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The New York herald. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1840-1920, July 20, 1864, Image 4

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NEW YORK HERALD.
* Mni ttOKD??i( aimiim
?DOW AMD noi'RVnML
wnoi u. v. count* or ft iron and namac stb.
v?i?c xxix wo. aoo
AMUSEMENTS THIS EVEMKO.
BIBLO'B GARDEN, Broadway. ? Sc* Or Ic?.
* WALLACE'S THEATRE. Broad war ? ? Co vn'T Sac it Fci
?LTMP1C TllRATRK, Broadway .? Khglis* Oi-eea?
VOU UMIAK UllL
BROADWAY THEATKK, Broadway.? FhknCB 8rr ?
Dtmu-u Good JokH.
MEW BOWERT THEATRE. Bowery.-WAu.iCB
? L1IU ErkB 61.1S? liO D ton >OIUI.V.,
PARKCM S Mi'SEVM. Broadway. -Two Gum Two
?**?>?. ALBinot. KAltTKAT*. Ac . at aU houra. Ma<
? ilb-ai li a M., Saud , \ r. X.
? OOD'S HINSTREL 11 ALL, 514 Broadway.? Ethiopian
#?u, Dam-as, Ac.? Ui Uau Uo.
CAMPBELL MINSTRELS. 199 and 301. Bowerr.? Tabibd
An? tXCTlNu MkLASiiB or ETMlOriAX Odditis*.
?BW TORE MI'REUM Or AKATOMT. fflf Broadwv.?
tlimosirika and Lrucuxa. from V A. M. UU Id P. M.
HOOLET'8 OPERA HOOSg, Brooklyn. ?BtBlOMAI
To?u. Damcb*. Slclouoks. As.
>?w York. Wednesday, July '40, 186-1.
ADVERTISEMENTS FOR THE COUNTRY.
Advertisements for the Wutr vv IIkrai i? must bo band
tft In before ten o'clock every Wedne? '.ay evening lis
Circulation among tbe euterpris sg mechanics, farmers,
merchants, manufacturers and gentlemen throughout the
country ii, Increasing very rapidly. Advertisements in
serted in the Wkkki.y Mkrai.d will thus be seen by a lar;e
f>ortiori o; tLc active and energetic people of the Lolled
fctatea.
THE SITL'ATIOX.
r A rumor, originating with the St w Regimt, a paper
published at Norfolk, to the clTect tbat Atlanta was cap
tured aud 15,000 prisoners tnkeu, created a little excite.
Stent in tbe city yesterday : but from the tenor of our
news from Washington and Xnsbviile It is shown to be
"jirematare. From Nashville it is reported that Johnston
ill is command to evacuate Atlunta.aud that Gen. Sherman
R>?d advanced big forces to the south of the ChattahaocLie"
41ve miles, as far as Prachtroe creeU, forcing Johnston to
Votire within his defences and bringing the city within
??uige of big guns. The fall of Atlanta, then, may be an
nounced at any moment.
Everything is quiet at Petersburg. Our correspondents
give very interesting accounts to-Jsy of all tbe details of
? flairs is that quarter.
Tbe railroads damaged during tbe late invasion are
Dearly all io working order again. The Baltimore and
OWo will l?o fully finished lor the renewal of travel on
Thursday.
The rebels. It appears, bare entered upon a raid Into
Kentucky, after all. A despatch from Louisville yester
day Bay* tbat early on Saturday morning a large rebel
force, said to be uuder command or General Forrest, cap
tured Uie federal stcokade at Brownsboro, on the Mem
j?hie and Charleston Railroad It was garrisoned by one
hundred ir^n, most of whom escaped. Tbe rebels tnen
tnovod ou Hunts ville. and after a sharp skirmish drove
?n the Union pickets. Onr troops number some five
thousand, and are strongly fortified. The rebel force Is
estimated a* from eight to ten tbousaid. Additional
linion troops are goinj to tbe relief of Huntsvllla.
Tbe steamer Northern I.igbt, from Asplnwall, reports
Chat a suspicions looking profiler, carrying English
colors, chased ber for an hour and a quarter in latitude
?4, longitude 74. on tbe 17th Inst . but finally gave up the
chase A schooner and a brig were in sight at the same
time, and appeared to be in company witb the steamer.
Vicksburg advices to the 10th report all quiet. The ex
pedition under Gen. Slocum, relnforoed by the cavalry
?sot by General Washburne. was marching agata for tbe
Interior of Mississippi. Tbe latest accounts from General
Bmitb ulace blm near routntocon the 10th Instant.
EUROPEAN NEWS.
Tho steamship Ediuburg row-hod this port yesterday
* Ith our European flirt to the 7th or July. The news bus
been anticipated by tbe telegraphic report of th<> 1 ??mas
cos. Tho newspaper details are, however, of considerable
Interest
The steamship Kuropa, from Queeostown on the 19th
July, rem hod Halifax yesterday evening, on her voyage
40 Boston. Her news is two days later.
Tbe Parliamentary debate on Disraeli's vote of censure
tnotlon resulted in a majority of eighteen In support of
?*almerston'a Dano-German policy In the House of Com
mons and a maiorlty of nloe against it in the House or
l/)rda The result was rejsrdoj ar favorable to tbe Cabl
net, but no triumph. The scenes iu tbe Commons, before
the division, were very exciting and disposed to tumu.'t.
The Danish Ministry had resigned.
There is nothiug exciting from the seat or war In
Denmark.
Hie rebel cotton loan advanced to ?9 a 70 In Ltmdoo ,
Ouder (%? influence of tho news brought out by the l^cotla.
It la confirmed I hat tbe steamer Veddo wax really built
for the I'ruasian povernment, although at flrst suspected
Of being ? rebel privateer.
The Uap;>ahinnock was detained at Calais.
Tbe Niagira and Kearsargo were cruising, but no pri
vateer* were to be seen.
The steamship Croat Eastern loft Liverpool July 9 for
lioodon, to take tbe Atlantic cable on board.
Jobn C. Ileonan. tbe Amertcsn pugilist, was, as lately
announce I in tbe IIskald, seriously injured by jumping
?torn a railroad car at tbe moment of the recent collision
on tlie Southwestern Railway, near Egham, England. His
?pins being injured, a partial paralrsis of the lower limbs
oasued 1 he physicians think, however, that by atten
41 n to rogimon and tbe observance of rest be may so far
recover as to enjoy a tolerably comfortable existenie,
4?ut that all idea of hi* resuming tbe career of an athlete
?Bust be abandoned. Tbe medical examination revealed
?be fact that Heenan's frame was generally a prey to
Aisease This circumstance Induced htm to settle h s
claim for damages with tbe railroad company, and tbat
?>ody baa awarded him ?.300. Hoenan propone* to take a
??benefit" tour I9 Kngland, and then return to Amcrlca.
MISCLLLAKEOU* NEWS
Tbe steamship Northern Light, which arrived at this
port yesterday from Asplnwall, roports having been
obasod (or an hour and a quarter, on Sunday afternoon
last, In latitude 34, by a suspicious fore and aft schooner*
trigged bcipw steamer, which flew tbe English flag and
vraa of l-n*li?b build A brig and a schooner appeared to
tee keeping cctapanv with tbe suspicious steamer, and all
three ves>els made desperate eflorta to overhaul the
Morthern Light; but, finding all their exertions unavail
ing, tbey gave up the pursuit and sailed to tbe south
ward Tbe Northern Light brought ?.'4 > 0V( in ape* ?
Hbe brings no later news of lmi?irtance fr >m Central or
Boatta America tbau that by the Uliuoia, which arrived on
IMaBday last, tbough her I'aoama dater, wbicb arc to tbe
BOth Inst., are two days later.
Tbe Ship Hudson. Captain Pratt, arrived at thw port
(pwisrday from London witb more than one thousand
Monaon paaaengers. An >ug them are IYe-ide?it J. M.
McKay, wife and t#o servant*: Mrs. Crosley, child and
Bervaal Mrs Hicbardaasi, Dr. Rogers and wife, Alexan
der Masw j, Mrs. Illggloa, Mr. Myers, wife and children
Mr Humphreys, wife, family and servant. Mr. Htckeli,
*tfa, family and servant; Dr. M. M. MeCune, Elders J. L
Bmitb, T. 0. King, ft Neslsn, L. A. Bertisnd, Alexander
(tans, WiltUm Santera ?tid J. H Miller.
I as 1 even ng au enthus.sxtic meeting of the Twentieth
?era Mrdelian Cnion club was held at Democratic I nion
^seeclttio' Uali. Dr G W. Brxiks colled the Meeting
?o order Tbe cbairmsn ?sid tbe apecial object of tbe
Reeling was to eloet delegates to ttte McOlian Central
gloioraitt e Tbe a<w >e.tat ion proceeded to a permanent
organ isatioii, br electing Dr. (). w. Brook* aa President
ond II I/iwar.berg as -secretary. Alter preceding with
P ni* routine business snd appo ntmg Ova delegates to
Mm General MoHel.an (antral urnimittao. Mr. V. A.
?eaver and Dr lirooks addreaiod ths meeting, when tbey
pdjowMri lm two weeks
We give in BBotber oahimn an abstract of a letter from
IB ouasmlttee of tbe "Wnrkingmene Democratic Kepub
, 4 MMMN" ? Ml* tflMtltat, |? iMMf |? UM
% .
Mayor'* totter I* Oeaeral Sandford tipmalti| As with
drawal of Slate iroopa from tbo city, unaar Mm aUegod
appnktMN that (to otty would itonky to Ib iawgar
ft a riotous demooiWaUOB. T to wply ?C Mr. Qnttor
baa not y at beea mad* public.
Tbe Toronto (Canada) Leader o f the ISth of July ex
presses ita fears that tbe recent order of the British gov
ernment directing tbe concentration of the English regu
tor troupe la the citlee of Montreal and Quebeo will be
taken aa an acknowledgment or the Inability of the
m iher country, or Ita Mwlllmgnoea, to defend tbe
colony in Iba event or an American Invasion of IU soil.
The Ltader, indeed, leaves It to be Inferred that the regu
lars are to be locked up In the cities in order to save
them from defeat or oapture, while the writer confesses
very freely that tbe local militia cannot guard or cover
the frontier. The Canadians are, in fact, "scared" at
the idea of a war with the "Yankees."
While some laborers were engaged in repairing a sewer
In Oliver street, near henry street, yesterday afternoon,
about half-past rour o'clock, one or tbe embankments
gave way and covered a few or them. They all got
out without much difficulty except our, a man named
O'Brien, wboee position waa such that the more be ex
erted himself to escape the more tbe earth gathered
around bim. The Croton pipes burst about tbe sarno
time, and added the danger or drowning to bis already
groat peril. Kopes were procured, however, and after
twenty minutes bard labor he waa dragged out or bis
prison almost uninjured.
In tbe case of the people against Amor J. Williamson,
late Tax Commissioner, Judge Brady, In the Court or
Common Pleas, chambers, delivered pinion or tbe
Court yesterday. Be reviewed the points in tbe case at
considerable length , concluding witb an order that "the
prlioner must therefore be remanded unless be deliver
tbe books and papers mentioned In tbe warrant oT com
mitment, in which cage be must be disobargod "
In tbe District Attorney's office yesterday a complaint
was filed charging John Frank and Mix Follner with
stealing a quantity of cloves from No. 15 New street, tbo
property of Frederick llrlchs. The accused claimed that
the goods belonged to them as "refuse sweepings."
Michael lobin is charged with grand larceny In
stealing, on tbe 15th Inst., a barrel of whiskey wor'h
ninety dollars, the pro|>erty or Vavid Jotios, No. 118
Sixth street, fbe above prisoners were committed until
tbo Grand Jury act upon tbe papers. Philip Brady give
hall In one th usand dollars to answer an indictment (or
felonious assault nnd battery upon Bernard McfiafTnev in
a liquor store corner or Eighteenth stroet and avenue A.
Me 19 charged witb firing a pistol at MiGaffnev, tho con
tents of which lodged In bis shoulder. The acc-.:scd
alleges that it was done in self-doience.
According to the City Inspector's roport there wero 810
deiths in tbe city during the week ending on the 18th of
July? an incroase ot 49 as compared with the mortality
of tbe week previous, ana 47 loss than occurred during
the corresponding week last year.
Thorn was a slight Improvement In tbe stock market
yesterday morning; but prices fell off . after the board.
Gold fluctuated between 268?^, the opening price, and
2fi0, closing at 262. Government five twenties were bet.
ter; but the other descriptions of securities were weak.
Tbo mouey market exhibits no change as yet, and it Is
reared that ir the stringency continues Mr. Fossenden
will fiud It somewhat difficult to dispose of currency
Interest paying Treasury notes. Business in tbe street
continues dull and speculation Is at a standstill.
The ups and downs in gold again teuded yester
day to check business as a general tblng; yet trade In
some articles of domestic produce was accelerated by the
same cause. The speculative feeling was again ram
pant, and in som:1 art cles a large busloess was con
cluded. Foreign goods, as a general thing, were quiet,
but beld firm. Cotton was Without much change. Pe
troleum was in active speculative demand, and prices
were higher. On 'Change, tlour was 16c. a 2oc higher.
Corn was quiet. Wheat was 3c. a 6c. higher, oats
firmer. 1'eef rfrmcr. Pork was $2 per bbl. higher. Lard
he. higher. Whiskey tinner. Groceries were less
active, but without decided change.
Tbe receipts of beef cattle were very light during the
past week, and, with a good domacd, prices adranced full
full lc. per lb., varying from 11c. to 18c. a 19)<c.,at
which all were sold, though some were not fit for murkot.
M ich cows were steady. Veals were In large supply;
but, with a fair demand, prices were sustained, sales
varying from 7c. to 10c. a 11c. Sheep and lambs were In
large suppl,y limited demand and lower; prices varied
from $3 50 to $7 a $8. Bogs were dull and lower, ranging
from 10c. to 11c. a ll.'?c. Tbe total receipts were
3,765 hooves, 162 cows, 2,705 veals, 15,147 sheep and
lambs, and 13,300 hogs.
Tile Prtaldfmdkl Q,ueitlon? Will Mr.
Lincoln be KfElertedl
Tbe late events on th? military chessboard
have given a new aspect to tbe Presidential
question. While there was a hope that in en
ergetically supporting; General Grunt in the
present campaign the administration would
redeem its military blunders of 1861, '62 and
'63, (here was a prospect that tbe Presidential
election would go by default, from tbe dis
cords and divisions among the opposition ele
ments. But at this crisis, when a rebel success
becomes a national disaster, the late disgrace
ful rebel raid into Maryland ? disgraceful to
the administration beyond any other of its
military blunders ? is producing a remarkable
reaction in tbe public mind. The idea has re
ceived a new and powerful impulse that under
" tbe powers that be" the rebellion never will
be suppressed, but that the war, dragging
along from bad to worse, will go on even
through another Presidential term of four years
I under Abraham Lincoln.
With this idea suddenly revived and widely
and actively diffusing itrolf among think
ing men of all parties, we may well ask the
question, will Abraham Lincoln be re-elected?
Our financial difficulties are such that a suc
cessful military campaign or a sweeping politi
cal revolution can alone save tho treasury,
tbe government and tbe country. Mr. Secre
tary Fessendea has been industriously making
h'.s soundings in Wall street, and cannot
touch bottom. He needs tbe relief of a
gn-at victory or two over the armies of tbe re
bellion, so decisive and comprehensive as to
awire our banks and capitalists that this war
expenditure of a thousand millions a year will
shortly come to an end. We see. however,
that tbrougb tbe stupid neglect and blundering
incapacity of the administration the military
plans und combinations of Gen. Grant, like {
those of bis predecessors in Virginia, are de
feated or seriously delayed and embarrassed at
every point One would supposo that a man
of tbe commonest intellect in Mr. Lincoln's
place would have learned something in thrae
years of military wisdom, from tbe Virginia
campaigns under bis supervision of McDowell,
McClellan, Pope, Burnsid", Hooker and Meade.
It appears, however, that oven at this late day,
notwithstanding tbe almost impregnable forti
fications with which Washington has been sur
rounded, tbe Army of tbe Potomac cannot be
moved to the James rive* without bringing the
rebels on their annual foraging incursions into
Maryland and to tbe very gates of the capital.
General Grant miy give abund int warning
of the enemy's approach, and may make all the
needful dispositions to bead him olf and cap
ture or disperse bis forces } but still tbe admin
istration seems to be as utterly incompotent to
meet tbe plainest necessities of the hour M in
the beginning of tbe war. Are the men and
money of the loyal States thus to be squandered
away till the country is exhausted and ruined?
How are we to escape those never-ending but
still recurring blunders except through a new
administration? A satisfactory way of oauape
might yet be ?e ;ured through a reconstrn ction
or tbe Cabinet, embracing those much needed
improvemonts of an experienced and capable
soldier in tbe place of the lawyer Stanton, and
a tried and trusty qpilor in the place of that
imbecile, superannuated old man, Welles;
and embracing, also, tbe appointment of
i G?aduI Uu l^ajrhgeut ?(
Iff*6*" 14 wm hop#*? tb? naonl of
w<>u,d u '??lowed b j those reform ?; bat
we now berln to think that nothing ehort of
eome financial or military misfortune requiring
an extra session of Congress will bring our
oasy going end inoredulous President up to the
mark.
Let bim be admonished, however, that in se
curing the Baltimore nomination and m sbelr
ing Mr. Chase tbo Presidential election is by
no means secured. General Fremont, as
an opposing candidate, may be a mere baga
telle; tbe discordant fragments of the old demo
cratic party may be regarded with commisera
tion, and the disaffections in tbe republican camp
may be treated with contempt so long as all
these element, of hostility are divided among
themselves; but the moment this idea of tbe
necessity of a new administration begins to pre
vail among them the whole face ef the politi
cal campaign Is changed. This is tbe danger
which now menaces Abraham Lincoln-the
fusion of all tbe opposition elements of tbe
country for tbe common objeet of his defeat.
Ihis combination, too, may be effected; and
General Grant himself, howerer unwilling, may
still be constrained by the pressure of public
opinion to become the people's independent
candidate for the succession.
From tbe present condition of our financial
affairs, and from all the signs of the times, it is
quite possible that before tho end of sixty days
the defeat of Mr. Lincoln may cease to bo a
doubtful question. He must do something
wuhiu this interval to revive his drooping for
tunes, or from the difficulties of the Treasuny
and the embarrassments of the country a popu
lar combination may be raised for a change at
headquarters as resistless as that of 1810.
Johnston's Rktkkat? Tub Pnon.wjc Fata
op Atlanta? Grant.? Johnston is apparently
not disposed to fight even at Atlanta, and we
may, in all probability, learn at any hour that
that place is occupied by tbe Union army.
Johnston knows very well that he cannot fight
the army that is at his beels,and is wise enough
not to try. He knows that Atlanta will be
ours anyhow, whether he fights for it or aban
dons it; and he knows that if he fights and
loses it he will lose his army also. So he will
in ail likelihood, let the city go, and save bii
men for some more hopeful enterprise than its
defence. Though we could have hoped that
Johnston's army, which is of infinitely more im
portance than Atlanta, had been destroyod be
fore it reached that place, or captured in de
fending it, yet it is evident that the fall of this
great rebel city at tbe extreme South will have
a great moral effect. Atlanta has come to be
considered, especially by the rebels, as second
only to Richmond in its importance to the con
federacy, and its fall will be regarded as a dis
aster scarcely less great than would be the fall
of the capital itself.
Last year the several great successes of the I
year came together. It looks now as if there I
would be no great fellow triumph to be associ
ated in point of time with the fall of Atlanta.
Lee still bids us defiance at Petersburg, and
gives no very evident sign of distress. Our
letters from the Army of the Potomac indi
cate tho monotonous progress of a siege, and
the probability of its continuance for many
days. But if we were to study probabilities
from Gen. Grant's career in this war. and from
a consideration of his peculiar intellectual
characteristics, rather than from the observa
tion ol facts as they are apparent in the army
just now. we would not relinquish all hope
that the capture of Atlanta would have au as
soeiate victory. It Is certain that under the
influence of the awful energy of that TiUe in
a blue coat the whole appearance of affairs on
tbe James may change in an hour; and it is
doubtless this reflection that keeps the people
patient, though it is over seventy days siuce the
army left tbe Rapidan.
Evmitt ok the English and Fkkxch Govmw
MKN-rs to TH.sCo. NTnr._For thirty years past
the English government and England's aris
tocracy have? the first covertly and the latter
openly encouraged tbe abolitionists in this
country and fermented that spirit of opposition
which culminated in the present rebellion.
The people of France have, we know, ever b?an
our friends and well wishers; but since tbe ad
vent of Napoleon the Third to tbe French
throne we have an enemy in him, inasmuch as
he thiuks to build up bis own power and influ
ence by tbe downfall of ours.
Both the English and French governments '
have organs in our midst, journals published
in this metropolis, which seem to have but one
object in view? tbe encouragement of the re
bellion. By all means in their power these
journals further that parposo. Secure in the
protection of our laws, they attack in the most
malignant manner the government w&ich shel
ters them. Our reverses they magnify; our
successes they decry and belittle, and each
week these journals are sent to Europe filled
with wilful misrepresentations, and are cited
there as "American journals giving an unbiased
account of affairs in that oountry." It is time
this should ccase. We hare borne with it
long enough. These journals and the lying
correspondents or European journals should
not be allowed a home or an abiding place in
this country.
now to Tkst the Monitoiu? Send old Mr.
Welles to sea in one of them.
Information Wanteo-Iii a war bulletin from
Secretary Stanton, whether the rebels have or
have not wholly and finally evacuated Mary
land.
Northern Dkhpotis*. ? If Ben Wood had pub
lished bis JVetrs in Richmond, and had written
of Jeff. Davis u be has of President Lincoln,
he would bave been buag long ago. The fact
tbat he still lives, still writes, stUl criei Tor
peace, still opposes the war, still mourns over
Union successes, and still tries to stop volun
teering, confutes and contradicts all his bal
derdash about Northern despotism. Every
body know? tbis and laughs at him.
I ' -
A Custom kr ro* Marshal Mrarur ? Poor
Greeley, ns soon as be returns from his con
ference with the rebel agents at Niagara Falls.
Where is Seward's little bell?
Tits Democratic Adtjhkhs. ? Our call for this
document tbe other day has bronght ft to
light. It purports to be tbe address of tbe de
mocratic Congressmen; but only a portion of
them sign it. It is too long for most people to
read, and ceuld bave been condensed Into half
tbe space.* We are a great deal more interested
In the proceedings of Bandera, Beverly Tuoker,
Jake Thomson and Jewett, al Niagara Falls,
than in this long-winded rigmarole. Their ad*
dron ia the ft <|f|
Mm. fin? % poucr.?H will be mm by
reference to -our money article that the indica
tions are that Ifr. Fessenden intends to carry
o?t what appears to be his favorite theory of a
popular subscription loan. Instead of making
his negotiations throng h the banks, which have
control of the real wealth of the country, be
will probably appeal to the people by patting
on the narkot two hundred millions or less of
seven and three-tenths interest in currency bear
ing Treasury notes at par, convertible or not,
as be may choose, at their maturity in three
years, into six per cent interest iu gold bearing
long bonds. It is even supposed that he may
add to this a large amount of compound inte
rest six per cent legal tender notes and gold
bearing bonds, giving the public the option of
making their choice of tue three kinds of
securities.
The immediate result of this policy will be a
withdrawal of deposits from the banks, which
will foree the latter to sell out a portion of the
government securities of whieh they are now
holders. The banks will thus undersell tbe
government and oheck subscriptions to the new
loan, (which may consequently prove a failure.
That Mr. Fessenden should have sacrifioed na
tional utility out of regard for a technicality in
his negotiations with the banks is a matter of
grave regret, and we are apprehensive of the
consequences of the policy he seems bent upon
pursuing. The warning furnished by the fail
ure of Mr. Cbase seems lost upon him, and he
invites a similar fate.
PUESTDKNTIAL MOVEMENTS ? TUE NlOQER ON
the Fence. ? In another column will be found a
batch of interesting and important documents in
relation to the Presidency, that are worthy rh
much attention as the people can possibly give
them in this warm weathor. We will speak of
tbe leapt important first. This is an aocount of
an interview between General Fremont and
Wendell Phillips. Wendell Phillips was, it
seems, for the first time in his life, in doubt.
He called upon General Fremont for satisfac
tion, and got it. lie Is now satisfied that
General Fremont is as much opposed to the
rebels as he is to Mr. Lincoln. Fremont did
not state this in bis pronunoiamiento because he
thought it was well enough understood. He
left that out of his declaration, just as the old
romancers left out some important particulars
in describing the outfita of knights errant;
"they thought it useless," says Cervantes, "to
specify things so obviously necessary as money
and clean shirts." Phillips is also satisfied that
Fremont hates the word "white," and intends to
kill all tbe white men as soo? as he is elected ?
except Phillips and Garrison. Phillips to be
reserved for Secretary of State and Garrison to
continue in bis present important posi
tion of tidewaiter. We would compare
this remarkable interview to that be
tween Wellington and Bluoher if it had
taken place after a victory iustoad of before
one. We would also compare It to tbe inter
view between Alexander and Diogenes, except
that it would be somewhat difficult to deter
mine which is Diogenes and which is Alexan
der. Both have a glorious thirst for conquest,
and each wants the other to "get out of his sun
shine." Rather more important than this is the
announcement that Mr. Cha.se is going to run
for the Presidency. We are glad to hear it.
We should be particularly pleased to see Mr.
Chase run. We have seen bim run the machine
in tbe Treasury Department until the national
credit is fairly out ef sight. We have seen him
dodge, and tumble, and turn more magnificently
than any Turner that ever wore a linen jacket
and a leather belt, and now we should like to
sec bim run. If by so doing he can ruin Lin
coln as effectually as he has ruined the national
finances, it is most earnestly to be wished that
he should play tbe bull at once? put bis head
down, his tail up, shut bis eye* and go ahead.
But the most important of all these Presiden
tial movements is that for tbe grand national
nigger convention to be held in this city. Here
is a movement for organization on the part of
all the respectable whitewashes, waiters, bar
bers, cooks and curpetnhakers in this great
country. They are numerous, and if they don't
kick up a great smell in national politics when
tbey come together it will be strange. They
propose to consider the "state of the country,"
the "claims of universal freedom and humani
ty"? and other matters. Colored people
everywhere are invited to send as delegates
their strongest men. This will startle the poli
ticians. Lincoln congratulates his followers
every now and then that God is on his side.
Wendell Phillips is sure that he never opens
his inouth except to utter God's will, and that
God smiles upon him for it. All these schemers,
in fact, aro quite sure of God; but who is sure
of the niggers? What side are they on? Do
tbey go for Lincoln, the liberator, or for Fre
mont, who desires that he may "never, never"
be President if not on an anti-slavery plat
form; or do they go at once for a man "born
black," like Greeley?
Affairs in thr Soitiiwkst. ? Nowhere are
the malignant effects of Secretary Chase's mal
administration more evident than in the South
went But Welles and Stanton are quite as
much to blame as he; for they followed up his
criminal mismanagement Agents of the Trea
sury Department, the Nary Department and
the War Department swindle the people of that
section systematically and remorselessly. It is
impossible to do anything there without a per
mit from one or all of these agents, and it is
impossible to get a permit without paying
dearly for it in a dozen different ways. The
President ought to change his whole Cabinet if
he be an honest man. To keep Stanton and
Welles in it is to oonnive at their corruption
and the dishonesty of their agents. Let the
President call upon Hanks and Sickles fyr the
proofs of what we assort
Misplaced Svmpatiit.- The Daily J foes feels
very badly because the President has called for
five hundred thousand more men, and weeps
and moans and groans over it dreadfully. But
the IfeiM never feels badly when Jetf. Davis
orders his wholesale conscriptions, and never i
accuses him of being "a trafficker in blood'' or |
| "an aspiring demagogue.*' It only weeps when
our armies are filled up. Its rejoicings are re
served for rebel victories.
Oi.D Abf.'s Last. ? What joke did Old Abe
got off when be learned that Greeley had gone
to Canada to consult with Clement C. Clay, of
Alabama, Jake Thompson of Mississippi, Be
verly Tuoker, George Sanders and other rebel
agents? Did this meeting remind him of any
thing in particular?
On a Pkao* Mission, Perhaps? Greeley at
Nlacara Falls, to see bow the land lies among
Tm Law Ltnohbcm Raid and Marttand
Invasion. ? We publish this morning u inter
esting letter relative to General Hunter^ late
raid toward* Lynchburg. It is elaiaed that
Hunter's delay of two days at Lexington, so
much commented upon, was caused by having
to wait for a oavalry division under General
Duffle, which had lost its way and become in
volved with the enemy on the eastern side of
the Blue Ridge. The letter claims that for
Hunter to have attempted to return by the
road on which he had advanced would have
been a deliberate sacrifice of his whole com
mand, the enemy having in full operation a
railroad from Lynohburg to Roclctish Gap,
siity or eighty miles in General Huuter's rear.
By far the most interesting part of the letter,
however, is the light It throws upon the
manoeuvres of our Washington authorities to
secure the German vote. General Hun
ter, on assuming ootnmand, was forbid
den to relieve General Sigel from em
ployment in the Department of West
Virginia; and it is to the retention of this
officer that our correspondent, professing
to reflect the opinion of the army with which he
has travelled, attributes the stampede of the
Union forces, without a contest, from Martins
burg to Maryland Heights. General Hunter,
we see, has also asked to be relieved from com
mand of his department, all the best troops of
which have been withdrawn from him to serve
under Major General Wright, in the pursuit of the
retiring columns under Early, Breckinridge and
Ransom. Nothing more absurd than this pur
suit has ever crossed the brain even of the
drivellers who mismanage our army matters at
Washington. The enemy are in their own
country, and have many days the start of us.
Why not detail another army corps, under an
other engineer, to pursue, overtake and capture
the snow that fell last Christmas? The letter
of our correspondent deserves attention.
Rebel Raiders. ? The rebels who made a
raid upon the banks of Maine did not get any
booty. Those who made a raid upon the banks
of the Potomac had much better success.
Greeley fob Pkagb. ? Poor Greeley has
gone to Niagara Falls to consult with Sanders,
Jake Thompson, Clay of Alabama, Colorado
Jewett, and other peace sympathizers there.
What does this meeting mean? It means that
Greeley has renewed his correspondence with
this clique, and will soon be over head and
ears in their schemes, as he wns some time ago
when be wrote to Yallandigham, Jewett and
Count Mercier.
Jitst So. ? A rebel paper in Southern Georgia
inquires, if General Jo Johnston cannot hold tbe
line of the Chattahoochee, where is he to make
a stand? This is the very question which John
ston himself is now called upon to answer to
General Sherman.
Important If True? The report of the Hon.
Ben Wood that the late antagonistic factions of
the New York democracy lavo consented to
bury the hatchet and smoke the pipe of peace
together.
Makhachusktth Rkprkskntativks. ? Massachu
setts seems determined to be represented in
the army only by negroes. Before long she
will doubtless adopt the same plan in regard
to hor representatives in Congress. Now she
is represented there by ne^ro worshippers.
Coroner*' Inquests.
Bonne" Fouxp in thk Watkr.? Coroner Collin held an
nqueet on the body of au unknown man. about lifty
jours of act, who wa? round In the water at plar .14,
North River. Itocoased was of m-jdium size, hud gray
bair and whiskers around the chin, and wore a white
muslin shirt, dark plush velvet vest, figured dark mixed
clotn coat, light drab linen overalls, and biota. He were
a large ring on tbo soiall finger of tils right band. the
body apparently had been In tho water but a day or two.
.-ome ten a . vs ugo n boy named Motes T. Bennett,
aged fourteen ye irs, suddenly disappeared Irora hlsbome.
No 26T West Seventeenth 8'reut, and wau se n no toore
alive. On Monday evening his remains were i?und In the
water at the fool or Christopher street, ami conveyed to
bis late residence. It did not appear under whit cM
cumstHncca he was drowned. Coroner Wildey held an
tn HiHst
The romalns of aa unknown man, about forty years or
age, were round In the water at the root or Whitehall
street, iv-eeased was five feet eight inches In height,
hid dark brown hair and moustache, and wore ? suit of
workhouse clothes. He bad baen In the water a wook or
two. Coroner CoHIn held an inquest on the !>.?Iy.
A man, supposed to have been ?ne or the bands on
board or the steamship Warrior, who was drowned a few
days since, was round in the dock foot of Robinson
street, North river. He was tweoty-rour years or ace.
Ave fi^et seven Inch's in height. i?f fair complexion, with
br wn biir and lishi moustache, but no whiskers. l)e
wore a red shirt and dark pants, lhe name or deceased
was not given. Coroner Wndoy held an inquest.
City Intelligence.
A Picxrc or St. AcorsTis'a Ctfrarv, Mnrrlsanla, will
take place to-morrow at .(ones' Woods. Tho proceeds
will be appropriated 1 by the zealous and much esteemed
pastor, Rev. Joseph P. Woods, to Hid the schools attached
to the church. The Committee or Arrangements have
been m'outig iltle in their exertions to make everything
pn** oil in a delightful and satlsrsomry manner. From
all we ran learn tbo attendance will be very large, Intel
ligent and respectable.
Kiss is Fibwt Avr.sr*. ? Tietween two and 'hree o'clock
on Tuesday morning a fire broke out In a stable at 41 2
First avenue, owned and occupied by Patrick Uaw. lhe
stable and two valuable horses, worth $1/i00, were con
suiued. Loss 0' stable $1,000. no Insurance. The cause
of tbe fire is unknown ai present.
Fire ix Mmni Street. ? Betweon 5 and 0 o'clock yes.
terday afteroo >n a Cre cccnrrred on the top floor of tbe
five story tenement bouse No. 311 Monroe street, In tbe
r?om occupied by Wm. Croslow. It was caused by chll
dren playiog with matches. The flames spread to several
of th ? adioining rooms, and before tho lire was extln
g uiilied tbe building, wbr.b Is owned by K. (J. Relknapp,
was damaged to ths extent or about a $1,000. Kmly in
rured. The damage to tho riwniture of tbe tenants will
amount to about (400. No insurance.
Amkhka* Ttt.Er.iurn CojiraiT.? Tbo American Tele
graph Company hive opened an office at tJreenwich,
Conn., where mess ages may ho Torwarded direct to all
the principal cities, rhey have also opened an office at
S'cbooiey Mountain Springs, New Jersey
{ Obituary.
N'iTTUXin. Massr. Esq., President or the New Yerk
and Erie Railroad, died at his residence on Atntcn Island
on Monday night last. Mr. Marsb was born to Haverhill,
ilats.. was educated at Dartmouth College, Hanover,
N. H , and studied law In bis native State, soon after
which he removed to New York and be ame one of the
assistant editors o[ the New York F.rprtt?. When John
Lortmer Graham was made tbe City Postmaster Mr.
Marsh bccame' bis Orst assistant. He was aiterwarla
made Secretary or the Now York and Krie Railroad, and
after two years of successful administration was elected
IT us Id en l.
Personal latslllgtnrt.
Among the passengers by tbe steamer Northern l.tsbt, I
tvhlch arrived yestemay from AsnlnwaU, was hie Kvcel- 1
lency Governor J, II. Ftirnheim, late commander or the
Russiao posse?eion? In North America, Governor Fnrn
helm, family and attendsnts are ?ttl* .wt. lames Hotel,
where they will remain a rew weeks . prior ?? tlioir depar
ture ror St. Petersburg. Thoy arrived at -^an Frsncisoo,
rrom Sitka. In June last, a Russian frigate having l>e?n de
tailed for tbe purpose, and came through with the Call,
fornta passengers.
At the St. .lames are also Rear Admiral R. w. .-nmpson,
or the Chilean nary, and bis son, l.ieut. H. SI. Simpson,
end secretary llenavente, who are deputl ed to contract. In
New York or Kngiand, tor the construction of ? number
of war steamers for the Chilean governtneu'
Hon. F. O. I'rosby, lata United -Hatee Minister to C.uste
mnle, is also among tbe passengers bv the Northern I.tgbt.
Lieutenant Oolonel W. L. DofT, Inspector Central or
I,|eatenant General U. 9. Grant's stall, having completed
the Inspection or General Pope's department, le t y ester
day afternoon ota tbe raited States transport Kl ' id for
City Point, te Join tbe grand army before .Petersburg.
Lieutenant Colonel Adam TIadeau.of General Orant'a
staff, hat been obliged temporarily to leavo tbe Held.
Colonel Badean Is laboring under a severe attack of fever,
aad arrived here veaterday morning. He is at the rest
NEW8 FROM WAS HH HOT OH
Wajki*uto*, July 19, 18M.
BBFOBTfl OF TBB FTSBT UfOU VABHIM0TON.
Tho reports of tbe several general officers engaged k
the repui.se of the remote from before Washington ban
been sont In, but contain little of Importance not alriadj
published. All mention tbe ooodiict of tbe Veteran He
aerves in tbe highest terms, expressing some eur
prise at tbe gallantry and efficiency displayed
by tbe organization. It la reported that Um
military authorities are ccnaidertDg tbe propriety
of garrisoning Washington with tbe Veteran Re
serve corps, and employing one hundred days men an!
State militia for guards, patrols and the requirements o<
tbe provost marshals In the several States. This organi
zation, numbering about thirty thousand veterans, It la
claimed, would render Washington perlectly safe from
any raid or assault, thereby relieving tbe troops in the
Held or all care concerning tbe safety of tbe capital. Ha*
this measure been adopted the vast expenditure ?f
money, material and valuable time in the expulsion ef
tbe enemy Irom Maryland would have been saved.
TDK BURIAL OF TH1 PRAD.
Tbe order Issued yesterday by the War Department,
directing the Military Governor to disinter and bury IB
tbe National Cemetery tbe soldier* killed in the defeuoo
of Washington dnrlng the Invasion, bas been modified eo
as to authorize tbe Quartermaster General to purcbaM
and prepare a handsome cemetery on tbe field of opera
tions north of tho city. None but those killed in tbe raM
are to bo Interred within its limits. An appropriate
monument will be erected in tbe centre of tbe cemetery,
upon wbicn la to be inscribed tbe names of tbe dead.
OFFICIAL RKPOttT OF Till CAPTURE AND DK8T RUC
TION OF BLOCKADS RUNNBR3.
The Navy Department bas received information of Um
following captures:?
On tho 8th Inst, the United States Maamer Sonoma,
Lieutenant Commander Matthew?, captured tbe sid*
whoel steamer Ida, whloh left Sapeln, S. C., tbe nigh*
before, bound to Nassau. She had filly-four bales of up
land cotton.
The rebel schooner Pocahontas was captured by the
United States steamers Azalea and Swoetbrier, while she
was attempting to pass out of Charleston harbor, bound '
to Nassau, with fifty-throe bales of cot: so and two bun
dred and ainety-nino boxes of tobacoo.
A communication bas been reooivod from Admtr?4 1
Parrajut announcing the destruction of the blockade rtm
ner whloh was run on shoro on the nigut of the 1st Id*
by the United Statos steamer Glasgow. Tbo Ore of oar
vessels having failed to destroy her, Flag Liout. Watson
volunteered to go In and set her on lire. For this par
pose be was tiven three or the |Hnrtf?rd'B and one of tbe
Urooklyn's boats, which were towed into position by tba
Metacomct and Konn ibec. Tbe vessel was boarded , net
on lire, and rendered utterly asoless. Tbe boats the*
retroated to their covering vessols and wore towed off to
tbe fleet.
The whole affair was welt managed and very creditable j
to Lieutenant Watson and b'.s assistants, Lieutenant Tyson, \
Kuslgoa Whiting, Hidden and Dana, and Master's Mat*
Herrlck, of tbe Hartford, and Ensign Pendleton, of Um
Brooklyn.
SUCCK83FUL WAV At IXPBWTION.
The Navy Department baa received despatches frooa
Admiral Lee enclosing a communication from Com
mander Macomb, of tbe United States steamor Ru am rock,
dated July 13. in which tbe latter reports that on Um
12tb be sent Lieutenant Commander FogliBb, with tb?
Ores and tbe Whitehead, to|ascend the Scoppcrnong river.
In ce operation with a detachment of eighty men , under
command of Lieutenant Colonel Clarke, to burn tbe bridge
at Columbia, to prevent tbe rebels front transporting
Bunolles to their army at Plymouth, N. C. Tbe expedi
tion was entirely suocesstul, effectually destroying Um
bridge and disabling a large grist mill. No opposition
was encountered.
APPOINTMENTS BT THK FRKSIDSNT.
The President has appointed Jesse L. Williams, of !??
diaoa: George Asbmun, of Massachusetts, and Charles
Sherman, of Ohio, ns additional directors In tbe Union
PaciUc Railroad Company, and Governor Denlson.of Ohio,
William M. While, of Connecticut, and Leonard Sweet, of
Illinois, as inspectors of the road , in accordance with Um
provision of tbe act of Congress.
DKPAKTUItB OF COLONRL WIBKWFLL FOR NRW YORK.
Colonel Wiseweil, Military Governor, left Washington
to r.litht for New York, on a brief leave of absence, lb*
business of the department has been so arranged by tba
Colonel as to render tbe appointment of a temporary
succoseor unnecessary
MIIITAKT APPOINTMENTS.
Major Walter Cutting, of General Aujur's staff, bas
been appointod Assistant Inspector (ieuoral of the Depart
ment or Washington. Lieutenant Colonel Wo Is, who baa
for >ome tlmo past beeu performing these duties, baa
bean reinstated as Provost Marshal of tba defences soot*
of the Potomac.
INDIA* ATTACK ON TI1R OYKRI.AND MAIL.
Tbe Post Office Department received to-day a despatch
announcing that tbe overland mall had been attacked by
Indians between Julesburg and I^ttbam, and two pursoofl
who were with tbe mall were killed. Tbe deapatch fallafl
to give tbe date of the oocurrenca.
THE LATJMNVASION.
Mr. D*B. Kandolph K?lm'i Dr?pa(ch.
IUi.timork. July 10, 1304.
TTTH NORTHKRW CR*TRAI. RAILROAD.
The first train from Ibo North over iti? Northern Cm*
tr.il Kailroud reached hero at noun to day. In future tba
travel over this road will be regular. Supormtoudenb
Lubarry informs me tbo rebuilt bridges are permanaat
structures, aud are perfectly soft).
1HII.ADKI I'lll^, WIIJIl.M.'TOK ABO R A! TIMOR* RAILROAD.
The Unit train on tba Philadelphia, Wilmington and
Baltimore Kai.roud this morning passed over (.uupowder
bridge. It l? Suil c ont to Inform tbe travelling publia
that all railroads converging at th's point irom tbe Norlfc
have been thoroughly repaired, and no (urtber Incon
venience need be anticipated.
EX-SKr RKI IKY CAJHtROVl MOVRIIS.VTS.
H"n. Simon Cameron arrived bere at nom from Harris
burg, and left on tbe afterao ti train for Washington.
The Baltimore unit Ohio Rallroa4.
liAI.TIMonK, July 19, I8A4.
Tbe repairs on this road wilt be lolly completed by
Thursday nest (the 21st Inst.), when the through passen
ger and freight train* will resume tbeir regular ir?nsM
Fast and West as heretofore. Freight will be recolvatt al
once for the reopening of the road.
Vh? Philadelphia, Wilmington aaA
Baltimore Railroad.
Phii.ioici i-iiia, July 19, ISM.
Gunpowder bridge In fully renMred. All trafna am
running regularly, us heretofore, to and from New York
aod Washington.
Tba Maryland Cnnvnutlnn and the Kald.
RtBKt, SYMPATHIZER* TO INDBMNIMT KlIU KKBIh
SPOLIATIONS ? TH A2*K3 TO ISnMttl, PAT.
Bai TiMORii, July 19, J8A4.
The State Constitutional Convention t'-day pasKod tba
following, by a vote of 33 ays to 17 nsoa: ?
Ordered, That this ''onrentlon, rot<r.>seoiiag the p?opl#
of Uaryiand, nerehy respoctuilly rejjieit the President
of tbe L*oi'ei! Stales and the commandants of military
departments in whlub Maryland Is iiclndrxl, as an act of
tustlce and propriety to a*?<?aa npea sympathizers with
tbe rebellion, resident in thw State, tbe u**! ?in 'tint of
all looses and spoliations sustained by loyal ciiixen* of
the I aiteo t>ut*e resident In tbia -Mate >v re??oa o( tba
recant reb"l raid, to compensate loyal sufferers.
Tbe following wa? also adopted
Ordered, lbat tbe thanks of tbia C?ventlo* ? repre?
venting, as It does, the yeopla (4' Maryland ? r.r* hereby
tendered to the old clti/en and patriot of llaltim ira
county, Munael Pay, for hii iitroio nod galluat act m
shooting down the traitor >vho durea to <pull down tba
country's (lag, which he had ratjed anan svidnnon of his
loyalty and patriotism, wbicli art of darin? horolam mneta
the approbation of the heart and cons* leace of every
leyal clti/en <A Maryland,
Theatrical.
Wallace's.
Mi =r A'voaia .locofl will leave tb>ft theatre on Saturday
evening. Mr. I'nn Bryant wjll he. tbe -'bright particular
?tar'1 next week. Mr. I eaier W Allack la said to contnm*
plate a trip to ICngtind for 'oe n eocflt of hi* bonlth. Wa
preottm* that tbe WAllneke. father and aon, hav*
authortaod th? retention of thf#lr nanus as mtiinger and
?'ai,e m?tiH(;?r al tbe beat of the hills of the tbeatrd
duriiig this summer eeaann ; but Iwvcn't we had ahonb
ei.o.igh of tbm pieaelrg lletloe' Messrs. Mo?s and Sui'toa
really ought t<> have tboctadll or their ownwrk.and
wo dis'lko to see thorn d prlted ot it iu this manner. If
p'aiMiiary con-tldei ati'Oi* i Aiort'iautely render It iieeea
anry t? snb'Ot tbe ihwira m summer, when all first olnaa
rstnMlshmeats shoul4 be r.tu*?l,the gent'einan who hires
the balldint *''Onld oertainly have ail the glory of ni?
I brief cnmpa.ign. since be has to endure all tho l<?aoa If
ana oocur. Tbe Meaart. Walla-k art so -utruighiforwartt
In HII their dealings th..t this hint will probably aufllce ta
correct tbeir error.
Tha Stall lag af the Aala.
i Borrow, July 19, 1M4. 1
The malla per tbenenmahlp Asia, for Mverpooi, via
nalintx, will cloee at seven o'olock to-m >rrow (Wedue*.
dwj morait^, b^i tU wpl bm mU about i

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