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tic reflection that they who will no more respond to the roll call died in a good cause, and upon fields that will live eternally in history as a catacomb of heroes. An apprehension is expressed that, when the eventful history of the past few days reaches Europe, the clamor there for "mediation," "intervention," &c., will be such as the French Government, if not the British Ministry, will find it impossible to resist. It is scarcely worth while to borrow trouble on this account. Mr. Seward has been in town pretty much all day writing up dispatches for Europe by the steam packet leaving to-day. His little parlor at the Astor was besieged with visitors, anxious inquirers, &c., &c.; but the Secretary was "at home" to no body — not even his most intimate friends — so I hear. The steamers were detained three hours behind their usual time, in order to convey these dispatches. Address of Gen. M'Clellan to the army of the Potomac. Washington, July 6. --Advices f