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e, in his response to the welcome extended to him by the City Council yesterday, made the following explicit declaration of his views with regard to the political rights of the disloyal "He held that a rebel and a traitor had no political rights." We therefore regard this declaration of Major General Wallace as a significant intimation of his intention to prevent all who have taken part in the rebellion, or who have, by their sympathy or their acts, given aid and comfort to the enemy, and who have rejoiced over our defeats and mourned over our victories, from enjoying the political rights they have clearly forfeited. Every one of them are still rebels at heart, and their votes will be given only to the detriment of the wishes and purposes of all truly loyal citizens. After the war is over it will be time enough to take into consideration the future political rights of rebels and traitors.--Whilst it lasts they have, in the language of Gen Wallace, "no political rights."
no facts to send you. The report that a great battle was in progress yesterday is not believed. As to the result of the ten days fighting, we have not lost in killed, wounded and missing less than seventy thousand men.--Associated Press. Gen Wallace on Tuesday summoned the editor of the Transcript to account for the malicious paragraph, who, in justification said that he obtained it from a Philadelphia Sunday paper, either the Transcript or Mercury. At the request of General Wallace the AGeneral Wallace the Agent of the Associated Press at Philadelphia was telegraphed on the subject, who stated that such a statement was made by the Sunday Mercury of that city, but it was not by that paper credited to the Associated Press, nor was it furnished to the paper by any agent of the Association, as the paper in question did not take the Associated Press news. Thus it was proven that the attaching of the words "Associated Press" to the statement was the act of the editor of the Evening Transcript here, and
ohn Fahey, both Baltimorean, A letter from Baltimore, in the Philadelphia Inquirer says: When the detectives hailed them they threw over a large number of packages, &c; two or three of them did not sink and were secured. They proved to be the most important of the lot, as they contained about one thousand letters, a considerable amount of gold, Confederate bonds, United States money, &c. All these were taken to Col Woolley's office, and yesterday the Colonel, assisted by several of Gen Wallace's staff officers, made a thorough inspection of the letters Several of them were of most important character to the Government. Many of them relate only to family affairs, while not a few are of a more affectionate character, termed. "love letters." About five hundred of the letters are addressed to persons in this city, many of whom are the most prominent merchants, etc.; some three hundred are addressed to persons in various counties of the State. Frederick city and Frederick co
at. Baltimore, July 9. --The city has been full of rumors to-day of disaster to our forces under Gen. Wallace, at Frederick. As near as I can get at the truth, the enemy appeared in large force in front of Frederick last evening. Gen Wallace, not deeming himself strong enough to resist them, fell back to Monocracy Bridge. Here he was attacked this morning in overwhelming numbers, and was forced to fall back on reinforcements which were sent to his relief. The enemy were so strono the vicinity of Monrovia.--Our forces burned the turnpike bridge over the Monocracy. Particulars of the fight have not been received. Official account of the disaster. Washington, July 10--1 A. M. --An official report from Major General Wallace, just received, states that a battle took place between the forces under his command and the rebel forces at Monocracy to-day, commencing at 9 o'clock A. M., and continuing until 5 o'clock P. M.; that our forces were at length overpowered
The very latest. Petersburg, July 13. --The Washington Chronicle of the 11th is received, containing telegraphic news in reference to the invasion. They are all press dispatches.--There is nothing official except a dispatch from Gen. Wallace to Seward, saying that Col. Seward is not captured. The following is believed to be all of interest in the press dispatches: Ten thousand men were armed and marching to the different fortifications in Baltimore at 6 o'clock A. M., on the 10th. The rebels have cut the Northern Central Railway, fifteen miles from Baltimore. The Baltimore and Ohio railroad is greatly damaged. Most of the rolling stock has been sent to Philadelphia. The dispatches say there are some encouraging features which it is not prudent to publish. The Ashland Don. Works, fourteen miles from Baltimore, have been destroyed. Dispatches, dated at 8 o'clock P. M. on the 10th, say the rebel cavalry are all over Baltimore county, but it is not feared t
eference to an advance of compensation. About thirty-five actors w present, and Mr Davidge, the comedian, presided. The result of their deliberations has not transpired at this writing. The theatrical managers have a meeting this evening at Mr Wallace's house, to meet a committee from the actors, with a view to some mutually satisfactory arrangement. This afternoon the 71st regiment, just returned from the sent of war, was formally received by the Common Council, who provided the nk Maniz, on the Baltimore and Ohio railroad, with part of his furniture and all the railroad property, were fired by the rebels and entirely consumed. Previous to the entry into this city, on the evening of the evacuation of our city by Gen Wallace, these highway robbers visited the residence of Col George R. Dennis, west of this city, on the Harper's Ferry turnpike, and, after helping themselves to liquors, eatables, and other delicacies, they went to work and broke up the furniture.--T