Monday, June 4, 1877

Boston Daily Globe

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Boston Daily Globe (Newspaper) - June 4, 1877, Boston, Massachusetts (Ute boston I ai to (Blobc VOL. XI....N 0. 134.    • BOSTON, MONDAY MOHNING, JUNE 4, 1877. 1*BICE TH BEE CENTS. FOR THE BEACH. (Send for one of the French Illustrated Cards.) Elastic Woven MIK Saits, for ladies, gentlemen and children, manufactured and sold only by G. W. Simmons & Son, OAK HALL, WHOLESALE AND RETAIL. Swimming Tights, FOH MEN AND BOYS. Gentlemen’s thin Clothing to order or ready made, at prices which have attracted great attention.    _ PONGEE SILK SUITS, for Gentlemen’s Summer Wear, are made and sold only at Oalj Hall. HAMMOCKS, Singly or by tire Bale. Vijahmahs (East India Sleeping Suits) of silk or wool can always be found in the Furnishing Department at Oak Hall. They are indispensable to travellers. The HASE BALL, FOOT BALL and BOATING season brings a demand for all the articles required by sporting men, and this is supplied in a special department, devoted exclusively to goods of this class. The Rugby Foot Ball is imported, and a full supply kept of the bept Professional Base Balm recommended by the League. Hunting Suits are made a Specialty of, and Illustrated Catalogues and Circulars, with samples of material, are sent to any address. The .Military Department furnishes everything in the way of uniforms required by bands or military companies, and in addition supplies Horse Equipments, Flaps, and Society goods of every description. OAK HALL, 32 to 38 North street, Boston, is open daily from 8 A. M. to 0 I’. JI., and on Saturday till IO P. M. G. W. Simmons & Son, Oak Hall, 32 to 38 North St. HYE OAK COLLAR. THE HEALTH LIFT. SUMMER RATES, $5 PER MONTH. From May 1st to November 1st for Ladies and Gentlemen. AT islrnicnl No. 140 A Tremont Street. No change of dress for either sex. Skilled and expel ienced instructor* alway# In attendance. Hours for I>adiea, IO A. M. to I P. M., and 3 to 0 P. M Gentlemen, « A. M. to 6 P. M. W. I. WILCOX & co; MANUFACTURE THE STANDARD LARD Of the World AND iil lll VM'EEIIPl IiE HHH OIL. SALES OFFICE: 59 Beaver Street, New York City, FLOOR OIL CLOTHS a specialty; 25 cents to SI per yard, bright colors; hard, dry and MADE to WEAR; yard wide Carpeting, from 25 cts. to SI per yard; gold band Curtains, 40c., THE CHEAPEST SHADES in the market. All our goods at equally low prices. J. ELLIOT BOND, 173 Washington street, Boston. PAINTINGS BY WILLIAM M. HUNT, Now on Exhibition in our Gallery, a collection of recent work* by Mr. Hunt. WILLIAMS & EVERETT.  _ BOS Washington Sire *t. Closing Out. Second Annual doting Out Sale of Watches, Jewelry, Clocks, Bronzes, MUSICAL BOXEN, Etc., Etc,, AT WIMI. KERB'S, 031 Wathington Street. 5.00 For a pair of Cent’s French Coat or Calf ench Ties, sewed, manured by Lilly, Young, att & Brackett, at C. F. > PLETON’S, 13 Court st., p. Sears Building._ INSPECTED ma familia* anil other purpose*, in large or small titles, of superior quality, and at lowest prices, liiwaukee Ash for sale at'the office. Inspection [CB, 106 Canal street, Boston. M. D. COOK & RRE^^D^(^Ci^O?S?°for mutations, *bort i, etc. See.WARD & GAY’S advertisement in lier column. “COOK’S ALE.” (TRADE MARK.) NOTICE. “COOK’S ALE’’ has been registered by us in the United States Patent Office, May I, 1877, as a trade mark, and all persons using the same, either by labels on bottles containing ale, or on show cards, or by advertisements, or In any form whatsoever, for ale not brewed by us, will be prosecuted to the full extent of the law for Infringement of our right to the same as a trade mark. ISAAC COOK CO., 25 Central Street, BOSTON, MASS. LIVE OAK COLLYR. CHILDS, CROSBY & LANE Beg to assure their friends and customers that, not withstanding the SMiu limns - and astonishingly low prices that are named in some advertisements, they are prepared to ofter a good line of CARPETINGS, Upholstery GOODS AND PAPER HANDINGS, and at as low prices as the same class of goods are sold by any house in the city. In proof of wlilch they call attention to.some special bargains which they arc now opening at IIG TREMONT STREET, BOSTO HST, Opposite Park Street Church.__ SPECIAL NOTICE ABOUT Clothing Elegantly Made, from the Finest Materials ; also, Hummer Furnishing. . Alpaca Dusters, in Black and Colors. Linen Dustws and Ulsters. Black and Fancy Alpaca Under Sacks. White Marseilles & Duck Vests. Thin Woollen Suits. Summer Worsted Sacks & Vests. Summer Under Shirts and Drawers. Fancy Hosiery, Gloves, Collars, Ties, etc. Will he Hold at Reasonable Prices. JACOBS & DEANE, 32 School Street, ___OPP.    CITY    HADL.___ MARBLE WORK. Closing Out at Greatly Reduced Prices for the next 60 DAYS. ir heavy Stock ■ CEMETERY WORK- of 33 Monument* (all sizes'. 335 Tablet* and Headstone* (all sizes). Imported Italian Figure*, Vu*ew, Rustic Crosses, Markers, etc. SCOTCH and American Granite Monuments, Posts, Curbings, etc. 35 Marble Mantelpieces, 150 Shelves. 45 to 53 Main st., Cambridge port. at end of long bridge from Charles st, Boston. Cars pass door from Revere House, Boston. J. J. HORGAN. Portland StoneWareCo’s NITRIFIED DRAIN PIPE I FIR E BRICK. GARDEN VASES He 50KhbySt.\ ROSTOV 400 FEDERAL ST. J LJUO I UP GEO. C.DUNNE, AGT. PORTLAND POTTERY. TERRA COTTA Vases are the best molded in one piece, require no painting; not affected by the frost. and warranted, at prices from SI 50 to SCO. Also, the celebrated Portland POTTKKY, fur decoration. All the above goods at very low prices. IPUTiET.A.IMI’S Hot-Forged & Hammer-Pointed HORSE SHOE NAILS. Seven Beasons Why You Want Them. let—They are the Strongest and Toughest Nail made, and have no equal In the world for quality of Iron; consequently you can use smaller-sized nails. 2nd—They will hold the shoes on longer than any other nail. 3rd—They fill the Creasing and Nail Hole Solid, so it is impossible to start the Clinches,which is not so witli other nails. 4th—They are the only Hot-forged and Hansmer-jiointed Nails made by machinery. 5tb— They never Split or Stiver in driving. 6th—They can be rehammered and changed In shape and not injure the point, so that every nail can be used. 7th—They are the Chewiest as well as tile Best Nalls, and you get from 450 to 800 nails more in a box than any other make. S. S. PUTNAM A CO., Manufacturers of the only Hot-Drawn and Hammer-Pointed Horse Shoe Nail in the world. For sale by all dealers in Horse Nalls and Horse Shoes. Address Neponset P. O., Boston, Mass. bxsmxm™ uuy tie found at WEBER’S, 25 and 27 Temple Place. REMOVAL. Mr. L. P. Whitney has removed id Room 31, Century Building, 433 Washington street, corner or Wister, R. & J. GILCHRIST Will put for sale on their con utero ON MONDAY MORNING, all the HAMBURGS which have been exhibited iii their window' (or the past two days. And take pleasure in annouiie-Jnff that we will also offer at SAMU PRICE an entirely new range of patterns never beiore offered in America at anything approaching the price, choice, 12 1-2 cts. If patterns are sold out at the counter they will be taken from the window. BIBBONS. A Large Lot of 7 and 8-inch BLACK SASH RIBBON, with Moire Antique Stripe, at 50 Cents; and PLAID SASHES, similar widths, in desirable colors, at 25 Cents. Don’t fail to examine these goods. SILKS* COLORED SILKS, From 75(*. upwards. EXTRA VALUE IN Black . Silks, At $1 and $150. Iii our Choice Stock ut DRESS GOODS We are having a great sale. 48-INCH SILK AND WOOL MIXTURE At 75 Cents, Never before sold at less than I*!. BARGAINS IN Lace Points LINEN ANI) CAMBRIC SUITS, ETC., ETC. BM GILCHRIST, 5 and 7 Winter St. LITE OAK LOLLAR. JORDAN, MARSH St CO. NOW OFFER £50OO More OF THOSE LADIES’ CAMBRIC WRAPPERS AT 75 Cents. 500 LINEN BROCADE SUITS, Very handsomely made, at $5.00. Sold the Hist of the season ut #13. JORDAN, MARSH & CO., Washington & Avon Sts. OUR ENTIRE STOCK OF LAGE CURTAINS Have been MARKED DOWN to Actual Cost, TO CLOSE OUT! WHITNEY, WARNER St Cl)., 143 Tremont St. 4 8tatk street. Boston. > May 12, 1877.    j Messrs. ENGELHAUPT A CO. Gentlemen— I have analyzed a sample marked Ceilan A Krkhardt-Brothers’ Toledo Beer received from you, with the following results: It contains 6 07 per cent, alcohol, and one pint contains 544 grains op malt and hop extracts, it Is free trom adulterations and deleterious substances. This beer is pure, thoroughly fermented, and of excellent quality. 8. Dana Hayes, State Assayer. Tlie above beer can be had in barrels or bottles for family use at M. ENGELHARDT & CO.’S, 209 and 505 Washington Street, Sole Agents for the New England States. Window Shades. White Imported Scotch Holland Window Shades, made and hung on spring fixtures for til 68 cash. Store Shades, any color, 6 cents per square foot. DOE, Custom Shade maker, 3 School st., Boston. GOERS should stop at FERA’S where he now has better facilities for giving instruction on the oiano and organ than any other teacher in the city. Refers to Mr. B. J. Lang aud Hallett, Davis St CO. THE WAR ON THE TURK. Four Thousand Circassian Horsemen Surprised and Slaughtered. THE CZAR S VISIT TO THE ARMY. Reported Alliance Between England and Austria Against Russia. THE LONDON PR£SS ON GLADSTONE. [By Cable to The Boston Globe.I London, June 4—Morning.—A despatch from Tiflis says 4000 Circassian cavalry, who wore bivouacking between Erse roam and Ears, were surprised during the night bv an overwhelming force of Russians. They refused to surrender, and no quarter being given, a frightful massacre ensued, and only 200 of them escaped. The Russian army is very near Erzeroum, and tile position of Moukhtar Pasha’s army is considered to l»e very critical. A despatch from Bucharest says: “A committee of Roumanian Israelites have sent a protest to Washington, refuting the statements made by the American journals that Jews in Roumnnia have hem, and are being persecuted. The papers here also publish a protest to the same effect.” THE KUBO I* KAN CAMPAIGN. How the Turks are Aided by the Elements-The Russian* Waiting for the Czar, Etc., Etc. [Bv Caille to Tho Boston Globe.] London, June 3.—The Times’s leading article says little war new s has reached tis within the last few days. There are vague reports of improbable events. There are rumors such sis continually arise during a war, of a disposition to negotiate, hut tile campaign in its main features is not marked by any new incident. The elements tight against tin* Russians. A persistent deluge of lain presents great *r obstacle: to their advance than the Turkish armies. Rarely has a war gone so slowly forward. EXTRAORDINARY PRECAUTIONS AGAINST ACCIDENT TO THE CZAR. Vtt-NNA, June 3.—The Czar is expected to arrive at I’loijcsti on Wednesday. The most elaborate preparations have lieen made for the safety of the Czar during the latter portion of Ids journey, as rumors of a conspiracy against Ids life have been rife for some time. From Jassy to IMoijesti ten battalions of infantr will lie scattered along the lino of railway for his ] refection. During the night torch-bearer-will la* placed at short distances from each other along the route, so that nothing can haji po i without becoming immediately known. THE OBSTACLES IN THE WAY OK CROSSIN'! THE DANUBE. I.ON I ON, June 3.—A telegram from Ploijesti says that it is now certain that tile passage of tile Danube by the Russian army will not l>e attent] (ted before some weeks. Tho inundation on the river are on such ah overwhelming scab as to render the crossing an extremely hazardous undertaking liefore the middle of the month. The Grand Duke Nicholas is credited with the remark that he intends to float the double eagle standard along the streets of Constantinople before his legions return to their northern homes; that there is no intention of holding that city, hut that the Turk cannot I*; made to feel that he is crushed until his capital is in temporary possession of his conquerors. The project, which formerly received much favor at Berlin, to found a new State, comprising Bosnia, Herzegovina and Servla, with an Austrian Archduke as ruler, is still on foot. Archduke Frederick, son of Archduke Albrecht, seems to lie the favorite. BRITISH OBSERVERS NOT WANTED IN THE RUSSIAN CAMP. Berlin, June 3.—Russia refuses all applications of British officers to accompany the army as spectators. The British military attache at Bt. Petersburg has, after confidential inquiry, recommended his countrymen nofi to rejteat or press such applications. DEP LORA REE CONDITION OF AFFAIRS IN CONSTANTINOPLE—CHAOS REIGNING SUPREME. [Special Despatch to The Boston Globe.’ New York, June 3.—A Times special cable from Constantinople says that the corruption and bribery which are rife everywhere destroy all chances of Turkish success. There arc no horses, no money, aud no order in the management of affairs. All the carriage horses in the country have been seized by the Government for war purposes. A ti other body of th Softas were -exiled to-day. They were accompanied to the vessel in which they took the!: departure by a large number of sympathizers. The Sultan is a nonentity. With three htindre ! women and five thousand persons of all classes in the Palace to fee daily, the strain on the Treasury i« intense. There is not a particle of patriotism among officials to give ground for the slight* t hope. Contracts for army stores and equipments are awarded by means of bribery o. the officials hay ing the matter in charge. Th • advertisements in the newspajters of contract-open to general competition are mere sham- 1 , and arc connived at by tile Minister of \Y r a” and these who surround him. The Constitution of the country is also a sham, and disregarded in every possible manner. The Parliamentary Deputies arc retiring to their homes in disgust, and the laws which have been passed will never be put in fore a. The Minister of War, however, says that Turkey will light to the last. The Sultan has given up all hope of aid from the English Government, PUBLIC SENTI MENT IN EUROPE. The London Times < riticisiiijf Gladstone’s Speech at Birmingham. I By Cable to The Boston Globe. I London, June 3.—The Times, in an article on Gladstone’s Birmingham speech, complains that neither the speech nor the resolution adopted by the meeting tells us what we are to do. lf, says the Times, they had spent the whole day in singing national hymns and dancing national polkas, they could not have addressed themselves less to the particular faculty now most taxed in the Eastern question. The Times also finds it remarkable, almost incredible, that neither in the Birmingham resolution nor in Mr. Gladstone’s speech is there any recognition of the material fact that Russia and Turkey have now been a whole month at war. The subject is throughout discussed as if it were still under negotiation, and only required England to put on » bold front and to be true to herself to bring it to a happy conclusion. AN ANGLO-AU8TRIAN ALLIANCE TALKED OF. London, June 3.—A despatch from Berlin says that in diplomatic circles in that city great political imp ort once is attached to the present visit to Lord Ode Russell, the British Ambassador, to England. Many rumors have been in circulation of late relative tothe part which England is likely to take in the present Eastern complications, and a feeling is gaining ground that an Anglo-Austrian alliance against Russia, with cooperation, under certain conditions, of France, is one of the possibilities of the near future. Iii any event, Lord Odo Russell’s visit at the present juncture is looked upon as being of more than usual significance. Another diplomatic event which is much spoken of is the probable visit of Count Schouvaloff, the Russian Minister to England, to Prince Bismarck at Kissen-gcn on bis return from St. Petersburg to london. Vague rumors of an approaching peaceful solution continue to be circulated notwithstanding the repeated contradictions recently given them by the best-informed Berlin journals. The Austrian fleet in the Levant has been increased, showing that Austria considers her interests to some extent imperilled in that quarter. This would seem to give some color to the rumor of an Anglo-Austrian alliance. THE SITUATION IN ASIA. The Circassian Insurrection Pronounced a Failure Apprehension of the Porte. [By (’able to Tile Boston Globe.’ London, June 3.—A telegram from Syra says great discouragement exists in official circles in Constantinople I>ecause it is not known how a sufficient force can he collected to resist the Russian advance. The hopes that the capture of Songkoum-Kaleh would lead to an insurrection in the Caucasus have now disappeared. The Circassians feared Russia and laid down their arms. Turkey is weak from material causes, which render it difficult to maintain a long resistance. It is officially announced from Constantinople that the reported capture of Ardaliati is erroneous. WA ll NOTES - ]BY M AIL. Interest, in EiiKlvnil’* Attitude Among the Turks—The < opt tire of Aritulinn -Other Minor Mutter* front the Sent* of War. [From the Foreign Files of May 21.) The Constantinople corresoondeut of the London Daily News says: ‘‘We re cive iii this ca) ital more telegrams about the supposed intentions of England than ne do aiwan the wav itself. Whether it be that there is reallv very little doing either on the Danube or in Asia Minor, or that neither Reuter nor any one else aire* to let us know what is going on, it is certain that we know very little indeed of the military situation. But not u day passes without telegrams tending to prove that England is soon going to declare war for Turkey. On the strengfh of these telegrams, the only English new spaper in the place assured it-readers yesterday that ‘it is not difficult to ]>cr-eeive that England contemplates Ila' chastisement of Russian treachery.’ The publication of Lord Derby’s reply to the circular of Prince Gortschakoff lins done a good deal to restore the faith of the Turks in the support of England.” There wa* great rejoicing in I’bd jest i over the capture of Ardahan, in Asia, by the Russians. The following was the telegram sent to Ht. Petersburg bv the Comuiunder-in-Chief of the Army of the Caucasus on.May IO concerning the affair: “I have the honor to congratulate your Majesty on the oe< a aion of (lie capture of Ardahan. I have just received tile following telegram from General Loris Melikotl: ‘The outworks of Ardahan. its fortifications, sixty girns, immense stores of provisions and ammunition, tile camp formerly occupied liy fourteen battalions of Turks, and die citadel lie al tile feat of his Majesty. On the 17til inst., die admirable fire of our artillery had between 3 and ti I’. II. made a breach in tim walls of the place. At I! o’clock tile Krivan, Tlfils and Baker regiments, and the sappers, advanced to the assault. The enemy could not withstand the onslaught and took to night, leaving a great number of cicad on the field, our cavalry pursuing FROM THE CAPITAL. Additional Instruction* to the New York Custom House Commission. CARFIELD IN A CORNER. He Makes Too Flat a Denial and is Promptly Challenged. VARIOUS GENERAL MATTERS. dry pursu them in spite of the darkness. At ii P. M. our troops traversed the whole town, as well as all the fortifications, while die hands played the Russian National Anthem. The troops are full of enthusiasm. ’lite Russian hag lias been hoisted on all the fortification*. Our loss is not yet precisely known. Jt is believed that one officer and fifty soldiers have been killed and four officers ami ISO men wounded. I cannot find sufficient words of praise for the courage and coolness displayed bv our young soldiers or for the good dispositions made by dm officers. A solemn service will lie held too ay al the centra] point of the l'ortilleallous, ’tithe pretence of tlie troops.”’ A London Standard comwpon ant hears that the Commissariat Department of the Russian army is not working so satisfactorily u< tho , other departments. There is an abundance nj i provisions, hut the arrangements for distribut- ! lug them are not efficient. The Pasha of Podgoritza on May IO notified j to the Voivode commanding the nearest Montenegrin position that he intended to tire a ! salute for the Turkish victories in Asia, and requesting that it might not lie interpreted as an aet of hostility. The Prince ordered, iii reply, that if a gun were fired from that side I towards the Montenegrin position, it would is* replied to by shotted guns. The salute*, was, therefore, tired from tile battery farthest from the frontier. A correspondent informs the London Globe I ibat the Russian Government are engaging a number of steam launches and floating rams for die purpose of placing torpedoes in tin* waters around Cronstadt. it is not anticipated that any Turkish vessel will appear in Russian waters, the preparations of the Government foi defence being occasioned solely bv the belie! that in the eventuality of hostilities with England, the British fleet would displu*. greater attacking energy than was the case during the Crimean war. The Globe also hears that an enforced subscription for the wounded is being raised by the Russian Government among the employes throughout the empire. Tile subscription consists of the arbitrary subtraction of one p *r cent. from the monthly salaries. It has giv«n great dissatisfaction, doubts Iteing generally entertained as to the eventual expenditure of it for tin* purpose for which it is raised. The (Jester Lloyd, in its issue of May 20th. warns the Minister for Foreign Affairs against continuing longer the policy of inactivity, and urges immediate action for the protection of the frontiers. _ FOREIGN NEWS. General Grant Hines with th? Duke of Wellington anil Meets the Nobility of England. [By Cable to The Boston Globe.’ London, June 3.—General Grant »a entertained last night at a grand banquet at the Apsley House, given in his honor by the Duke of Wellington. It was a s] lend id aud hearty reception. The guests wore Mr. and Mrs. Grant, Count and Countess Gleichen, Lord ami Lady Abercrombie, I a) rd and Lady Churchill. Marquises Tweeddale, Sligo and Aylesbury, Earl Roden, Viscount Torrington, Lords Georg# Paget, CalthorjM*. Houghton, Strathnairn, the Marchioness of Hartford, Countess of Hardwick e, Countess of Bradford, Lady Wellesley, Lady Emily Peel and Lady Skelmersdale, Miss Wellesley, and a number of others well known to the Loudon world of high social life. General Grant was given precedence in the honors of the evening, escorting the Duchess of Wellington to supper, aud afterwards escorting her to the reception; at which were present the Duke and Duchess of Cleveland, the Duke and Duchess of Sutherland, the Duke and Duchess of Manchester, and many of those mentioned above. There were no speeches of note at the supper, which was a private though brilliant affair. During the afternoon the Prinoe of Wales gave a private audience to General Grant at Marlborough House. Heath of She Queen of tike Netherlands. The Hague, June 3.—The Queen of the Netherlands <Jed today. [Special Despatch to The Boston Globe.’ Washington, I). C., June 3.—Additional instructions to the Commission in the New York Custom House Investigation were forwarded tonight. They relate to salaries and questions of tariff, par Uvularly with reference to certain dutiable articles i» which, by various processes, the true intention of the duty imposed is evaded, and the art icles made to appear of lower grades. A* an instance of this the duties on sugar may be mentioned. The duties under existing statutes and regulations are covered by the duty standard, iii which there are certain grades. It appears that sugars belonging to the high grades Ivy patent process are made to represent the color and appearance of No. 7 Dutch Standard, which is the correct grade, and after entry are restored to the true character. It Is possible that the investigations of the Commission on these latter instructions will result in the abolition of the Dutch standard, and a substitution of a duty based upon the amount of saccharine matter contained. The recommendation of the Hoard of Trade favoring a change from ad valorem to specific duties will also form the subject of Investigations for the Commission on the questions of customs duties, and will form the basis of legislation on the tariff at the next session of Congress. GA RFI KLIEN DENIAL. One Who Saw the President** Letter Challenge* Him fit Cablish the Correspondence- A Narrow Hole to Creep Out Of. [Special Despatch to Tile Boston Globe.’ Washington, I*. June 3.—To the General Ag* ut of the National Associated Press: DEAK Sin: General .lames A. Garfield addressed lire following letter from Columbus. Ohio, June I, to the Associated Pres*, which was immediately published through them: DEAU Silt: I have Just seen in the t'inciunsti Commercial of tills morning,^copit ii from tin* New York Nun, w hat purpotts to im* a letter of the President to nu*. It ie a forgery in every line and worth t Signed)    J. A. GA un KLD, The Utter of the President to General Garfield was publish**1 by mc in the New York Hun of Mn# 30, with the following introduction: “Tile Constl-tnli* ii limit* tile cholee of a Speaker to the lower eh amber. It. shy* tin* House of Representatives shall choose tile speaker and other officers; with tills cholee no executive can interfere, ainee the House of Commons in 17H3 declared it a breach of (nudum*ntal privilege to report any opinion or pret* ode<1 opinion of the king on any lull or proceeding depending in either House of Parliament with a view to Influence Hie votes (>f tim members. 'Die common law of parliamentary assemblies has keptexeeutive influence debarred from Interference. .lust a fortnight after iii* inauguration President Hayes wrote a letter iii the following shape to .lames A. Garfield. Tho letter was promt My Intended to be confidential, but. too many Republicans are now opposing Mr. Hayes to keep any letter on party matters long secret, ll wa* not pretended that the letter aa published in the Sun was a literal copy, but simply iii the following state is a substantially correct version of it. The intention of General Garfield, as ids letter plainly shows,was to deny that any such letter was written to him. I maintain that there was, and that General Garfield deliberately suppressed tile truth iii his card, which is as had as wilfully uttering a falsehood. The letter written to General Garfield by the President was shown by him to a score of persons within a few hours after he received it. Among those favored with it# perusal were three Republican correspondents. General Garfield then desired tile letter to tie published, in order to give him a graceful opportunity of withdrawing from the Senatorial contest in Ohio. The tact thai Hie President bud overstepped the bounds of official decorum, and possibly committed a breach of the privilege of the House of Representatives in assuring Garfield that he would use his Influence to secure his election to the Hpeakership was hinted, and it was further suggested that the publication of the letter would bo productive of serious rettflts. Acting upon this advice, Garfield stated Gist Hie simple announcement that he withdrew from tlie Senatorial contest at the written request of tlie i’resident would be sufficient. No st cr* c y was eujoined upon any of the parties to whom tins letter was exhibited, and more than one copy of it is in existence. 'Die letter written by ti:** President ie Garfield within a fortnight alter his inauguration is of the utmost importance, for the reason that with profits*ions of a fixed determination to illustrate by Iii* Adiiiliiistration the beauties of eivil service reform, .Mr. Hayes deliberately interfered to influent e the action of the representatives of the people cif the Stale of Ohio, in selecting a United Staus Senator; and. further, In order to induce General Garfield, a candidate for that high office, to withdraw and thus secure the election of his favorite, the President pledged his influence to secure the elevation of the withdrawing candidate to a higher and vastly more influential position. That the letter to General Garfield unequivocally asks him to withdraw from the Senatorial contest In Ohio. and assures him of the determination of the President to exert his influence to prevent the Democratic majority from organizing the House of Repreaent-,*iire the election of Garfield to lection of Garde! the tives and lo seci Speakership challenge General Garfield to publish the letter, to authorize those to whom it was exhibited to make public their copies, or, if he prefers, their recollection of its contents. (Signed)    A.    M.    Gtusox. NOTE# OF THE HAY. The reeling of Republicans iii the Northwest -They Object to the Southern Policy, hut Mill Stand by It, Etc. [Special Despatches to The Boston Globe.! Washington, I). 0., June 8.—Senator Wind im arrived in this city yesterday, having sjient some weeks among bis constituents in Minnesota. He states that the Republican party of his State and Hie Northwest, while not in sympathy with the President’s action In South Carolina aud louisiana, are not disposed to make any opposition, but to accept Hie situation quietly. He does not think there Is any (Isngcr of serious injury to the party resulting from this abnormal cond'ti on of things. He says that the elections in the Northwestern States will demonstrate the harmony which prevails. 'Die Hon. Samuel J. Randall and family wilt leave Washington on the 14tli inst, for Haverford, I erin., where he will spend the summer. 'Die United States school ship Saratoga, eighteen guns, Lieut: nant-Coinmander Roby Evans commanding, sailed from Hie Navy Yard today on a I ractice cruise, her d» stinatlon bein,’ B istou. General Whipple, chief of staif, and Colonel Bacon, aide-de-*amp to General Sherman, and Colonel Clarke, agent of the National Associated Press, ara on hoaid as guests of the commanding officer. The crew and apprentices number upwards of 200. It is stated that Marshal Pitkin of Louisiana, to whom the President addressed a letter a short time since, asking for his resignation, has replied, declining to comply with the request of the President, and suggesting that under the circumstances Le would prefer to be dismissed. The American vessel William Douglass, which violated certain port regulations at Baracoa, Cuba, was recently subjected to heavy tines, and the master threatened with Imprisonment: but at the instance of the State Department the Madrid Government, as an act of international comity, have remitted the fine and directed the abandonment of further proceedings. The United States Consul-General at Havana today telegraphed that the vessel can now return without molestation. 'Hie State Department lias received Information by cable from the legation at Madrid that the war taxation en foreigners in Cuba is now settled by a reduction one-half j comes other friendly powers. Senator Morrill of Vermont has taken advantage of the report of the army engineers against the completion of the Washington Monument on the original plan to bring forward a scheme for usin^ the partof the monument already completed, 175 feet in height, as a pedestal for a bronze statue of Washington seventy-five feet in height. Mr. Laikin G. Meade, the Vermont sculptor, has made the design for this statue. %