at ths (ustem House of a Im< conialnlng $2,100 In gold while In the very act of bunding tbe amount to ths cashier In I'qut. da: ion of certain duties due by Messrs. Janssen, Schmidt h Rupertl, merchants, 68 Broad street. The bov, who Is a uephe'V of the Mr. Coopor men tioned and is sixteen years of age, states that there was a policeman oonvemont to blm at ths time be was rob bed, who, however, as allegod. mide no eifort to capture the thie . Anoi er rei>ort ooatrad cu this an d seta forth hat the "HI er. wh ?w duty It Is to riveconstanf attendance in tbe ca4hlnr> offloe? where, It s<oms. simi lar ihefu are re onled as navmg taken plaoe, *as "play ing h?oky" r-oaa the corner. Imtn disiely aiier the robbery ths lad fell down a^ conseloaa, Ii l< supposed from the administration oi ohhn T'jform, or from u rvoos prostration, and was carried In the wari'iioii>e d iiartmnnt, whsre, after ihe lapen of bnlf an hour he purtiaiiv rocovorod. He emphatically s ann that lie ?b idi-unfy the thief, whom bo saw prior to ihe o currencn loutiginz In th-' offli'e, undoubtedly awaltiug his opporn ml' With this prolitntnary and indlspea^? bte s?e irltv of recoil ii Ion, and the dirwt pursuit of four aiilo drtei Ive-, ?bo arc on the sceuv, it is mote than probable ilia' ln;t a very short pc-riod must Intorvone e.t tliu fogit ve albdi Come tn glief Willi his s id ienly WV qelred trea-ur- Tine mbiwry i< almost a fv rimU$ in daring and plan t > the rcc?at Lord "abatraotton." Oeiural Whirmin In Philadelphia. HVTHl'HI ?*TH) UKOKmoH? rr?lT TO TBI irnow ci. Mt run at lraofi irLtsv mi iua to TUB UKNKHAl. LAST KYKNIMi, BTC. PIIIUBKI rwii, July ?, m Genenl fl'iermaa, who >u expeuod here last eren log, arrived this morning At Heron o'clock. He m met at tbe limnl \ij Major Goi.erjl Mwli, anil ?pont tba morning drlTin- th.ou*U the r.uWt* a t Ike clt* with iliat (l^tln/'iv''fl oltlr-r, IVm. Morton Mc'lkbaet, Uoaimodnre Turner (who u iu charge ol tha lr> n-clada at tha stall ?n) a ud Mr. J. L. Hurl-on, Jr. Tie party were entertained with luncliei* IU tbe reald mom of tho or. In tlie afternoon, <n cimpaay with a n'imher of la-lie* -u.d ir> :ii|?iu?n. the Ironclad II i t at 1. 1.4(1 ue Island waa vl-iUd by Central Suertnan. t'ri.ui that p lilt tho |>'rly tw k a ateauitaa to the Navy Yard, wl.ara Oaftaral She/mail was (reeled bjr Gnmmo. dorr eifr.d.e with a walnt" and tbe e.ialnmar? ccreaao niea due hl? rank Tbe crowd at iba n'nif tbe yard when It hnmme known that Ibe Genial would paaa * a? mois?e la the eveuiid General Phermaa dln?d at tha Unt' u Lea?un Honae, and al a later I. our ww enr?nadrd by lliat body. Aa Imroaoao crowd aiiaitr.bled In frvnt of the Cnloo Honae, in (ryMt* of the rain, and on the appear ance of f!en rai .sbertuaii on tlie liolconv be waa rec l?ed with l> ??eti-rmie di?ar>. Odonel William M M.clianl, lorniorly on General Sliorrnau'* ?lalf, tntrodnoed idm with an rl-.<|iien' enta y, which aroused the emhualaatn of the crowd. (General Hbermaa aald be waa (lad to aaa ao many fhlladoiphian* aswemtred. though be waa ai*ry that ao many should be eip'?*<l to the inrle:ii?oe> of the weaib'r, though be must say he found It imiaft pi 'aaanttr than It waa la New Yuik v?ei?id*y altera It waa aa hot aa btaiaa. He aoula oniy e*|ir<?a thank* for the hoaor accord.nl him. and make them a* br ef aa tw>??tWe, ao aa V> si are thr r new Lata fiom bc.ng e* |x?.ed to rain. H a tint to Phi ??dot phla waa a ali<<rt and eaaual one, aa be aaa now iu?ar oated in bui d rig the road to unlla tbe Atlantic wlib iha I'aMfic., and won d ahortly ?tart far tha Hockr Moaa tauia He eulogised tbe rbl'adelphlau* for iliair oara of ?oldlerr on lt>alr way lo and from tl.a war, and or their b >nie* for tbelr orphan children. He waa loudly ch*?r?d. G'neral Meale, Panlel fVvKherfy and o'h?-r? apoke brieflr, and cheering the crowd diai?r?ed. The General will leave fur New Turk early to murow morning. Tli ad lltrrnt a fandldata for fiill'd Matra Henatar. I.iM*a ?'<, Pa. 'uly 0. I Tlie DmC f Krprnt aaaounoee Hon. Thad ien* Htaveaa as a candidate lor United Hialea Senator. It a ua-W irtood tiiat hl? friend* here hare hi* c?,o en tons - hte anme ib mat cuauectloa, and bla claiaia will ha rigor oualy proaaa i. ? I'ollt Iral Hewa Irew law 0r^V1."^. Nrw 0' Le*?*. Joly S. 1"??M The LoAaiana ??a?e ronventloa or 18f4 haa baan > (dM lo m- et on tbe noth of J-ly Judta Hawaii will .in doubiedlr ba lad: ted by tba Grand Jury for liwuing tha call fur it lo Tha dam.> r?U ?od ar-?or? rttraa hara bcld a rancua and a?rr*ad ta eall a?M? i.rontinn to apimint dcle?ata^ to tba Natloaal t^avaatlv a- Itilla^elpbia. N?a t t*a*, July ?. I"W Tba conraailna piwlamattot \ inlvorwllr ri<li. u^d aa the work of riemaao?>iee. Jnd?a H _n*ll pnwldaat. ant pro?'d-d for a-cae'.?n. Taa real preat M refaaea to call a cotimaiue hlai ileia ?. , 0*' vic^ri*, J l!y ?, (Jon-rala ??i?. lmai and Full, rt. n ar? lakil I teaij, w.i?y. General St*-<liaM p ' lv remarVd ??t ?',< Hureau tfc Vaiaa naa been and II well o.tU 'o?e-) ??, if i tr* ? i#fi rtiri;.**