Newspaper of The New York Herald, July 17, 1864, Page 4

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated July 17, 1864 Page 4
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NEW YORK HERALD. in ?rnci h. w. cor*** or* an? hassau #ts. * toadvanaa Momt east by anil will be attheraaaf tbeeeader. IkM tat beak Mils carroat to Km York Ukn. IB DAILY FTPUUV VIM* (Ml NT W9T THX WISELY HERALD, mrf Saturday. at riTI |? copy. iuwl aabaoripUoa price ? Onattopy ?* IbreeOeptoa ? nve cdpim i 1?ti Copies. 15 rutift Bv? cenu per ?>pf tar three nsoatha. Ml) NOTICE taken or acooymoae oerreapoadenca. We do not return rejected eommuntaatloaa. Volume XXIX Ho. 19T Ai"Ulit.Ut,XTd TOMORROW EVKMMO. BIBLO'S GARDEN. BroArt.vay .-S?A or Ioa. WALLACE'S TH KATKS, kroAd w?y.? Boirwo Airo J I'lH. OLYMPIC TliBATKS. Bmt?dway. -Bmouim OrKRA? Bo'imui Girl. BBOADWlT THRATHE, Brosdway.? PasNCH Spt Di vl l.ll GOOD JoKB. HEW BOWERY THRATRtt. Bowery ? Utntu IIsabt Llla iUu k!W->SU? louatl An kB OA. RARMUM'B Wt SRl'M. )r)?d*?y ? Two Giants. Two l>WAkis. Aicooi. ttARpa.vTS. Ac., at all hours. Ma rllm? A( 11 A M., J ana ? . f. m. WOOP'B NIMRTRFL BALI.. SU Broad way. ? Brniari A. butiUS, lJANi.Ua. Al.? Lfct Ilk- UO. CAW PBEI.L MISPTBB1.8, 1P9 and 101 Rowerr.? Ya.ixd ami JLxuiTiNo or Hnuorim OuDiTiat. KBW YORK Ml'PEUM OK ANATOMT. fil8 Broadway ? Cviuosinit* AKO Lc.c-.1~S. lit lu V A. M. till ID P. M HOOTiRT'3 Orp.Rk HOtTSK Brooklyn. ?KtniOPl IX f (MS. Dakcks. lii m k il k?. Ac. Hew York. Snndny, Jitly 17, 1864. TII1C ?ITUATION, The pursuit of the rebel Invaders by Central Grant's force, does not promise to be very .needful. It appears tbe ni.vemont .hai ?,oeo delayed too long ?0 ""rant the expectation that the euomy and the.r ???>ae plUDller can be intercepted. They tr. forrr on ^ O-r cavalry hl4 , ^ ^ ?* P?rd, which suited la the capture of four or five prisoners. So? al,rm was felt in Wash ?ngtan on Friday by tbe feport ^ ^ ^ were runnin* tbo railroad up to Manassas; but it is I " " ?o be true, a force of , bo enemy rrom three hundied to five hlln<Jred ,lroo, pasted through Utile Wa.-hington, Sperryvllle.nd Crelgh- ' ersvllle Thursday night, on their way towards Madison Court House and Gordonsville. They had one hundred "Dd r'fty b0r'M with w? twenty-five wound* I>rt. Ders. We give some rery interesting nccounU of the afftir. In front of reter,burf from the rebel Journals, and also their comments oo the recent raid into Maryland. I ospstcbe. from General Butler', headquarter., dated on Thursday, .bow that everything is comparatively quiet there. The rebels continue to Ore from a moving ride battery on our transport.. Our gunboat. follow the battery and respond to their Are with shells. There to no new. received at Fortress Monroe or the vessels seut out In search of the pirate Florida. The new. from Mississippi is exciting. A severe fight near Jackson, tnc capital of Mississippi, took pi,ce ?n the 5th Instant, which resulted in the do eat of the enemy. It appear, that oar force, mor.d from Black river an the morning of the 3d ic.taat under command of General Pennis. General Klocum Jo.aed the expedition at Champion flnjg. The whole f;>rce numbered lev than three tbou.and. The eremy were not encountered in any considerable force untfl the Btto Instant, when they were found strongly posted on the eoat bank or a creek throe miles this side of JacVson. A flanking rbrco under Colonel Coate>, or the Elerenth Illinois, compelled the rebel, to .bandon their position, ?nd our force, occupied Jack*>n that night. The eneay attacked our advance In .trong force, but they were driven back the text morning. Oar rear guard was again assaulted near Clinton bat the rebel, were again repulaad and the grouod strewn with their dead and wounded. Our total 'os? was less than one hundred killed and fl:ty wounded. We captured thirty or forty prisoners General Rosecrans has taken the precantion to guard *** l0*t l6? 'n?"":iwy Cres in St. Loun, by which ? cumber of boa's have recently baea deatroyed. fie hi. ordered two tu<s to be kept under full head of steam. <s?y^ud night, to low out burniog boata Into the river, *nd h*s adopted other stitagent manures, su b as pro blbittng naall baata from plying in tba harbor without authority. The militia at St. Joseph'., Mo , have rn ceotly gone over to the rebel. In cnnside-able numbers. | Our new. from New Orleans to the Pth inst. is not very Important, beyond tba departure of a force of Banks' army northwards, the destination of which is now known bare. Ibe />icayna? new.pjper, which had been .up preeeed for aome tiae pact, resumed publication as a Untoa journal on the Bth Inst. An expodKkm sent out from Port.moutb. Vs., on Sat ?rday last, under command of Colonel Piannnd, of tba Firrt I'atted State. Volunteer., .uccaeded in driving all the rebel guari!!.. froa the Nantettond eouirtry acroas the Black water. We g ve to-day the foil official reports of tba fight t>- iwbbo tbo Kaanarga aad Alabama rrom Captain Wins lew, tba Lieiiteoant Commander ToorutJD, the Chief En gineer. the boatswain and the chief gunner. They wUl, no doubt, be read with It.ereal. XISCELLAJIKOUt HZWB. Edward H. CW n ha. ben appointed by Judge Beta of the I'nitad State. let Court, a. an additional Prixe CoaaiMioner ftor tba dtotr'ct. under the aaecdac pnsa act paeart at tba sealoa of Osagrw. Jam closed Wiiitaa Taylor, lata steward ea board ibesh p Beao late, brought aa actka to tbe Marina CWi MBtoM the capuia. Henry Mc .ilvay, for asrauli and b.Msry co? m ited by tbe defeMa> t en the voyage from Wbam:?a, Ofetoa, to tba city. Tba plain tig charged the defendant mm threw tog bat caffee aad tea la bia fkee, asd pnttine htm in Iroaa. Taa daendaat adalttad bar ag Urown *** *? ?*?< that It wss in the etarciae aC a legitimate authority, the < bei.g unr .iy aai taacbordinate, and that ha wat compelled to keep ha. la Iraaa till the arrival of tbe teasel In Hew yBfk Tba Jadga gave tba plaintiff live dollar, damages Oa BffMg^taa af Mr. Williaa K. How. Judge Baraard > "aterday granted a writ of certiorari, camandtng Jna twa Itowtlag t? retara tbe proceeding, r.totive te the iiaaNaMl df Haary Page, whr was coamitted for buy tug preaarad a aabatttate la tha city far a conscripted t .aid eat of New Jereey Tbe writ wa. made retarnable on Vi day Tbe coart martial appointed to iavaaligai. its charge, egainat Geoera! Bj lnola oeave aed yesterday at Ma 61 iltsaoter street Majer Gaaaral Peck prMldrng. After o>nauttatieo in* court ad^osraad over te aaat week. Tba abargaa against usaeral Bpiaoto appear to ne for allegag 'rao4a while to charge of the recruiting beadaawtera at UTayaOa Ball, ia this city. ffca rtoe to gold stsrted prioa. ef aerctaadtv* apward ?altotwday, aad doaestie predece to pari ie? tor was da mtMMf M|Mrf laoof i t?tr;tbiD| wat nl)#| EcalBAi foreiga goods was held altogether Inner aad the taw ?tea reported vara at better prices. Cotlea waa towar Maafw* active aad lata * a 4c bl(Mr. ^ ^ U #ad Uc. k^hetl #heal lc . ^ aad esra ataa la a ta higher. Oala were dall aad baavv' ^aaa'aged. Lard wa aara actire aad Irsa. m Lete Bi>i< *? - ?- ??? Tkc'siHtlTir1 details whlob wo p ?MM tUs moraine nf tbe late dsntrmothre nM leoumlen into Maryland; the doing* mA muiimisls of the enemy* foroes oonoerned; tbe property appropriated or destroyed by thess.end the plunder carried off; the lines of their retreat, and the movements of our pursuing columns, Ac., leave very little of mystery counected with the subject. We have narrowly escaped the terrible disas ter of the surprise and sacking of V aah ington. The city, we are inclined to believe, was saved from a surprise by General Wallace and his handful of men in that henceforth memorable fight or Saturday, the 9th inst, on the Monocacy river. In that opportune and well delivered battle the strength and great design of the enemy's advuncing columns were discovered, the needful warning was given to the War Office, and the incalculable advantages of a day were gained at Wash ington, to prepare to meet the enemy at tbe ezsct point for which he was moving. Id this view, tbe battle made, though a defeat of General Wallace, of 1864, towards the mouth of the Monocacy river, will take rank in its iVnmcnse advantages to the Union cause with the great victory or General Meade or 1863, at the head of tbe same stream. We hope that the administration, restored to cool reflection, will vet endorse this view of the subject, and do justice to a trusty and sagacious soldier, faithfully discharging his duty at <tie right time and in the right place to render the grcnt enterprise of tbe enemy a complete failure. Hut still the question recurs, why was it that, in order to open their cyt-s, out military :*u thorities at Washington required the w.irning or a battlo and a defeat of our troops almost at the very gates of tbe city? G en. Grant a Tort night before had informed Mr. Stanton of this movement of the enemy. General Sigel, in his flight from Martiusburg, bad reported the ad vancing rebel column down the Shenandoah valley to be twenty-five thousand strong; and from the desperate situation of General Leo at Richmond, and the whole cause of the rel>el lion, the War Office should have known that this rebel force advancing into Maryland was moving for Washington, and by forced marches. How, then, are we to explain the lamentable fact that, at the eleventh hour, tire clerks of the executive departments had to be called to the rescue of tlie natioual capital, when the War Office might have bad, and should have had, troops enough at the front to "gobble up" the exhausted columns or Early and Breckin ridge on their approach to tbe city. The incompetency, incredulity and indo lence of the War Office make the only answer we have to give. In a word, a ssga cious, experienced, cool and capablo gene ral is needed at Washington; and next we want at Washington a mobile army of one hundred thousand men, in order to ciear tbe country of the enemy between the Potomac and Richmond, while General Grant is closing around that last stronghold of the rebellion from tbe south side. We would therefore ap peal again to President Lincoln to appoint General McClellan to the Department of Wash ington, comprising the country indicated, and , to call for a force of one hundred thousand three months volunteers and militia to serve under him. In this way we feel assured that Richmond will speedily be captured, the rebel lion crushed, the Treasury relieved, atid the oountry saved. The Campaign in Georgia? Ati *nta.? Hav ing successively abandoned the mountain re gion near Chattanooga, having been driven or flanked out of Rocky Face Ridge, Buzzard Roost, Dal ton, Ressacca, Kingston. Cassville and Rome, across the Etowah river, out of Allatoona Mountains, and away from Marietta, 1 Johnston has at length been pushed from the south bank of the Chattahoochee river, which 1 it tbe last obstacle of importance between our ? forces and Atlanta. Tbe Chattahoochee rises i in the extreme northeastern part of Georgia, in J a spur of the Blue Ridge chain of mountains called Mount Yonah. The stream ranges south- j westerly, is about five hundred miles long. : forms the boundary between Georgia and Alabama from West Point, and, joining with tbe Flint at the Florida line, forms the Apala ehicola. Tbe lower portion of the river ie navlaable. , , Having left this line. Johnston will probably 1 show no fight, or at all events very little, at Atlanta. That place is not of any natural strength, and he will never hazard his army for its protection. Tbe campaign ending in the capture of the railroads will force Johnston into another field of operations. But what that will be no one can yet determine. I- rom Atlanta, with his powerful army, Gen. Sherman will be strong enough in theopon. lower country which he has gained to continue driving Joe Johnston till his weakened and still diminish ing army is destroyed, whether he may elect to move southward for Macon, or to the east fot Augusta and Charleston, *r south we?tward!y for Alabama and Mobile. We think it very probable that General Sherman, after gathering np supplies at Atlanta sufficient for a new departure it any direction, will be governed now In his movements to a great extent by the evenU of the campaign in Virginia. Holding tbe whole northern rail road system of Georgia in his hands, he may move east, west or south, as tbe occasion may ' invite or require. Br. atk on irk BaLTTHOm CoNviNTtow -The Illimitable snarl of political complicst'.om is more wonderful than Bully Bottom s dream. Now that the Baltimore Convention has nomi nated Old Abe, and quietly gone out of exist ence, it it likely to appear that there were affiliations between that convention and tbe Cleveland Convention, owned and run by Gen. Fremont. Gen. Frank Blair, in a letter given in another column, fellcltstes his friend (.apt Able, of St. I.ouis, on the nomination of Old Abe at the Baltimore Convention: but he says that the convention is net entitled to any credit for the nomination, since it had to make it anyhow. Just what we have ssid several timet. Bnt Blair says that tbe convention bad to nominate Lincoln becanse the people^had done so. while the trath is that it had to nomi nate him because matters had been so arranged by the shoddy contractor* Blair then informs Able, for tbe public benelt, that this Baltimore Convention wm composed In part of the origi nators? tbe real prime apTUftartf Cleve land Fremont CoiuiTien. And thin fact leads Blair to expreli Ms lUgust in a general way at tbe corruption of tbe Baltimore Convention Bnt be likes Its candidate. Tbess llkss and I tfcujw of poimtiMM trt intaiVslj tuMj. **? HIM B*r*rU ?( BUtaOIlM*! AfweU. We published a day or two ago na Isterest leg lotter from oar owmfntui la Mtile*. netting forth la the clearest unur the foot that Maximilian bolio my mr bat o portion of tho republlo of Hoxioo; also that the financial conditioa of tho now impe Hal government ia deplorable; and, loetly, that tho report* as to the adhesioa of several prominent Mextean generals to the new ruler are false. This morning wo publish a second letter from the same intelligent party, communicating a number of add tlonal facto confirmatory of bis previous statements. From all these it is evident that the constitutional authorities of Mexico hare under their juris diction a much greater extent of oountry than Maximilian can control, and that tho people are organizing for serious defenoe against the intruder, evon In those regions which are gar rlsoned by the French. General Uraga.who it was Asserted by the agents of Maximilian bad joined the cause or the new empire, is, on the contrary, active In his efforts to arouse the people of Mexico to a determined resistance against the subversion of their government. He presided over a war meeting at which resolutions tending to that effect were nnanlmouely adopted. We publish the proceedings of this meetlrg In another part of this journal, aud would call attention to the document in question bs of groat importance, contradicting, as it does most emphatically, those Franco-Mexican journals which ad vocate the c^>?e oT Maximilian, and en deavor l>y the dissemination of these false reports to benefit his government. Promi nent among these journals is tiie French organ published in tMs city. It fakes groat pains to contradict tbe statements of our correspondent; but, unfortunately for it, such documents as those we publish to day prove that his assertions are quite correct. Tie French journal publish . d here has in the suite of Maximilian an editor who receives from tbe French government a salary to write up tho new empire, while at the pame time he is an honorary member of the Imperial Council of Mexico. From these facts it may readily be deduced that the editor in question will praise, quaml memt, tho actions of the new Emperor; that he will to the extent of his ability and tbe limited influence of bis journal, published here, sustain the imperial Tegitne in Mexiso, and tliat, ns a natural result, his reports must be accepted with due reserva tion. That the public in th:s oountry might be well informed as regards the proceedings of the new Mexican empire, we have despatched to its capital a reliable and intelligent correspondent, whose truthful reports the Franco-Mexican journals will vainly endeavor to contradict or subvert. There can be no doubt that Maximilian and his imperial backer, Napoleon, have a most difficult task before them ere they can aeeompllah the entire subjugation of Mexico. The people are far from des pairing of their ability to resist the invaders, and under the command of determined generals will still give tbe French great trouble. Having as yet so small a portion of the country under their control, the French cannot carry out Napoleon's pet scheme of working the rich pold and silver mines; so that millions of j francs must be borrowed yet to keep the new , Mexican empire afloat; and we are aware that getting loans for Maximilian in Europe has proved a failure. But suppose all these difficulties overcome, the whole country re duced to submission, and the long coveted mines reached, tbe two imperial filibuster would still have their most serious, most , dreaded danger to encounter? the opposition or this government. We shall soon see the rebellion ended and peace restored, and then of course our first move will be the vindication | of the Monroe doctrine. Wo shall at once order off this continent all intruders, and both I French and Austrian will have to pack up and retire. We can brook no monarchies at the ? threshold of our great republic, and shall have a million of men and five hundred veasels of-war to carry out our intentions in this matter. laking all .these things into con sideration. we conclude, spifc of tho falsehoods I of the Franco-Mexican journals, that uneasy will lie the bead that wears the Mexican crown, i tmtiovs IN rniNTiKG Faith. Provisions. ' Ar.. avo thk National Baxks.? The publish- ; ers or newspapers .have keen obliged for a ! long time to pay enormous prices for printing t paper, and various substitutes have been intro duced to supply the place of its chief original material? rags? in order to reduce tbe cost of manufacture. Straw, various grasses, the bark of trees, and, lastly, corn husk*, or sbuoks. have been introduced to meet the deficiency in the supply of rags. But with all these substitutes tbe prices continue to ad'vance: and now no betier cause than speculation by tbe manufac turers and others can be assigned as tbe renson. How is it that these printing paper speculators obtain accommodations to enable them to speculate so extensively In the article? An answer is found in tbe conrse pursued bv the new national banks in furnishing loans to these speculators. ? Ever since tbe organization of these national banks tbey have been aiding tbe unscrupulous speculator to carry on bis busi ness: and. on account of the great evils arising from this eause, Congress In Its wisdom, paseed a bill designed to prevent specula tion In gold. These banks tfcen turned their attention particularly to speculations In print ing paper, and la pork, beef, flour, grain and ^other necessaries of lifo. It is to tLem that tho 'present high prices are owing, and It ia to them that the public must look'es one of tbe causes lor many of tbe grievous burthens tbey bear. Now. if these national bsnks are not careful and watchful, and do not cease their free and easy accommodations to speculators in printing paper and otter necessaries of life, and do not halt In their operations tending to Impose upon the government double the necessary expense of supplying tbe great Unicn armies with pro visions. they will all go down? they will all break to pieces together, and entail ruin npon nil concerned. The finance* of tbe country are in a rickety conditio!. The late Secretary of tie Treasury lert them so. and it remains for the new Secretary, Mr. Feseenden. to amend tfcetr condition by adopting wise rules for tbe regulation of bin dealings with bsnks, whose speculntivo tendency is to Impose tnd ma>niein* heavy burthens, both npon the people and the government. MintrAL An vice to Exoi. a vrv.? The Bngltok are cuttlaf their ordnance teeth. We weald recommend that they use a little a ore of Gap tala Window's toothing syrup and n few more ef Admiral Dahl gran's eleven Inoh Iroa pills. W bar# a few more Jtarapnp vuiboxM ! which we will spate (hem I T Binrty I* saaaded It Dr. Thornton wfll admlakter fee W ?l plUa ofos applying to ktai U par son. Orders received la the British Channel or aay where at sea. PrUitlf PreMrfftlta. In another oolumn ire give the deolaratlon of oertaln dignitaries of the American Eplsoo pel Cburoh, to the effsot that they believe In tbe Bible, end in all that it tells as to Heaven and Hell? going the whole figure as to par ticulars in tbe latter place ? brimstone and fire; horns, tail, aud so on. Why do thase men deem it nceesnury to declare tbcir belief In this wayT Some tbree or four years ago there was published a brave and honest booh, entitled "Essays and Reviews." It was made up of several papers on theologioal subjects, written by distinguished .churchmen In England, In which they brought into question certain of tbe cburcli doctrines and dogmas. Tliey ventured to show that many of these dogmas, originating in tbe intellectual darkness of the early Chris tian centuries, were unworthy tbe enlighten ment of the present age, and ought not to be taught by truthful men. It was their theory that, as growth and progress are pcrnuttcd'fin every other branch of study, they ought to be permitted in theology also, and that the Cburch ought no longer to insist upon hold'ng tenets that were acceptable In the time* when men believed thut the world rested on the back of a turtle. This carried with it tbe dangerous fact thut there were distinguished churchmen who belioved that tbe Church was of human origin, since its ideas partook of human ignorance; for if it weri instituted by God Ilis prescienco must have made it Buch that time and (he growth of human knowledge should not belittle it. Consequently the book excited great alarm in the minds of the English ecclesiastical hier*rchy-?ull those Little, round, (at, oily men of God who enjoy comfortable bishoprics. 3o tbe occleaiastical machinery' was brought up out of the dark ages, and tho authors of this book were at once denounced as heretics. Two of them ? tho Rev. Dr. Williams and Mr Wilson? were tried before an ecclesiastical court on the charge of heresy. They were relieved from the charge; but there was great dissatisfaction with the de cision. Hence there was a schism, and tbe Church in England was divided upon the ques tion whether or no it believed in tho in^pira tion of the canonical Scripture^; and a test declaration on this subject was sent round foi the signatures of the "unco good and owo? righteous'' of tho magnates. This idea has been imported In order to give the American bishops a cbanoe to show how good they also are; and so far only one has de clined to sign the declaration. This is Bishop Whittingham. He does not refuse to sign be cause be believos in tbe inspiration of the Scrip tures any less than tbe others do, but merely because be does not like this particular plan of proscription. Captain W inslow's Official Rrpohtb.? We give in another column the very interesting reports of Captain Winslow and tbe officers of the Kearsarge to tbe Navy Department. From these statements we are assured that tbe utmost coolness, xaal and courage were dis played in every department of tbe ship, and that, from the gallant commander down to the powder boys, each one strove to maintain the honor and glory of the flag. The marines opened tbe engagement with a rifled gun. and throughout the action maintained a rapid and effective fire. The gunner's report will be read with much interest. In sixty-five minutes one hundred and seventy-three projectiles were hurled at the pirate, the two eleven-inch guns throwing fifty-five shells, or at the rate of one nearly every thirty-five seconds to each gun. This is fine practice, and our transatlantic ene mies may rest assured that we have plenty of other vessels that can do as well if they only have the opportunity. Navt Agent Henderson. ? Commissioner Osborn, upon the preliminary examination of Mr. Henderson, late Navy Agent, has com eluded to hold liim over for trial. This is well; for, if innocent, the accused will have the moans and the opportunity to make it plain; if guilty, the ends of justice will be attained and a wholesome example to evil doers in their dealings with the Treasury will be made. Let even-handed justice bo done. The Enomsi. Oruan.? Among the various organs that represent foreign Interests and ideas in our midst there is an English organ, conducted on the true English theory that nil that is good and admirable is England and the I.'nglisb, and that all that is not English, and especially all that is American, Is contemptible and vile. It is tbe ostensible purpose of this journal to flatter tie national vanity of its sub scribers ? Englifchmen who have come here to make money ? and it does tbis principally by decrying tbis country in a very English spirit ? that is, in a spirit of bullying, ignorant, arrogant self-sufficiency. English sentiments are at any time sufficiently nnp&lutable to tbe American jjeoj le: but tbis war has made them doubly so now. England is against us openly, and with tbe rebels ; and the English organ, true te its mission at an exponent of English opinion here, Is thus more than usually offensive. It is a secession organ, giv ing aid and comfort to tLe enemy; and since it seems to fancy that, as a consistent English paper, it amst oppose tbe war and favor the South, it ought to have the decency to suspend publication, and so save trouble. Ohttiu ctions on ma Sidewalks.? Complaints are constantly being made in regard to the ob structions that are allowed to remain on the sidewalks In many of tbe business streets of this city, Tbe sidewalks, which our citizens have a sort of an idea were made for pedes trians, are, in many ef the business streets, so encumbered with boxes, barrels, hogsheads and crates that it Is Impossible fer a person to walk through the street without either climb ing ever the boxes, barrels and other encum brancea, or dodging around among the aarts, wafeae and numerous other vehicles in the middle of the street. It la next thing te Im pesstble for ladles to walk through those stieete. There mart be aome gross neglect ef duty somswhere. 01 this state of alfairs would net be allowed to exist. There is a law on our statute books regulating all such matters, aid it Is the duty ef the Corporation Attorney te see that this law is eqfproed. Why does he not attend to his duty? What, we as ft, Is the use of hav ing lawa, and paying officers to exeoate them, whaa they are allowed to remain a dead lettar , ^ the statute honk* * ? _. Euonomum oarmd* oooaaraniaatioa fiiwfc%' thai tj OomniiiioB, in it ilMlioBMdaf wnh|# for Lincoln and Johnsoa, thk tidbit being on th? front and the party plrtfam Ml (M back of the envelope. This is a novel method of "circulating party documents;" bat we think the Sanitary Commission, as a "no party" institution, would do well to keep oat of thf business. Rdlflou iBtolllgtM*. 8CKV1CBS TO-DAY. The R"f. H. J. Goazal m, chaplain In the United States Srmy, will preach Id the Fiftieth street Presbyterian church (fter. Dr. Bell a), between Broadway aud Eighth avenue, at half- past tea A . M. and quarter w eight P. M. Subject of discourse? "Rxperloncoe In the Array. " Pr- feasor Schmidt, from the Norwegian University, State of Iowa, will preaoh at half-past two P. M. , at the Evaogeiloal Lutheran church, corner of Ninth street and avenue & all 8wodcs, Norwegians and Danes are res pectfully tavlted to at teed. at the Church of the Resurrection, Thirty-firth street, ne-ir Sixth avenue, the Rev. B. O. Flagg, rector, will preaoh morn lug aod evening. Morning service at hair* past ten A. M. ; evening service at quarter to eight P. M. The congregation or the Canal street Proehy terhui church win meet for Divine worship la the City Assembly Rooms, No. 441 Broadway, at half-past tea A. M. and half past thren p. u. The Rer. Aler. R. Thompson will preach at the rooms of the New England Soldiers' Relief Association, No. IN Broadway, at balf-post throe o'olook P.M. The public are Invited to atteud. Wvine service will be held by the Church of the Holy Trinity, In Rutgers IustHu'.o," Filth uven<:e, between Forty llrst and Forty-second streets, at half-past ten A. M. nod five o'clock 1'. M. The Hev. John A. Aspiowali will preuc i lu toe allernoon. The Rov F. C. Ewer will rrpoat, by request. In Christ oblirrh, tLilB ovetiloy, tho sermon delivered on Sunday morning hsL Sut>|Oct? "The Uncennlnty of the En tire a Moans or (Jrnoe t? the Nation." bcrvloe to commence at eiybt o'el^k, At tho Chrulian Spirit'* it church, 91SI*lh ay on ne, there will be ins^lrnt'on i< proachititf at tea A.M. and thro* *nrl elcht o'eloelt P. If. ' 'The I'estiny of t'io World'' will be the subject or a discourse by 31 S, Snow, "the Messenger," at throe P. M-, in Hope Chapel, tZO Uroaclway. At I'uion Hall. corner of Twenty Shirt street and Broadway, Khriboth, the test, trance and clairvoyant medium, will di-courso at hair past ten A. M., throo aud Ual.'-past seven P. M In St. Ann's church, F!l.thteonth street, nev Fifth avenue, tho Rev K neujania will proacn at tho three quarters p^ilo van and hair pas', ton A. M. aod hiif-paai two 1*. M. services (the latter bolng for the deaf mutes) , and tho Kev. A. Bloomor Hart will pruacb at tUethree quSilers past soven P. M service. Seats rree. TUB "K3SA^ and RKVIKWS" DI90DSSIOK ? IMPORT* AMT ACTION OFTIJK AM !? KIOA V KFISOOVAI. OTI0Ht. H. The .judgment of an ecclesiastical court or the English ch <rch, awarded In Fobruary last, relieved Kov. Dr. Wil liams and Mr. Wilson, two of the writers of the famous "Essays and Keviews'' of the charge or heresy: but the decision was not surco-l to by many of the Knstiish clergy. The Arclibishope of Canterbury and York, and Kev. Dr. Pusoy and others, hare published a declaration drawn up at Oxford, nnd expressing ibetftdissent with the decision aod their firm beitof in the entire inspiration of the Scriptures, and the declaration has reoelved eieveu thousand signatures. A similar ono has been drawn up In this country, and lia^ been' signed by twenty-one of the Episcopal bishops of this country. It is ss follows: ? Dkclakatkik.? We, the undersigned, bishops and cler gymen of the rntcstuot Kptscopai church in the United States of America, hold It to bo our bounden dutr to the Church of England and Ireland. and to the souls of men, to declare our lirin belief thai tho said church, In common with our own and the whole Catholic churob, maintains, without reserve or qualifi ailoo, the inspiration aod Divir e authority or the whole onnonical Scriptures as not oely containing, but being, th^ word of God; and further teaches, io the words of our blossed Lord, that the "punishment" of the ,<cursod," equally with tha "life" of the ''righteous," is everlasting. T. C. Browudli, Bishop of Connecticut and presiding bishop. John H. Hoptcln*, Bishop of Vermont. R. H. South. Bishop of the church la tha diocese of Kentucky. Charles 1*. Jfcllvaioe, Bishop a* Ohio. Jacks <a Kemt?r, Bishop of Wisconsin. Samuel A. McCoekry, R|g bop of Michigan. W. H. Delancey, Bishop of Western New York. Alfred Lee, eufcop of the diocese of Delaware. Manton Eastburo, Bishop of Massicbueetta. Carlton Chase, Bishop of New Hampshire. Horatio Southgate, Itishon. Ceorge Barges, Plsbop of tne diocese of Main* George Upfold, Bishop or Indiana J. Wiiiisirs, Assistant I'i-bop of Connecticut. .Metiry .! Whltebonte, ri<hoo of Illinois. ricnry W. Leo, Bish >p of tbe diocese of Iowa. II. Potter, Bishop of New York. W. H. Od?nbelmer. Bisho > of New Jersey. G. T. Bedell. Assistant Hlshop of the diocMe of Ohio. Hsnry I'enlarain Whipple, Bi*hop,of Minnesota. "oso, b C. Talbot, Missionary Bishop of tbe Northwest. Bishop Whii ting bam ..of Maryland, declines to sign tbe decisration, aud in a letter to Rev. J. H Hopkius, Jr., gives his reasons: ? First? .Wh! e most cordially and entirely concurring In every word following the word ' declare" in the printed [uragraph sent me, I do not "bold it to be our bounden duty to tho Church of England, Ireland, and to tbe souls of men'' to declare, viz: at the time and In tho manner, or any otherwiso than in regular and lawful a id synodi cal art Ion, duly sod regularly instituted, to affirm and piife ish dogmatic decree*. Sccoudiy ? 1 regard the mo<le of procedure in this In stance sa a precedent of exceedingly dangerous conse quonce, against which, as a member of the American Episcopate, i' ism bounden d,itv to make solemn pro* t<H. No of doctrine or discipline would be safe si ooi ,t the collective voice of the cburoh he tbua disin teymled and superseded by private canvassing 'hod Iso lated indi\ idual action under pressure of tbe apprehen sion of bein< exp mod fj the odium of m ikm; factious opposition to an assumed general mind and will Tho c\ri*tian* of list week says that a commit tee, inchidln? Rev. Mr. Hopkins, Rev. Morgan Dix snd Rev. 8. H. Tyng, 'r. , has been formei to receive the name* of the Kpl cpal clergy throughout the country and appcod them to this dtoiaratioo. MrSCEt,LAN*O09. At an ordination held in All Hallow's College, Drumon* dra. Ireland, on Sunday, Juneau, the i!o*t Hev. Dr.tVbelan conferred t lie i rder of priesthood upon the following Ame rican Keuileiuen:? Rev. Andrew Broderiek, I'bicase; Rev. I'eier llamill, B /Ston: Rev. Thomas Hudson, Monterey, Mexico Rev. Tatrick fVanlan, Saa Franc. sco, and Rev. Charles MoUaursn, Dubuque. Miss Olympia Prown has been installed as pastor of tha Ucl eraaliit church st Weymouth, Haas. The Rev Charles CieTolend has form iny years been the o'dest clergyman in L'oetou in active service, liis ninety eetond birthday was sppropriutely observed in the Springfield street chapel, ia mat city. Mnalc Day la (he Park. 7 Hi MCBIC? NEW ATTRACTIONS ? FLOWERS, FOrW TAISS AND Ft- AOS ? TUB SEASON ADVANCING, ETC. The Saturday ooncert was yestsrday attended by ahout sixty thousand persons, ?nd the carriages were estimated [ st abor.t three thousand. The lake boats \< ere fliied ' d irlog th? s'ternoon and evening, the voyagers being j able to bear tbe moslc. white oa the water. Tbe Cowers are proving to be a great attraction. The roses and magnolias have dissppeared; but others take their place immediately. A truly enjoyable sad pleasing 1 spectacle Is at present afforded by a group of garden , t>y Jracies* (hydrangea Hortensia) is tbe casters portion of tbe Ramb'e. Elegit ipeeiaMcs of tbe Hortensia, a deservedly well known riant, art frequently met with In pots, and are often cultivated about dwellings; but ' In tbe csee above netad their effect is se much enhanced by tbe judicious arraniement of neighboring greupn tbnt J the attention of every ad Direr o.' the beaut lee of natare . should ne invoked. In tha background, in connection with a group o' large leaved trees and shrubs t magnolias, ' sasssfrss, bytranceaarboreecens, *c. , is a reck partially covered with ivy and other citmbors, and at the foot of j this, In charming repose ard beauty, is sees tha ap parently carelessly distrlbnted grenp of Hcrtenelas, while In tbe foreground gently swella a meadow land with a few I ornnmertsi plan ts scattered over its surface. Tne effect In chsrinlng. the rsrrare fonntain was yesterday greatly Improved by a plan whioh distributes the water tote n hundred Jete 1 Instead of one large stream. The s?>ray thus formed cools the surro .nding atmosphere, aed the san shining on tbs falling drops predncSS a brttnant ratnhaw srprisaa. Tbe foot of the Terrace wae yeeterday omaslentsd by one of tbe pen'fi m> or eB-vracterlellc bsnrsrs It wss raised on tbs western oriettal t agt tafi. aad the elty arms ware plsinlv sat forth upon it hy ?1? Borate needlework. Tbe State banner wilt aeon be ready. ) be I'snnnd Aveane ?smyany yesterday pleoed a nnm be- of new swtsl oars on their line to aceosnmedate the Brooklyn vlsitom to the rark. taking themi^ at Fulton and Pock slip ferries and landing tbasn at Seventy tret street Tns Nbw Toon Tatar Ctrm?lha third general sMOt lag of tbe Nest Tert Tacbi Wob ssssbald at the Fly else Klslds, H"boken, on tbe Mtb lnst? ft ww reeoleed that tbe yacht eqnsnroe raadasvooa at Wbtteelone oa tater day, g?h day of Auges\ at fo?r a eleek P. *., to proceed on a r.rnina to tha ensvward, snbiiect to aonh daily order* aa tbe oommodore or senior cUver la commaad may la nue. aad also that ?Aa boat o wears of tha slab be ap prised of tha tat hy circulars. A Potion Oman Asaacttna Aim flaot ? Abont half pMt six o'olaf k last evoatag a man naaaad Bernard Mc carty, eatd la be a tbtst, was aiislsd hy afllo or Charles McDonaeO, af the Sixth pi nlail. ea tha eeraer of Oaani and Osntre streets. MoOartrwne disorderly, sM thn ed^ onr was la the ant af taking hiss to the ataMsa boec^ whoa ae draw a revolver, aad, iter mas lag aansBOajl a?SS.H 25CS& j aatanos and snsissdid ih arresting MtWTi Vbe was %+m It m ?MNI WIIITVft orviotiL. taHtfMM ?r AMftMT ??? w" sr } Medleal Dtreetorsof imlH (n tbe Oa* ? aatbortood to emplov, aadar toMrMi, m Acting HU?73er?ooos, r#^ assatal sarfaoaa of two JIM' exporlenoe, ?*ha Mi apa. olally NM?mM bjr (Mr madtael din >0**1. aaB wboee term of oervtoe bae expired. Tbo ntot'iil" satloa Will be tbe mm M tbe pay and eroolunveetS ef regimental aargaoaa, wlih use of one pub Ik) bore* sa? eealpmeote Md lkn|i for lb* eaoae. By order of tbe 8RCRBTARY Of WAR. . K. D. Tovm?i AWMiM Adjutant Oji oral GENERAL NEWS, WAsrararoa, Juir 1$, 1994. ABBB8T or DBTBCttTB OrPTOBH TirtlT, Captain Tapley , chief detective officer under GeaerM Sough ot Alexandria, baa been arrested and nonfloed la the Old Capltel prison , charged with complicity in ItW. rating convicted bounty Jumpers. FUNIS HMXNT or OOWASM. Captain H. A lMLud and Lieutenant Mom* A. PoweB, Pirat Micblgen sharpshooters, arrived bere last night, und or guard from General Grant's array, under * entente or court martial for cowardice lo tbe race of the enemy. The sentence cashiered both, with tbe lots or aU pay ead allow anom due them, and ordered their shoulder strays and buttons to be out off is tbe preeenoe of the treopa. Captain De Land goee to the Dry Tortugas. A PATMASTHIt EN BOUTS rOB THS PttNTTBNTIABff ? M'Or Thomas , a defaul ling paymaster, leaves Wash. Ington to-night for tho Albany penitentiary In addHlsa to bis Imprisonment ?f six years he is to pty a fins sf thirty-live thousand dollars. Should be fall to pay the One his imnrlsooment will be continued for a period dm exccsdlng twelv yet s. RELEASE or JOHN W. MAtTKT. John W. Maury, a promlnost banker or W.inbiegtOB, who was sent to the Old Capitol a few days since for aa piecing disloyal sentiments, was yesterday released. Appropriations for Fortifications. The President having approved tbe act or Coni making appropriations for fortiOontlons In different parts of the country, tbo following apportionments for tbe year ending June 30, 140ft, are official:? Fort Montgomery, at ouUet or Lake Cbampieio, Mow York. $50,000. Fort Knox, at narrows of Penobscot river, Motaa, $100,000. Fort at entrance or Kennebec rivor (Fort Popbam), Maine, $100,000. Fort on Ho? Mlnnd ledge (Port Georges), PortlaaB harbor, Maine, $50,000 Port I'reble. Portland harbor, Maine, giro, 000. Fort Pcammel, Portland hirbor, M 'lne, $100,000. New Fort Constitution, Portsmouth harbor, New Haof> Shire, $100,000. Fort McCiary, Portsmouth harbor, New TTampsfeM^ $50,000. Fort Winthrop, Governor's Island, Boston harbor, MM sacbuseits, $50,000. For Warron, Ronton barbor, Massachuwtts. $20,0M. Permanent torts at New Bedford barbor, Maa-utohusotf, $100,000 Fort Schuyler, Kast river, New Yorlc, $25,000. Fort at Wiiiett's Poiot, opposite Fort Scbuy lor, Mtor York. $150,000. Kop.tirs of Kort Columbus, Castle William, .south Bat tery Kort Wood, and Kort tiibsoa, Now York harbor, 1100)000. New battery near Fort Hamilton, at tbo Narrows, Nov York. $T5.000. Fort Richmond, Staten Island. New York, $30,90$. Fort on site of Fort Tompkins, Statoa Island, NOW York. $150,000. Cascmated battery on Staten Island, N. Y. , $T 1,000. Fort at Sandy Hook. N ,1. , $12>,000. Fort Mifflin, near Philadelphia, Pa., $20,000. Fort Carroll, Baltimore harbor, Md.. $100 000. Portress Monroe, Hampton Roads, Va., $60,000. Fort Wood. Hampton , Roads, Va . $200,000. Fort Clint n, entrance I* Cumberland (km ad, Via.. $100,000. Fort at Ship Mand, coast or Miss., $100,000. Fort at Fort Point, Sin Prune Isco bay, Cai., $64,006. Fort at Aleatrax Island, San Francisco bar, OfeL $90,000, ' Land defeoces at San Kmnrisco,$'.TT 000: provided IBM no portion or tbe same shall be expended oa other Mk flcations now in progress there. Defences lo Oregon and Washington Territory, at or near tbe mouth oT Columbia river, $100,000. It will bo seen that tbe appropriations for forts la Nov York barbor amount in the aggregate to $646,000. Obituary. TH8 I.ATS I.IRITTISXANT COLONS L JOHN 9. OBAKS Lloutenant Colonel John G. Chambers, of tho Twostp third MMsacbiisetta. died at Fortress Monroe oa too MB last. , or wounds received In battle before Petersburg. OB Cb ambers was a native or Massachusetts, about five years of sgo, and before tbo war held a pooHkm tbe Boston Journal office. At tbe beginning of tbo i lion be aocept< 1 a commission la the Tweaty-tbM sachusetts. no accompanied that regiment la tbe < upon Roanoke Island and Newborn, N. C., and was It wbon a portion of tho Elgbteeoth corps, nador General J. G. Foster, was dee patched from North lina to South Carolina preparatory to aa expected aB vance upon Charleotoa, 8. C. Returning with bis reglaasaB, of which ho was rrcqueotly In command, to Newborn, bo paiticipated in most or the advances into tho enemy** ooiintry. and about a year sioco was severely wouodoB In the shoulder l>y tbe explosion of a shell. Tbo wanat kept him from active servtoe, mucb ngeinst Ms will, aoB be was Anally obliged to repair North on a brier forteagB 10 recover health and strength. Pofore tho oxpiratloa af his furlough be repaired arain to the scene or action, aa4 occuoiod nevorai res;Kinsibio positions lo N- rth Oarottaa while the department was under command or Ma|ar General Perk. Again In the field with b<s regimeat, hB entered with bis u=n?i ?n?r<rv and spirit in tho opera tions before Peterrb-irg, under Major General Bntter, sad received Cie wounds which bavo resulted In bio doatB while lu the discbarge or bis duty. AO a military smb. Lieutenant Colonel Chambers was highly esteemed bp MB sonerlor ofIl<*r?. while among his equals and inferiors A military rank' he was deeply beloved equally fbr Mb manllaes*. his inflexible In'.egrltv. bis envarvlag re/a ri for tbo romfort or bis men, and hia devotion to the oaaaa In vrblcb he lias suffered aud died. He leaves aa Mar* 1 eating ramilv, and a very larga rtrcle of devoted fr leads * wltfcrevnr be we? Known, all of whom will feelingly oksr lib bis memory to tbe last. TOR lATt LIKUT. ABRAHAM T. FKBTNB. Lieut. Abraham T. Perlao, of the Sixty aeooad regt ment (Anderson 7onaves), who so highly dlsttagnlsBaB himself at the battle of Williamsburg, by eatoring ooosT tbe forts while under s torriflc Are, accompanied by B few ot here, hauled down the rebel f!eg and hoisted Ma Stirs and Stripe*, die* In tbo hospital at Waahlngtoa aa Suuday last He was wonoded by tba exploelon or a ital while sitting in blstent. Tboparticnlarsara notyatbaova to bis widow, who hat two beautiral and intereatlog IllUa fir is to mourn s father's loss. Provisions sre being mad* y the Do Mea Brothers, of tbts city, to have tbo body brought on here and interred la Greenwood Cemetery. Hon. .Tawks F. Simmoxs, formerly a United flialSB Ser.itor. died oa tbe 14th Inst, st bis rssidsaco, la Jeba ?t"r . H . r. . at the age of about ilxty-niae yoara. Ho sea for many years connected with important manofhetarlBa enterprise* is Rhode Island, was a prominent *Mg poll, tician. and wae tist a member of the upper breaoBef Congress lo 1*40. I sirs Aun. a colored mea, who fOogbt nader Comaso do e Porter Is tbe old Kceex, died on tbo ISth last.. Mi No * Bedford, st tbe agoef ninety yoara Tho L. iff tit Draagbt Mealtars. TBB CONTRA?r?)Hfl AND TBB NATT DSrABTMBNT"* WOHB TFOCBt.R BBIWINO. ETC.. ETC. All or tbe coslrectora of tbe so. called llgbt Erteseoe ^liners' Moaitoro mot yoaterdapat thai P?Miea Betel, to take meesnrsa to protect tl sgaiast what thsy consider tbo lajustfoe of tbo Nkvy 1 erertnneei. New tbet It la fouad that tbeea veeaela araa a werse tbae mMerablo failure, tbo Navy DeportessahA bat ordered tbe .-eatrncUire to stop srork oa item, md will net r?T tb?m the seme due tbeia, alt bough lb erf bavo bees built strictly la accordaace with drawiagaoair plan* fumisbed tbe lhea supenateadfag engineer Tbe O'lrettea at tbe ooatreeure ore withdraw lag tkdf s bonds, acd tbs builders desire tbe Navy DagtarUaaM/M teiih tbe veweis oa tbeir ewa account. Mr. BrtcaaBO M mixed ap ia tbe *flair, a ad tba contracUna are oaMbAoha de?!roa? to have nothing to do witb bin. Wo tbl* tbae give tbe freoeedtaga of tbe seaatlaa; pabMe may esrort to ate starting dovaiopmaaMrla a I daya, if tbe matter a not cesapremisad. I Bo aflblr wea k*i t so inlet tbit Mr. Ulead did not kao? Me tbitHBm was beieg beld m ba hotel ?tilt etoppiog at ?a Astor Hsusa, sad baa oe lar ar^'* oeeded la keepiag b a aaovemeom eeeroA He baa tmm In dallvoeaoal tattoo all tba week with tba lead lag 'aaaB. era aad^taaaotr/a sf Walt sad WMHaai otreoto, br.| whmi suceaoa M boo seet with la set deflotteiy kaaw a. It to said IBM tbe prtaolpol ?t?ooitp Is la reletloa '* tbe pB? apes wbleb \be eew loea le to M baaed; aa? asdlflbraM v'owe are eatortalaod by tho mea eyed rjn wbooo oa eperetloa la ladlipeaaeble to earry e w, loooeaofaily aagr plaa wMcb may M adopted, Mr. rtaaiBlia wIN Bo govsraed to a great ex teet by %W.t adviea. The raaaM fall la tae prtae of gaM a attri^.tad by away to Ma bb? oaaarel laaanlermg af Urn Baa Gasman , awn Maa bf Ma wttBBrawalsf Ma robot, from Mary lead; bat BsaBB days w1? probably stagae befera Ma (Mara BbbmM 1 yolisy of UM gererBstsaV wUi I

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