The Brooklyn Daily Eagle from Brooklyn, New York on July 1, 1864 · Page 2
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The Brooklyn Daily Eagle from Brooklyn, New York · Page 2

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Friday, July 1, 1864
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f r the mere party interests of Mr. Lincoln in making a Tory important appointment. Mr. Chase claimed that if he is to be held responsible for the management of bis department he ought to have at least the privilege of selecting his subordinates, but, unfortunately, the most espert and capable public servants are not always the most adroit politicians, and Mr. Lincoln's ridiculous ambi tion stood in the .Tray of Mr. Chase's views of what the public service demanded. Mr. Chase, it appears, desired to appoint Mr. Munsell Field to the office of Sub - Treasurer, lately vacated by Mr. Cisco. Mr. Lincoln wished to fill the place by appointing "Senator Morgan's man," a Mr. Hillhouse of New York. This is given as the immediate cause of the rupture. There are others however lying behind. Mr. Chase, alarmed by the rapid advance in gold, an advanoe which no legislative experiments could check, desired to increase largely the rates of taxation, so as to give the creditors of the government the bet assurance possible that their claims wonld be honestly met. Mr. Lincoln is a candidate for ro - election unfortunately, and here a3ain his personal interests run counter to the interest of the country. Mr. Lincoln refused to aid the Secretary in urging his measures upon Congress. Under these circumstances no other course was left to Mr. Chase than that which he ha 3 adopted. Instead of naming for the position made vacant a man who would secure the confidence of the moneyed classes of the country, Mr. Lincoln sent in the name of Ex - Sovernor Tod, of Ohio, as Mr. Chase's successor. Mr. Tod's qualifications for the place are somewhat similar to those of Mr. Lincoln himself. Mr. Lincoln summed them up when he declared that " Dave Tod told a better story than any other man in Ohio. " Mr. Lincoln's partisans, believing that one joker is as much as the country - needs at present, with a manliness unusual to them, refused to confirm the appointment, and Governor Tod, as toon as the joke was explained him, declined the nomination. . It is not to be disguised that Mr. Chase's resignation is little lees than a public misfortune. Our readers will bear us witness that we have steadily maintained that upon the whole his financial policy more than justified all that he claimed for it. It was easy at all times to find fault with it, but it would be difficult to show that any outher plan would have worked better than that which Mr. chase adopted Undoubtedly it would have been better to have borrowed money than to have depreciated the currency, but before you can borrow money you musl find some one to lend it. At the outbreak of the war, when every other man you met was turning the "Star Spangled Banner," Mr. Chase devised a popular loan for $100,000,000, offering a rate of - interest higher than solvent private borrowers were compelled to pay, and deemed by the financiers of Europe to be extravagant and yet, at that time, though popular enthusiasm for the war seemed to be at fever heati the moneyed corporations of New York and Boston, with more or less reluctance were compelled to lend the greatar portion of the money, private lenders not responding as was expected Tie right or wrong of the war may be a question of dispute, but the necessity for using the means employed by Mr. Chese to obtain money, if the war was to be carried on, is not a question on which there is any room tor discussion. We BJid th's much while Mr. Chase was in power, and we can say no less now. With that unreasoning partisanship which finds fault with every act of political: opponents we have no sympathy. The continual advance in the price of gold casts an ever lcngtnemng suadojSipver theiaKJeFof mepoor.mui congangg laWBtha in a pp.ftnt.7flr Mr. Chase or erly say his dis - the public distrust, and i way prove a general misfortune. Thurlow Weed is jubilant over the discomfiture of Mr. Chase. Mr. Weed has been after the Chase men for some time, and the manner in which he has exposed their knavish job3 has afforded the public instraction and amusement. Now that Chase has falen,fWccd drops his severely didactic strain and comes out gushingly exuberant. " Heaven be praised," says Weed, "for this gleam of national sunshine. It is " more precious, even, than a military victory. " It is a glorious financial achievement. The "long, weary day of despotism is orac One " clog is removed. A man who did not desire " a restoration of the Union is out of the Cabi - "net. We begin now to penetrate the dark - "ness which has so long shrouded the politi - " cal horizon." "The days of despotism ore over," are they? ."Arnan who did not desire a restoration of the Union is out of the Cabinet." What does this mean? The people of the North have been fighting, as they supposed, for the restoration of the Union for over three years, under an administration whose ablest member did not de - eire the Union ! Worse cannot be said of Jeff. Davis' Secretary than Weed says of Mr. Lincoln's, and Weed ought to know that whereof he speaks, for he is the bosom friend of one of Mr. Chase's late associates. Mr. Weed having explained all about the Mariposa stock, and the operations of the Naval Agent, will now have an opportunity of clearing the skirts of his own friends. How about that little bell, which Mr. Seward boasted he could touch, and direct the lacquey who answered it to have a citizen shut up in prison without the ridiculous necessity of convicting him of any crime 1 Mr. Chase may be enabled to claim a full share in the despotic acts of the present administration, but all the bad elements of the Cabinet do not go out with him, by a long shot Gas fob Heating Pubpos es. The increasing price of coal leads to the consideration how we can get along without it for domestic use. There is no substance we can substitute for coal as an article of fuel, which would be either as cheap or convenient to use. Gas presents the only available substitute for coal for cooking and heating purposes. In point of economy there can be no doubt that gas would be cheaper than coal ever will be, and as gas is an article that can be made cheaper the more there is used, the price would be affected favorably by an inoreased consumption. But the question is whether gas can be generally substituted for fuel for heating and cooking. The mechanical appliances called gas stoves, now in use, seem to be imperfect, but they demonstrate the. practicability of using gas for these purposes, and lead us to believe that we shall eventually use gas not only for light, but to warm our dwellings and for all culinary requirements. The necessities of the present time may stimulate invontio: produce a perfect gas heal paratas, which shall wiUEUMffiE rwinn it that, we But it. ier at West ting as the bis choice, press sunk ueness is not only not passed over lence, but an attempt is made to justify it and on the strangest ground. Hear the Tri bune . 'Possibly it the removal of Col. Bowman) may have something to do with the way in wbioh the orator par - fanned his duty, and in which it might be roaionsbly expected he would perform it Why, for instance, should ho not have so much ai even mentioned the namo of Gen. George K. Strong, the only officer of distinction, we believe, who wan not named 1 Gen. Strong wan ones on IdcClcllan's staff could ho have been forgotton ? Ho asked to bo relieved in order to join Gen. Butler. Does that explain why KcClellan remembered tj forget him ? Or was it because he fell morally wounded at Fort Waaner, his fame indlssolably connect: J - with that of the colored troops, that his name could not pass McClcilan's lips ?" It would be heard to 2eat this. Col Bowmen is removed because - McClellan's opinion may not not happen to coincide with the Tribune's, or possibly from the unintentional oversight of the speaker. In referring 'to the illustrious dead, Medellan named a very few general officers, now dead, of great distinction while living. We believe we could name fifty officera ' as highly distinguished as General Strong, wh were not mentioned by name. The fact that Gen. Strong preferred service under a civilian rather than under an educated soldier may or may not be to his credit Ml nisus bomim - When the story of Port Wagner comes to be truthfully written, no admirer of the memory of General Strong will care to claim that hi8 "iame is indissolubly connected with that of the colored troops" as shown on that occasion. The Situation. For several days past the telegraph has been silent on the movements of our army before Petersburg. No further operations against that city ceem to be contemplated at present, nor is Grant's position actually known. Probably Grant is giving his men the rest they so sorely need. Prolonged inactivity in his present position need hardly be expected. If Secretory Stanton's last de - ; spatch is correct in stating that all the railroads communicating with Eichmond are destroyed, and some of them "badly destroyed," Lee's inactivity is inexplicable. Operations in the West have now assumed a significance which they did not before possess, in view of (lie difficulties of Sherman's advance, and the danger to which his communications are exposed. If the railroads will only remain broken, Johnston will find it difficult to reinforce Lee, but if Sherman shonld b. forced to fall back, and Johnston be enabled to communicate by railroad with Lee, the position of affairs could not be considered otherwise than critical. We are informed on the best authority that the military people at the Capital and in the field are satisfied with the' progress of events thus far and hoperol of the future. TheDbbss Eefobm. The dress reformers have been holding a convention in New York in a very private way. It was attended1 by - bloomers and other women of both sexes, who disousced, the momentous question of woman's right to wear whatever she pleases. These petticoat radicals, like those of the political stripe are not content with the liberty to do as they please themselves. Nobody, objects to them making guys of themselves ; but they want to make other women forswear crinoline and long skirts and adopt the inexpressibles and tailed coats. There was no .unanimity as to the best style of dress, to reccommend, some favoring the adoption of the masculine - attire out and out, with a view of abolishing the odious distinction between the sexes, others were for simply modifying the present female costume. One of the female speakers thought that dress should be regulated entirely by convenience, and as any dress at all was inconvenient in hot weather, she favored a return to the primative habit of Mother Eve, as tie "summer style.'' ice meeting yiiii i - iTi1il all shockefuby this suggestion ; it was carrying me reform to an extreme, not praotable at present, but there is no knowing where the movement may ultimately fetch up. The convention adjourned for one year, after appointing lecturers to go about the country and promulgate the doctrine of abbreviated skirts. " Gold (says the Tribune) is quoted at 245 "buying, and 250 selling. The business is in "few hands, and the rate is put up or down at "pleasure. The want of an open market for " gold puts the public wholly utr the mercy of ' gold dealers, and keeps a wide differencR feo - " tween buying and selling." Why not urge the repeal of the gold bill and let us have an open market, then? We have given this specimen of experimental legislation a fair trial, and gold has gone up fifty per cent. Is this not enough for cur whistle ? Those generals who are getting so many svf olds at the hands of their admirers - who attend the Sanitary fairs, - will have to adopt the Japanese fashion, and wear two at a time, if they - want to display them alL But we caution them to beware of that other Japenese fashion hari - kari. In other wordB, let them avoid the expression of conservative sentiments, and especially let them be oarelul of too much success. Sometbtno Leee a Celebeahon. The people of Hartford are a patriotic and festive set, as - will be seen by the programme of the 4th of July celebration. The foresight of the aaronaut in delivering his oration before he goes up is commendable : "The Hartford 4th of Jujy celebration will comprise a turnout of the fire department, a horse trot, probably 0 regatta, rope - walking ond a balloon ascension, and the aeronaut - will pronouni'fl an oration before he goes up," Consumption or Watee. Philadelphia is either a fearfully dirty or a fearfully dry city; on Saturday last forty - two millions of gallons of water were consumed during the day. In Brooklyn the consumption is less than eight millions per day, and our population is more than half that of Philadelphia. Eettonikq to the Feont. It is stated that within the past ten days a sufficient number of recovered hospital patients have been sent to the front to more than offset the return 01 the remnants of regiments that have served their time out. The Nineteenth Ward Democbaoy. The Nineteenth Word Democratic Club held their regular meeting last cvonins, at Union Hall, corner of Broadway and Clymer streets, lor the election of officers for the ensuing year, Henry M.Beames, President, in the Ohair The Club seems to hove been well pleased with the conl duct of their old officers, for they wero all unanimously re - elected as follows : President Henry M. Bearnes. First Vice - President William B. Marshall. Second Vice - President Hiram N. Mason. Treasurer Garret L. Hardy. Charles B. Griffith, Jr. Soeretsry. Henry Seller Scrgeant - ar - Arms. Some other business of a strictly routine character was transacted, and the meeting adjourned. The Long Island Gas Company. This company has organized under the general law, and confident of the sucodss of the Elmer patent for manufacturing gas superior to all others, have embarked in business. The subscription books to the capital stock are now open ie company. No. 18 Court street, corner The oompanv holds a privilege from the to lay mains and pipes through tho antral at tfrair roomsiir - ne of tho vice - presidents exceedingly limited, and for some Ion whether it was worth whllo to or .ganize or not, bufrflnalry, otter waiting' till about half.. ipast nine fur. an andlenco, the meeting was organized wiiu ituuui luty pufsuuo, muiuuiug two agca xomaios, in the room. ' The proceedings opened with the singing of "Hur. ,rah for the Gnnboats," by three festive youths onea single and the other two double bassos, which oombina. Hon of voices had the effect of representing the gunboats .as being continually run aground. Mr. Hunce then introduced Col. Cross, of the First Long Island Begi - xnent, who addressed tho meeting. COLONEL CROSS'S ADDRESS. He said there were now only two parties in the whole country those who were for the Union, and those onn - znies of the country for Disunion, Baring this cam paign in the South he met with a review of Judge Story's Commentaries on the Union, and it was a labored effort to show that the States had never given up their sovereignty, claiming that, as they were colonies of Great Britain, independent of each other, bo they entered the Confederacy as independent States. He opposed the fallacy of this doctrine at some length and by a number of iiiUBtratidnB, and said as there was no sovereignty of thisiiEd;no State had a right to withdraw from the Union. There never was an Insurrection or Bebellion concocted so deliberately. Even thirty years ago every effort was made to to prejudice the minds of the Southern people against the North. Their public men had exchamged their views on the subject yoars before the war broke out Buohanan's election was the greatest misfortune that ever befel this country, this Rebellion having grown into life nader his inaouon. Northerners could not believe in the reality of the .rebellion until the attack on Sumter, and they ', thought an army of 75,000 men to reconquer the Union was a most enormous force. It was then he thought he had a right to help in putting down the rebellion by raising a regiment in Brooklyn, which, after considerable trouble and difficulty, was effected, and at la Bt, after considerable delay, accepted by the Government mustered into the service on the 21st of June, 1861. CoL Adams at first was the Colonel of the Regiment. At first they had to buy forty or fifty old muskets that would not go off, and before they were fully armed had to go down and protect Fort Hamilton, and then at last they were set to perform some garrison duty at Washington, shortly afterward they went with the Army of the Potomac to the Peninsula. At Yorktown they first came in contact with the rebels, the Louiaiaria Tigers, a class of men with Bowie" Mves two feet long who neither gave nor reobived quarter. They wereinthe battle of Williamsburg and on the retreat of the rebels from that place, they followed them. The regt was also in the battle of Fair OakB, where they sustained the shock of a whole Bebel brigade. In the following Seven Days fight the 1st Long Island was not all tho time engaged. ' The Colonel then gave an interesting account of the retreat or the regiment with the rest of the army, to Torktown. Afterward they took part in the battles' of Ch&ncellorsville, Antietam, Frederioksbnrg, the rand march and the second battle of Fredericksburg, where they captured Marie's Height!; at Gettysburg, where they arrived just in time to save rrom defeat the 7th Corps, and in every one of the battles fought daring the ' last campaign. Col. Cross then paid a high tribute to the bravery of the men oi his regiment, and went on to prove the preconcerted intention of the Southern leaders to force on the Bebellion, from a letter found in the house of Gen. Tyler, ex - President, and several letters fcund in the knapsacks of dead Rebels. He conclndcd' by expressing his conviotion of the success of the army beforeFetersbnrg. The meeting was thcnaddressedbyFostmasterLinoom, and after enthusiastic cheering for President Lincoln, the meeting was brought to a close by tho performance of i the " Ster Spangled Banner." - The Press on Mr. Chase's Resignation. IFrom the Times. We have no reliable information as to the causes of Mr. Chase's resignation of the Treasury. Department, though the fact itself seems sufficiently authenticated. We do not ascribe it to any anticipation of difficulty in carrying tie financial department of the Government through the crisis which circumstances seem to have created for it, because Mr. Chase iB not the man to shrink lrom any duty or responsibility in which the honor and welfare of the nation is involved. The more threatening the aspect of affrirs in his department, the more likely would he have been, other things being equal, to standby the helm anddo everything in his power - to. avert impending dangers. He has become involved, it is tame, in a very embarrassing controversy - with the State banks throughout the country, and has ooramit.7 ted himself, perhaps too unreservedly, to certain theories of nronce in connection with the war; and he may have thought that soma other person could more gracefully introduce changes of policy,' Which experience has shown to be iodisptmsCble, than he could himself. But this is a very different thing, and has a - very different motivefrom. .abandoning the Ship of State because it seems to be threatened . with danger ITe are inclined to attribute his resignation to another cause. It is very well known that, through the zealous and not always judicious efforts of his friends, Mr. Chase had become deeply involved in the canvass for the Presidential nomination. Naturally enough, , the great body of those who held office under his immediate appoint, ment and oversight, were vehement advocates of his selection, and quite often lost sight of the proprieties of their position in their endeavors to promote his success. Mr. Lincoln, it iB notorious, made no attempt whatever to arrest this unusual and not very edifying demonstration, and his own nomination was made by a spontaneous popular movement, in opposition to the most strenuous eflorts of the great body of persons holding offtoe under the Treasury Deportment. Now that the nomination has been made, it is not at all unlikely that the President mag deem it a matter of public duty to arrest Vie hostility, on tlicpart of subordinate office - holders, which threatens to involve all the dangers and mitchicfi of an intestine faction. CFrom the Tribune. Salmon P. Chose has resigned the j" - ;: - jreta.j Oi tho Tiiourv. Tffhonvimtohoii si.'ove that the country can diHIHBBHsvesTYiu: as eaoly as he can dis - penseHpTwe shall heartily rejoice. Nowth&the hss cfff4bTwe marvel that he consented to hold it so eng. .roasiDjy, snotner may De more enccessra'.; but no man lives who can bring larger powers to the work, or devote them more unreservedly, unselfishly, to the weliore of his country. From the World. If the backwoods lawyer at the head of the government has not sufficient mental enlargement to go outside the walks of politics for a secretary, and Beek to fill this important post from among our experienced bankers or heavy merchants, why could he not have nominated Mr. Hooper, or Mr. Fessynden, or Bobert J. Walker? If he teels tied down by the idea of geographical distribution, and must need select Mr. Chase'e successor from Ohio, he could have taken Mr. Corwin, who, though so great financier, outweighs half - a - dozen Tods, and has had the advantage of three years' expeiienoe at the head of the Treasury Department The trath is, Mr. Lincoln wanted a facile man with the instinct oi a . politician; a mere nose - of - wax with so little knowledge of finance, or even of the routine duties of the department, that he wonld have no inconvenient opinions or incjuoKca to overcome. The treasury is to be run as an electioneering engine lor the benefit ol Mr. Linoolo. It was not an able financier tnsthe wanted, but a sup - pie ted. Speaking of Mr. Tod, the gentleman proposed as Mr. Chase's successor. The Daily News says: "As a conversationalist he is,fora time, interesting: but as bis tale is all about self or family, he soon surfeits his he&rors. An anecdote told by a member of Congress from our neighboring city of Brooklyn perh&ps leaas us into the secret of his appointment: Having some business with tho President, the Brooklyn member called t3 see him, but found Mr. Lincoln engaged. After waiting some two hours, the door opened, and Governor Tol come out The President was in hign good humor, and, slopping tho member on the bock as he entered, said: 'Davo Tod, Sir, tells the best Btory of any man in Ohio I' Whether being a good story - teller wonld have enablod Secretory Ted to manage the finances of the nation in a satisfactory manner, is another affair." The Trades. The Cabpentebs. The Carpenter's Sooiety held a meeting lost evening, at No. 22 Court Btreet - The President, Mr. Mulvena, occupied tho chair. A number of new members were admitted. Tie President read the Constitution and By - Laws of the Central Union of the House Carpenters of New York. TMs document come through the committee whose duty it is to attend that body, and, on being fully explained by the chairman, was unanimously adopted. A motion to demand $3 per day on the 5th of July,' was passed at the last meeting, and the employers duly notified of the fact Most of tho journeymen, however, are receiving these rates, and some oven more, but it wob thought necessary to pass the resolution in order to make the thing formal. Considerable time is devoted at each session of this society to the cases of Blck or disabled members, those needing assistance having their wants supplied by the society. The nomination of officers was next attended to, and tho meeting adjourned. Citv Conrt. BEFORE JUDGE BEYNOLD3. MariaF. Devin & Others vs. Wm. Dougherty. This was an injunction suit brought to restrain the deft from removing a large shed erected by him as lessee on the premises corner of Court and Atlantic street The dft leased the premises in 1846 for a term of nino years, and at the expiration of that time obtained a now lease for the same term. When dft entered into possession under the first tease there was a shed on he premises, which he removed, and erected in its stea a more valuable one, better adopted to his business butcher and fish market The plfis. claim that that the shed erected by dft was merely a substitute for the original one, and further that it is so erected as to form a part of the freehold, and cannot legally be removed. Tho dft claims that the shed is a fixture, erected for the better convenience of the business carried on.on the premises, and put up in such a manner that it can bo moved without injury to the biiilding to which it is attached. Decision reserved. For plff. Messrs. P 8 Crooke and Wm. L. GIU; for dft. D. P. Barnard, Esq. Atiatt Deseets Obpheus. A San Francisco dispatch to The Union says Adah Isaacs Menken ran away from Orpheus O. Kerr at Panama, and took passage for Australia with a man named "Barclay. That paper adds; "Orpheus knew isalifornia that she wanted' to go with Barcjsy, but made her promise, for decency sake, nAdto do so until they had left the Golden StooSSgirier clitr amie was formerly, a horse dogMSKmier in this State, and sbe becameHSmfeyh him at Virginia &thSs pUP:wc searooiiS. The Closii" Exercises To - day. The public schoff,01088 for the iand appropriate exercises of the pupils were. 1 Tile schoolB were well attended. tru l. lon Atm' street, corner of Con. " - - "" "" - ""2 a gay appearance this morning, cord, presented quionB bMn maao t the thereat of rorjLa 0u)n UraJpaunually about the 4th of July: ereiseswUchtakepCabontthreohntittred, assembled Thepnpila, number tastefully aeoorsted bjtoe upper room, - for QJ .SdflraiP'"41'o'"to''l and were ?T?llre0mf J - vTMHock. Esq., fSSfS rmoa 010 Teaahers' Committee.' ttetadefattpbiecha mi de(flamation. S7, musical part of the prolamine: The following was th, jjb," 1: Chorusv - ' - SprJiU) the Flag of Stripes and Stars." Chorus "Hauls "Justbefcre thebatUe, mother." Sunfine68663 Dawson, and P,.fUi. i io lot us sing unto the Lord." - 4. chaut - ' - Oji cisWre fighting for the Union." i BJ1 delivered a brief and affostlonate JJH? ""frat the conclusion of which Mr - SSTJSiES " loaSi. He touched Y !F foe causes which led to the present historical .order. aeDatoaln the uyj Pailla!nent, war.pDliamentary enlistment ol Bnttnhlther ana 0,s d3p,eKoi; BLropeanemigrati,eamongUieIU jioai, to consequence, w M exceedingly neatly dressed chiH deU butbore J nrtoay patience. The following came with the most exemi nfo . t ,rWe arm by thousands strong." 7. Song sndChoru0f thee " 8. 'Jccunixy'titerdOTB - oIl ol03e wW6h r"TBM"irrn the principal, Mr. n the DrinciDal. Mr. I,vman E - 1Pll Kn rawcnnfirl in fha nnnl1a o "White. CerUflcat03wT,. Tr"ZZ the cloco of the school t T; about the middle of thopreslnt month - The pupils of School ife f Jei?T ?VsUnZ erdies, yesterday, at the sT r "7 " comer of Goldtrcet. xtod eBy of s,nsing faganadedamaonandreSr5' " dependence. Certtflcatoo prmdpol, Mr. O. K'Tuthill, dencyfto Gilberts. Chapin. ZtH' Geo.! England, Ddwarl i Bo - S2?5E5 Chss. Erstine, Charles fiatks, FtS8a.?ni 'b; E47"? Owens,Lie Evans, luuS Hor&f Sarah J. Scott, Canlo. Baker, CarrleT'1800' 1188816 Ecgley, Lizzie Weaver. Reception of Public Schooi The pupils in the various departmenfif this large and popular school, gave their semi - muni eunxHunmeni mis moroms,' wnich was on occasion oj great interest. The roores were all gaDy decorated with flags, streamers, devices, is., - 40. The Primary Depart.' ment held its festival yesterday afternoon, exercises ; commencing at 1 o'clock,' the Mali Grammar Department this morning at 10 o'clock, and the Female Gramma Department at 11:30. ; The pupils in their holiday attire made a beauttfu appearance, and their songs, declamations, recitations' be, were most admirably rendered. Calisthenics were ( a marked feature in the entertainment, and were exhib itcd with great precision and' spirit. The Bohool is evi" dently. admirably mansged. tnd great credit is:dnetaa jrincipal, Mr. S. M. Perkins, and bis able assistants, not only for their bUli&nt entertaintmeut, but - for the suet cecs and popularity of the school. - The following was (he programme oi the entertainment: 1 Beading of Scriptures. r 2 Chant Lord's Prayer By the pupils. . 8 Declamation Lrtre by Uttle Master Norris. i ChoroB God is the Before of His People Saa ooL - 5 Declamation Pairlot Btrc Master B&odes. ' 6 Chortle Let Every Heart Bsjoice and Sin. 7 Declamation The Armfcs Ma - rter Newman. 8 Music On the Hflls - tne sanlight Piiyeth. - 9 Declamation Tonne American T, - Waterman. : . . - 10 Dialygne Masters Cowling i Kisby. V 11 Sfcr Spcrsled Banner. . 12 Declamation Heroic Boy Master Byers. 13 Dialogue Masters Bates, - White, Shields, and Mo - Govern. U Calisthenics. 15 Music Stand by the Flao. 16 Dedaraatio&r - Mastor Wilson. - - 17 ammo Banner of the Stars. 18 Declamatfcm Tuastfcr - Shields. ' 19 Music One Flag or no FJae. - SO Declamation Master White, ' " " ,: ' . 21 Vacation Song. 22 Declamation Master McGovern. 3 Bussian Natior al Hymn. J2 Distribution of Semi - Annual Certificates. ' wiOfr Certificates of merit were awerded to thefoB pupils: - ,. - wo - Class A John Phillips,. Robert McBriderffiWbiteT TacceB, Wm. Cole, Thomas W. Shields, James Tim. John Thomas H. Bites, Sidney Cockshaw John? Stevenson, John T. McGovern. TKnteaa Mitch.; .Bua.Tache, John Sfe T$S?Sy S - rCharies DwenVCand "& ClaasC Willie Selumt, Patrick Burns. Wat CnA, Michael First Henry tocher. Foster LoniriinthRm . Timothv Lvons. Thomas KcBrids. JTemvPbiU. rn Rhodes, Isaac Stovers, Jharles Staundingeo, Bicbard' - inompson. Class D Edwin Lenno), Adam France, T!m!lle Decker, AUred Bassctt, Daniel Ljon, John Cross. Class E Eichard Todl, Thomas Bothwcll, Edward Slaggett, Wm. Satehell, Hwin HoBowelV John Liwes. ' - class F Herman Kerns', Michael Season, Henry Byrns, Hugh McBride, Frtoetick Neimon.'Bobt Owen, Charles Schroeter, AmoJl Elkley, Charles Norris. Class G James PendeJ, Jamas Farrell, Babert Dum - ing, George Bebstein, JoinJcoyno, Peter Vanderheyden, George Stevens. . ' I Diplomas were not givoi out in the Female Depart ment to - day. The abovV named pupils of tho Male Grammar Deportment roamed them. - Public S:lol No. S. The exercise in this scbol situate in Middagh street, near Henry, were of onin?re3ting character. The room was dccoidted with flags true occasion, and everything tore a patriotic oppeorenct ! Messrs. C p. Smith, Presl. dent of the Board of Eduction, Bobert; 3. Lnckey and others were present Theprogramme, under BUpervi - : Bion of the Principal, Mr. ". M. Jelliffe, embraced the following: Singing Gorton C!hime bieath whose genial sun. Declnnation American Fit J. HuggMs ! Singing Stars on our Bontr. Composition Miss Blaniley Solo " Carrie Lee" Miss Lnckey Composition Miss McGuire SiDging On the Hill, Vscatm Song. Declamation Bell of Indepadence J. Clark Singing Saratoga God fonnr Native Land. Composition HissEasterbury Beading Declaration of Impendence CU33 Singing Star - Spasgled Boxer, Murmuring Sea. Declamation The Duel F. Whitney Singing Evening Bells. Solo MissBeid Beading Bingen on the Kine Miss McGuire Singing When the sweet ijht, God is the refuge. Declamation Building of ie ship W. Konny Singing Bally round the lig. Distribution of Certificate Addresses by several gsuQaen. SchooNo. I3k The exercises at School So. 13, under the charge of Mr. dark as principal, tool place this morning. The rooms in which the excrete took place were handsome" ly decorated with bunting, .twers, &c., - and there was a large attendance of the purtts and friends of the pupils.. The exercise commenced - vfh the primary department, - under the charge of Miss ltaols, who went through the following programme in a iry creditable manner: 1. Chorus When Merry dends Meet 2. Men that Dare. 3. Song Trusting, Lean 1 Friendship's Arm. 4. Chorus When the Sw t Night 6. Solo The Vacant Choi 6. Flag of the Fearless Its. 7. Marcring. 1 8. Chorus Merry Workei 9. When the Sabbath Belhre Kinging. 10. Echo song Sleep, Slei. 11. Exercises. 12. Chorus Ho, for the Gaboats. 13. Marching. 14. t Chorus Float Away, toat Away. 15. ' Bread song. 10. Star oi the Evening. 17. Star Spangled Banner. 18. Far, Far O'er Hill anOkale. 19. Stand by that Flag. The Grammar Doportmesi, mole and female, wore then assembled in the roombf the female department, and performed the followingrogrammo very finely: 1. Jesus Shall Beign, ko. 2. Beading Declaration ofudependence. , 3. Chorus Hail Columbii 4. Declamation Vankee lodle Kecse. ' 5. Beading Order for a Irture Williams. 6. Duett Piano Thornit stcne. 7. Chorus Star Spongledtannor. 8. Declamation Second 01 of Volunteers J. Jones. 9. Beading Paul Bevere'eido Julia Jones. 10. Chorus Ivy Green. 11. Declamation Eighty - ie Years Ago Arnold. 12. Solo Piano Wilson. 13. Declamation E Plurib) Unum Ambler. 14. Beading Only Twelvo.eft M. BelL 15. Song and chorus Up 1th the FU13. 10. Declamation Camp SO Shaun. 17. Beading Barbara Tuibie Murphy. 18. Glee Joy is Warbling 1 19. Declamation Cod for tr Native Land Wickes. 20. Beodiog Ladder of Stiugnstino Tasch. 21. Song and Chorus Haib the Flag. 22. Declamation "Am I foPeaco" Clarke. 23. Song and Chorus Nonern Volunteers. 24. - Glee "Fairy Queen." j 25. Song and Chorus "Jnibefore tho Battle." 26. Declamation Irish Pitt Merritt 27. Song snd Chorus "Swit Vale of Best" 28. Weep o'er the Heroes oles. 29. Declamation SouthenravaUer MoMullen. 80. Glee Hail Smiling Mol. 81. Declamation Stand byho Flag. 32. Music America. 33. Declamation The Grea tiepublic is no moroW. Jones. I 31, Chorus God tho all Tentle. Public School So. 14. This school, situate on the corner of Concord and Navy Btrcets, under tho exclusive control of ladies, who man - age all the Departments as well without a male principle &b with one. The cchool is large and flourishing and the children are under excellent discipline. In view of the foot, however, that there are no gentlemen to tako the initiative, the ladles conoludcd to forego, on this ooca - Bion, the usual annual exercices preceding tho Fourth. Tho principal of the school is Miss Imlay; Principal of tho Female Department, Miss H. XL Coffin; Principal of tho Primary Department, Miss S. W. Toorhlos. Scmi - Annnal Reception of Public 3cool Wo. 15. The semi - annual reception of the pupils of Publie School No. 15, comer of State and Powers street, ' took place this afternoon. The oooasioii was one of par. tlcnlar interest to a large assemblage of friends. There were many line towings on the black boards, the work ot the pupils. . The programme of the Grammar Department included a variety o music, sovcrral declamations, and compositions, four dialogues, and the delivering of certificates to pupils who have' been particularly proB - ' dent in their punctuality, deportment, - and studies during the past six months. . The declamation by O, Chichester, deserves special mention. The music was wen selected and executed under the direction of Mr. Wens. There was also a reception in the Primary Department. The School folly sustained its well - earned reputation a0 one of the best in Brooklyn. The efficient Principal, Mr' B. G. Taylor, and the Teachers deserve much credit for their intelligent and suocessul labor. The Trustees Messrs. Baylis, Lockwood, and Whiting, have attended carefully to the interests of the School. The following is the order of exercises: OSAHMAB DEPABTMX2VT PBOGRAM&IE. 1. Music Lord's Prayer. 2. Declamation Extract from speech of Henry J. Bay - mond Louis Chichester. 3. Composition The Sewing Machine Edith HalL i. Music Murmuring Sea. 5. Dialogue The Gossips Lucy Gilbert, Fannie Mum), Jennie Leslie, Joste Gibbs. 6. Composition My Dream Emma Price. 7. Poem The Battle Field Louise E. Valentine. 8. Music God for our Native Land. 9. Dialogue The District SchoolHenry T. Bragg, Wm. Slooum, Marshall Bryan, Charles S. Hall. 10. Composition A Vision of Liberty Charlotte B. Toit. .. 11. Declamation Our Banner Edward Mu;lrt, 12. Music Brooklyn. 13. Composition Highland Mrv - Mary A. Wood. 14. DWoBU8HOTOiDe tten by Anna E. Davis, : ArnaJ,Ba(2j1d,Frank Bico spoken by Frank Bice, Anna E. Davis, Emma Bice, Mary Farley, Charles Ohio - tester, David Elrby, Wm. Slocum, Theodore Bloohly, Alphonzo Metz. 16. Poem Semper Paratus H. Augusta lean. 10. Music Salvat or. 17. Declamation Speech of Bobert Emmett Charles Chichester. 18. Dialogue Beflnement Louise Valentine, Anna J. Hatfield, Charles Chichester, whnll Bryan. 19. Muslo The Midnight Moon. - 20. Delivering Somi - annual Certificates. 21. Music When Verdure Clothes the Tortile Vale. Six months certificates were awarded in the girls' class, as follows: Fibst Cniss iSarah Laws, f aoher - J)avld Kirby, William Slocum, Francis H - TeaU, fnuiam M. Vauder - hoef, Thomas Patterson, Louis S. Cniehesiel - . - . Secskd Class JuliaJMarimiis, Teacher) Geupt H. Frost, Joseph W - Lerule, Baymond De Witt Miliary, Fxank Slocum, Charges A. Tibbals. Thtbh CiiAss - KElvira OomeIJ,!Tes;her William God - i dard, James M.'Thetford, Arthur Teau, Samuel P. BojS. : rell, Walter A. Stutchfleld, Edward P. Butler, Wyokoff ; Vanderhoef. . lotfurn Ciisa (J Olmstead, teacher.) Thomas O ' 'bolm, Samuel D Hailowell, John W Hughes, J Oscar Asiyd, Frank Bayraond. LKertiflcates were awarded in tho Girls classes as fol - VAXCBD CnASSS SUzabSth VArrinfn,.'! - faonlm,.. jga M AMholm, Emma L Blrdseye, Mary E.Blachly, h uuivr, Aua it uraves. """" j uaineia, alary it L Kate M Lyles, Mary F Leech. Leonora L Moodv. i Price, Annie Borne; Corinna Boberts, M Augusta CSlasb (EmrnsJL. Brown, Teacher) Anotte M. MflTV Bntler. !Ratln Thl - Finn. T.nnmtlA W m. BowerrVraH. p. Hooper, Edith M. Hall. Ella A. Hughes, AmenaToIheinns. Mary B Class (Miry J. Mathews, Teacher) Sarah L. TBDAnna M. Fuleher, Fnllerton, Wilmetta Friez, ib, Sarah Borne. SammjTH Cuss (E. Keetels, Teacher) Jessie V. Flsat, Fot. Jarvis, Helen J. Sulwell, Carrie L. Seabury, Maryi Tiift, Annie J. Van Dyke, Sophia L. Van Dyke, CaoefA. Willis. , Appf . . Public School Tfo. 17. ihe exercises'' to - day in SohoolNo17, cor - of North 5th and; 6th streets E. D., H. D. Wood. BeVh Principal, comprised the reading of the Dcclara - wi of. 'Independence; the sloging of some patriotic Uos, and the giving out of dlplonias to those best enti - thereto for the last six months studies and good 0elduct. The following are the names of pupils who re - C0ived the diplomas: tare. UDie A. Burrows, Cornells Smith, Lillie Snt - FJizs Burke, Pauline Popply, EDen Donnelly, - Martha Doran. Annie Barker. Addle Gilchrist. IhOnr TJnr - Liong, Emma Murphy, Celia Toasjpern, Mary E. Forlsy, Sarah Grove, Ida Douglass, Bate O. Grady, Agnes Cpr - Boss Frank Vail, Wm Toospem, George Healy, Bioh. Goodbody, Frank Eocloston, Joseph HfU, Jos Bannon, Penra Hough, EdwdCDeVyr, Balph Ward, John LB Clark, BienziDeVyr, George Bates, George Lad owns. These exercises were not, as heretofore, given to the public, but confined to tho School and the Local Com. mittee, together with such other persons as chanced to drop in at the time. ' Pnblic School No. 23. Po.blicJ3ohool No. 23, in the loth Ward, Sam S. Mar - tin, principal, olosed with some pleasing but informal exercises, partddng of the musical and patriotio. Diplomas of merit were Issued to the following named pu - GeorgeBaSprd, Thomas Hannigan, Emuy Allen, Julia M. BcdeD, tbuan F. Wright, Emily Coleman, Mary arawen, wunom wp uiuuraa uuengene, uenjamtn Coztue, Wm. H. Bhodeairancia Devoe, Jossphine Valentine. Mary E. Bennet? - SS nrietta Beach, Elizabeth The Catholic School Esibition. The fifih annual exhibition by the pupils of the St Francis Academy, and the schools bt Bt Jo3epn, St Paul, and Our Lady of Mercy, took place at the Acdemy of Music last evening, in the presence of sua. merons assembl&ge of the ;friends and relaUvea of the pupils, who were all gratified at the entertainment pr vided for fhem on the occasion. The programme was an excellent one in everything but its excessive length two dramas and a comedy, preceded and followed by on almost endless amount, of dialogues, declamations and instrumental' music, being, sufficient to have occupied two evenings instead of one. The dramas were so well performed by the' boys to whom the respective chareoters were a?signod,,a3 to make them a decided and praiseworthy feature ot the exhibition. . : The music too, was exceedingly oraditable to the abilities of Mr. Buckley and his talented corps Of pupils, of whom Masters J. Burnett H. O'Brien, and a violinist whose name we did not learn, were prominent The choruseB, too, were creditably rendered by the pupils, and the performances of the Juvenile. band gave great satisfaction. Master Jackson's introductory address, and the declamatory pieces, by Masters Hughe3 ' Mooney, T. Smith, McLaughlin, Costello, Coleman, Dei Isney, Wheeler, Kelly, Newman, Collins and Sweeney, were all commendable efforts, showing talent and application to study; tho dialogues, too, by Masters Driscoli and Crowen, Brennon and Frendergost, Costello, Devin and Bushe, McDonnell, York, Flaherty, Leinstaff, Mo - Conn and Savage, in the Tenant Bight Dialogue, and of Masters Greenfield, HoGovern, McNolly, MoSoev nolla - gon, Crace, Scanlan, Qnaid, Murphy, Bennett, Murray, Murtagh&rfd Baker, as also Mabters Mahedy, Trk1, Head, McDermott Clark and Hsgerty in Pizzaro, were a source of considerable enjoyment to those present The Young Ladies Seminary, . TheonnualcommencomentoftheYoungldiesfminaJ ry took place yesterday afternoon, at.their rooms in Gfttea E ave. near dascon, which were gorgeously dWiratodwifh j flags and flowers. The exercises consisted ofTBBdmg poems, recitations, and music, which were witnessed bs a large number of the parents and friends of the pupus; wenouceainparucojarMlss Florence Granger, whoso singing and performance on the piano was unsurpassed. The exercises were highly creditable to the" pupils and teachers, Mrs. Stone and Mi si Lawrence. The rewards of honor were awarded to Miss Laura E. Lincoln of these - niors, Miss Hattie Heiss of the juniors. Miss Katie John: stone, and Miss Mary Cronyn, of the primary department This school, which was organized two years ago, is one of the most nourishing in the vicinity. Amusements. The Pabk Theatre. This week closes what in theatrical classification Is called the Fall and Winter season, tho Spring - time of the year being an unrecognized season. On Monday next the Summer season will commence, the preparations for which have been On tho most liberal scale. A now ond most attractive feature to be added is the "Summer Garden," to which which we have iacidontally referred. The room fronting tho theatre is to bo fitted up as a conservatory, with fountains cooling the air, made fragrant by the odor of "a thousand flowers," troes and plants.form - inga Titania's bower, delightfully refreshing to tho censes. The Garden will bo opened with tho summer season on tho 4th of July. The performances will com. price light and omnsiTig pieces, comedy and bnrleaqno. The company has been strengthened by the engagement of Mr. W. Davluge, one of tho best comedians and burlesque actors on tho stage. Though a ollizen of Brook, lyu for many years post, Mr. Davidge has had but one opportunity of appearing professionally in this city, one night at the Academy. Wo cordially welcome him to the Brooklyn boards. To night Mrs. Tyrell a talented and painstaking artiste and estimable lady takes her benefit Tho bill is an attractive ono, comprising the comedy of "Faint Heart never won Fair Lady, "and tho drama of "Ireland as it was." Mr and Mrs Conway appear in the former. In the latter Mrs Tyrell sustains her celebrated cbaraoter of Judy O' Trot . To - morrow night our good looking frlond, the tall and talented Lewis will toko his benefit Mr. Lewis as the I heavy man of the company has had to carry the weight if many pieces on his shoulders daring the season, snd how ho expects his friends who ho has so often entertained to givo him a lift The "Marble Heart" will be played on the occasion. Hcoley's. The gay and festive throng who seek to lighten the cares of life, chase away sorrow, and by cachination become corpulent, still go to Hooley's Opera House. Hooley's black nightingales warble as sweetly as ever, and Archy Hughes snd Pordy are as funny as it is cafe to be; for there must bo moderation m all things, for pooplo might ' lough too much. There 1b something very attractive to the general run of people in that saltatory exercise of contraband origin which Master Dewoy executes, and the clog pas de deux of Archy end Mudge, the peculiarity of which is that tho motion is below the knees. ' It is the poetry of motion in the shortest of metro, snd the mind grasps it more readUvthat the saltatory flights of s GsllotU. Hwley keeps the best srtists in this line, and the dances are an attractive feature in the programme. Fotjbth o? July Exctjbskw. The Young Men's Chilsuan Association, of .the Hanson Place M.E. Church, have wicely provided , for an escape from the dust, heat, noise and danger of the Fourth of July, by getting up an excursion sad pio - nic up the rivor. The steamer Martha Washlrigton aud a large barge will leivo Fulton Ferry at 8 o'clock' in the' morning, affording ample aooommodation for all who moy desire to participate ln.the festivities. . Exhibition, op Pobuo School No. 11. The pupils of publlo sohoolNo. 11 will give an exhibition at the Academy of musio this evening, to which they invite the attention of their irlends. The programme gives promise of a very pleasing entertainment, oomprlsing musio, declamations, tableaux, 4o. A Dtjpxex Emrao P10 - N10. Our readers may wonder, parhopa, what style of pio - nio a duplex elliptio pci - nio is. The - name is suggestive of hoop - skirts, and the party co .desfsnatad comprises the employees ei tho Messrs. West's Spring Skirt Factory, in New York, who will go on their fourth annual pio - nio to - morrow. The employees, mole and female, turned out last year two thomand ctrong, and with their friends made up a party of over three thonssnd. The steamboats start at eight o'dook. ffomthe foot of Olianibats; street East Elver, . SPORTS AND PASTIMES. The First Grand Base Ball 9atch of the Season Rt BedfordThe Empires va. AtlanticsResnlt, & Tie Game The Atlantics in a Tight Spot. In spite of the threatening weather yesterday there was quite a large assemblage of spectators assembled on the Capitoline Ball Grounds at Bedford, on the occasion of the first meeting of the Empire and the Atiantio clubs together since 1856, quite a number of the fair sex gracing the scene with their ever welcome pres. ence. The over - eanguinefrienas ot the Atlantic club an. tidpatedeosy victory on the, occasion, and from the ill - judged disposition made of the nine in the early part; of the gome, the players themselves, it would seem, were of a similar opinion. The resnltrivwevctr, jiqc i,vv a.iessou that under cexUnapaTcuinBtances would prove a.proxtttitfeiraTbuvthe Atlantics, it would appear, are not a club to profit even by the lessons of experience,' judging from the obstinate manner in which they adhere to the . experimental Itoe of porioy in arranging their' games. A defeat or'two may bring them to their senses in this respect, but we douct it . , , The Fanptrea' had taeii full nine but with one exception, Hudson. not being. of the party, he having only - been - a member of the club twenty - four days yesterday. Sec - ' tion 29 of the rules states that every member of a nine playing'int' amatch "xnust'have been regular members ot the club which they represent and of no other club, for thirty days prior to the match," and section 38 states that "No person who shall be in arreara to any ether club" shall be competent to - play in a matoh, and we regard it as the duty of every member of a club belonging to the National Association Bee to it that these rules are not infringed. . . - ,:.' Tho 'Atlantics being short of the valuable" services of Smith and Crane on the occasion, replaced them .wita Ehnendarf and Tice - Hamilton, two Tiit substitutes, the one beizig a epleiidid batsman and an excellent fielder when in practice, and the other one of the old reliable veterans of the fiolo dnya of the Atlantics when they played their matches with a recognized and well trained nine. .To add to the - loss of . two of their regular uine,i what must they do but take Start off a position in which he is now quite at home, and put him in the worst that nld have been selected for him, besides which they put an untried nian m'his place at lit base. In addition to this Peorce went to short field, which is how a strange' place to him, andiut Chapman - behind a post of. duty Pearre fills with ability equal if not superior to that any ot the nine could show in theBame position. , These blunders Bt course soon told on their play, but it was not until the 4th that the 'error was rectifi ed, the result ot the change then made being a score of one, against eight which .the Emnbpa obtained in the previous innings. The change was just nude Id time to save the game, for the rain necessitated the olosing up of play at the termination of the 6th innings, and in this Innings, by the way, the Atlantics squeezed themselves ontof about as tight a spot as we have seen them in for a long time. It occurrred in this way. The Atlantics had closed their 6th innings with a total score or 13 runs, and the Empires entered upon theirs with three runs to get to win It being at the time apparent that the game could not well be prolonged beyond the fliSb. tunings. Two of theso runs had been cecured,' thus ticiiligSia - game when Wilson hit a good ground ball which p. O'Brien captured in style, Miller at the tuns, being on bis 3d base en route for home, and Wefltervelt oh hlalst The latter being forced from his base was well put out by O'Brien holding the ball on the second before Wentcr - vdtcould reach it thus ctosirig the Ramedto make tliigs Bure, however, Peter threw the ball in time to Start;7at 1st base, to catch Wilson napping at that post, thereby makmg a gooddouble'play amid the applause of all, and ihe special relief of Pearoe who had been decidedly on tho anxious seat for the previous ten minutes or so, . After the game was Judiciously called by the Umpire; all parties adjourned to the Club House, where tho At - Iantics with their usual hospitality entertained their guests, the result of the day's proceedings beings complete restoration of the entente cordials between these two leading clubs of New York and Brooklyn. Tbis gome with a Club from whom the Atlantics have been so long estranged, is but the beginning of a Bories at matches by. wluohth purpose reuevihg themselves from the odium that has been unjustly, attached to the club from the action of dub - followers and ontfldersat their prtmiinent matohes, such as ' their last gams with their Excelsiors and the one they had with the Mubjals at Bedford lost season. '. ... The Atlantics, for the first time since their organization, have now a ground that is under the control of the club to the extent of preserving perfect order and de - rorum on match days, and - affording all contestants m fair a field as they could desire to have, and - having possession of such a ground they desire that their opno - ponents on the occasions referred to, and in fact, all clubs that, may have h&d cause for complaint in the gomes played on the .old grounds, to come forward and afford them an .opportunity to show them that the Atiantio club have ever had the will as they now have the power to show their adversaries a fair field and no favor in every contest in which they engage. With this object in view, they challenged the Empires and Gothams, and also the Excelsiors, and as the Empires have responded so we trust all others will.' On the aart of theExcelsiars. common luRtfcArtamnmlH that they should play one game at least on the Atlantic's ground, snd K the club has not degenerated from, he ; high position ihey aim at ahiierto have so oroditabij' maintained, the ' Atlantics will receive a iiyorable response to their chollenee and we shall have tlm surable duty of once again announcing a grand matoh uc.nocu uie xiftceasiur ana 4uaunc ciuos, and tne playing a game that will but be the culminating point of tho friendly feeling now existing between these two organizations. We append the score of the game of yesterday: AOXAST1C. O. H. E&TPTBE. O. E. Pearce, s. s 2 a Byder, 2 b 2 1 fractp it 2 Dr.Bell,p ....2 Oliver, r. f 3 1 Miller, lb 3 Chapman, 0 3 0 Westorvelt, L f 0 Start sb 1 2 Wilron,8b. 2 P. Obrien, cf. 0 2 BnsseU, s. s 1 Galvin; 2b 1 2 Snow.cf. 3 FJmendorf, 1 f....l 1 Benson, r. f 1 Hamilton, lb 2 1 Jewett, c ! 15 13 15 13 xzanHas. 1 2 3 4 6 Atlantic. ..5 3 0 1 .413 Empire 2 0 8 1 ,213 Umpire Mr. xatcs, of the Ea.'. lefflub. Scorers Messrs. Mowlem and Bowman. Time of game 1 hour and 30 minntec. Nassau vs. AmLETia Tho followinc is tha score of the game played between these clubs yesterdxr - W .......I .J II I, M.W Ml I. 1 UU WUMIH U. UU . 11 leflUM.' :. Jt. ym ; vdrjxoitjng match : ; . - j . ( RleIniBaajf..jk ; a 2. Millspauglr, If, ... ; 6mitn7sdb. a - xtawey, - sfl... - rjv.jaj Beach, 2d t. . . Collora, It.;.. GaskiU. l.ft ... McBride, p;.: - . a Henrv. n.... a . 8 ;" 1' McHvalne, c, 1 Brinkerhoff, of;. lOondii'litb..... 3 Rankin, 2d b.... 2 Crooheron, 8db.. 8: i . . a . I - ; - . 8 - 27 ijnengene, c x. Halone, ss 2 27 14 Umpire Mr. Mullinder, of tie Camden Club. xime oi gome 'xnree hours. Scorers Messrs. Benson and Moore. Home run lieach 1. The Athletics have now defeated the Camden, Key. stone, Mercantile and Nassau dubs, ana have yet to lose their finl game this season. Tho Reaolatea will have to leokiout for themselves on the 28th inst. The Sins Club. We have heard a good monyrumofeof this club having to play games with leading plufc of Now York, Newark, ic, but an yet we have had nt official confirmation in tho way of notices of matches W bo played, or anything in relation to the orpanizatii ii of their nine lor the season. Can any member post uiup on the subject? Wo beard that a match was to be jiayed on their grounds to - morrow with the Eckfords;s that so Mr. Morris? Aquac. A race for $600 - will tako plaoa on WcaneEdS' next, July 6th, from tho Club House foot of Court stajot, Brooklyn, to start about 1 o'clock and sail to nuoy jo. u ana back. The lollowing celebrated boats are enl ante. Otoner. .B. M. WhiUnir. luuiu..... i' ancuux & uo: tetwood. Lennox & JrtHgo h. Smedly. Ichel. ;.. .P. McQohnn. uucEStep . Tho povo will be a very exciting race as they are supposed p be as fast boats of their class as the world can produb. Accident. A man m elding in Graham street, ni handbtdly crushed yesterda; 'actory near bis residence, in wl was bton to the City Hospital. BBADLEY'S DUPLEX ELLvj SPRING SKIRT, Mode exrrocslyfor W, A. COBB, 222 FaU je29 tf and No. 6 Tonro t Ne' :' COBSETS.. THE LARGEST AND BEST ASSORT)'! OF CORSETS AND SKIRTS nthe United States, u At W. A. CORE'S. 222 Fulto i 'j29tf andNftfi - Toarost - Ne'wiS MARSH'S RADICAL CURE TRT; 166 FULTON, OCR. OF CRANBERBxl REFERENCES: ' Ffifs. WILLARD PARKER, JOHN M.OAH and rALENTINE MOTT. ofNew.York. Pro. DANIEL AYBES. GEORGE COOH.J Win O. ENOS, and JOSEPH O. HUTOHISONJ TheUst ooBeotiou of TRUSSES. SUPPORT ORTHOPEDIC INSTRUMENTS for pnjalol"J IN THE WORLD. .. - f A Iro. a foil and wen selected assortment of OOTTOJ ELASTIC STOCKINGS for the reliel coso Vein: Swollen and Weak J oints. LADIES' SILK: EliASTIO SUPPORTERS; '4 ELA8TI0 SHOULDER BRACES for Ladles I all carefuliriiDDliQd and aatinf action griaraateeq.1 Office open from 7 A. M. till 9 P. M. AUdytl ladies. This is the only office of MARSH'S in Brookh J mlS tf 166 FULTON, cor. Uri KELLY'S WOOD YARD 46 AND 47 JAY STREET. ' Where - PI B, O AK AND HICKORT WOOD OF THE BEST QUAUTX. Pan always be had AT TTTTr T1WT2ST PRTf"aQ Orders thankfolbr received and oror.nl Atinrt matt - - - st t. 1 - . FTRB IrTSURANOE COMPANY, "0. COURT STREET, BROOKXt AKZ No. 1S BROADWAY, NEW YOB CASH CAPITAL...... .' SURPLUS MARCH, 1864 , - ASSETS ' This company, having the largest capital anJ amroompanym Brooklyn, is prepared to oner 1 aocsmsnta to parties reomniff uumranoe. LOSSES PROMPTLY ADJUSTED AND j . STEPHEN CROWELL. 1 J E. W. OROWEBL, Vice it ' SAMUEL DYAS & CO., . . BOOKSELLERS AND STATXONEBI No. 246 FULTON STREET, NEAR OLEJ au uio uow puuucouoDB' raceivea oa soon osb pu." mtt ,Bpa mini unoiiflaBra pnoeg. . m LINEN AND COTTON THREAD i a axic Diaujut JBLajiijJ Atra uitijiu yo 1 WHEEiBE WILSOM SEWING MACHEN72S, OPPOSITE MYBTLB AVE. 1 lAJXiUAxiira uuxijux quji Ibis celebrated TOILET SOAP, im sooh usl mand, ia moe from tha CHOICEST matezisla,! iuj andexuoxcuy D&neficul in lta action i For Bala by all DxogEist azid Faoaar Goods I THE SUNGER SEWESG MACE . ' - : 326 FULTON STREET, ARE TFTK ' .' ' CHEAPEST AND BEST MACHINE8 INi 2jwy hbtcxco dobp txtiimmjuts, ana ireuac ;Therhxv the bast BRAIDER. - TP RV TTRR AT.T. KTNTIfl A1TIRTKRn ftTrV rnev nne tna Ereausc cui&aiev Tor wore x aej mjuo xae moat eusuo ana strongest b Rntn nnmr arid nnrtrn thmaR ata KlilrA. " Thfrv am vrv nimnlA fn thnit vnudmntfn'n. ; LiMout Eosei am ox araar. : . : - jLnuacan nwvattoitaan. . Hall uid examin. XtUSi Bin UlkJf UAK U X A.UT U tl J U UUfij 826Valton; BEAL IBMCH COB - And troiy olbher kind, trora l 25 ap, imii utfiifiA .KiiirjMAJ oruinui TTPPNfiH FT.TTrrrgn Ton ;in - ah widths and matariall MME. MOBBO WB Frenoh Corfel Jefftt 273 iftriton street, one door abora, AGB AOT) EXCURSION AND VHTTNO MWWS fTPTRTRTT AT Connected with the Hanson pHoJL E. Churo1 v - , - AX JaXJUMtJ uttUf Jf, vUAjX 4, IB ' TbjB Is a larre and beautiful grove, andvei located aboatlS miles down the Boy. We nari new ctsamer joarua vy aun sn,X3jB tn ttrbo may wioh to avail thetDaelvea ol a Mint, rtnv Wm wnnM mII Mrrrar.nl attnntipn tO ana reiigioTis organizations inercox. aw - W - ai W - lBlUUlBf w - 1PPOTHKATKOJN. JJOUKJ! . NevYork. Ooelorfc nlaoa in the dtv. - S ALA3L&NDR0OYMNASTICONDRRON I osaDve. ana - wita ij. viskuisuki, oaj SIGNOR FABTNI OTlRTlin FAR.TNT CORE. Derform the most ASTOUNDING - KB AdraL - iiiion 2S and 50 centa . Doors open at 73 at 8 P.M. Matinee Saturday. July a, at 2 P. M?l lormances July 4th. at 11 A. M. 3 P. M. snd 8K F THE OHEATRRT PB1 Km tW THE SECOND ANNUAL PIOJ ; OF TEX FURMAN ASSOCIATION Will Ukenhu " AT MORRIS GEO" - ' MONDAY. JULY i. lSBi. TrtM lirnvn 1 nlf jiKtAfl in nnn if fhAmogt l of Long Islind, within ecsy runFO of tho oitj Tlfrrsnns niahlnir to Mtniinpfmm tnn nimftl nnl of thecityonlSatday itaflordsaflplendid op; enlav themcnlviw: The reKnlfr PioNio Train will leave the foot 1 eixeet an a o cjook prcsTseur. ana every nonr aiw - TinKwrs as oiCNTa. Can be had from any member of the Assoc&a the cure and Grove on the day of Pie Jflc 1 fpHE FOURTH OJP JULY .PIC - 1 JLSli abk'b LauKuu, JTroot street" tau IiKFFEBT'S PABK, corner of Tompkins andl ones, urcfib oiixaouons projcmoa T.mi,year. B.e. : ' TRAMATIO mSTRnCTION Pti JLr jpnpihs. both eexes, received by a&. expsrid and fitted for the stage speedily. Elocution, "a ness. xc., Lnorougniy taucnt, ana positions oi paTJiIfl in theatres; charges moderate.. Addres GEB, Eagle office. riRAND CONCERT AT P. JC WORTH'S PAVILLION GABDEH. M nrd 6 Court street, opposite Wyckoff atreefl SPOUTING. SFObTSMEN fubnisedSgJ 26 ooor!f street, brookxys FISHING TA'JKLE ABTt SPORTING MATERIALS, - FINE ENGLISH AND AMERICAN REEB AND FILES. REGULATION BASE BALLS, BATS . Base Balls re - covered. Rods and Reels repaired BAKEKIES. nPHE SCOTCH BAKERY. X 128 AND 130 FULTON AVENUE, 4 Oombinea in its" mannfaotore all the ' varieties, B uakeana uraciersuoia in tne eetaDaanaiant, t m. ng n i or general supply aa tne most oompie 4 OTUUaUf U. . BBEAD. Families completing their' domestic arrangei j rammer, are uviiea 10 maae tnai ox one iqai, m Mnt ta am narfc of tha mtv. Inereaaed f aciiiwl ry by the subscribers, wagons having boon J ia enabled to make a daily delivery of bread alT - - TtiA ARflftfttjii mvnnfnfMM M.rti rm&raater of 1 Home uadb is ever studiod to produce a nij oinuug toai. ana v FAMILY There is nothing superior to the ol ENGLISH Q0AB' LOASV Kbsr introduced. Price twenty - five ottrton brown and CONSTITTJTlOA B - Rmriom Flnnf. SO ftntirelT titaff ordinary Graham bread (no swi ' TieahnortutiverrHBeofc Yhl ?SrwL w5tt IhA Anurioah Inatitota fi a most diBtiridhed pnblio S? &1 hnons awarrfof thejugea, tDffgMAg J co tne auDscnbtir, aa , """SSu f 1 for rmritv. twwnr of flniah andawwaos, flann Ji J SWEET ORAOK&B& Abernethy, (seed) Cracknill, OonsttttrP Oroom, Fancy, Ginger, f Liunch, Lemon Molassesv Travelers', Wine. PioNie, V, WITHOUT SUGAR.! Boston. Rnttar. Carrmrnvl Milk. Ovster. 0it Cako Soda, Water waTer.Oeld Wat Cultivated almost exclusively as a f 4S6o&tei Ciuciceiis. are nent out dail, gAMTT.rEB, the office, or the store, an New York feee of ouABaE. A Binglo box excellence over any cracker made. Families removing txxfiummor Quarters moet desirable article. In connection with tho Bakery, a coxnmodit ICE CREAM SALOON ' Aim RESTAURANT Has been attached. No effortvwill bo wantin deiraLIo rest, either for - refrehmont, lunch Nic and other Parties enpplied to order with ICE CREAM In any quantity, and of tho best quality. SMITH'S .EDINBURGH SCOTCH C " 1 Imported for the Bakery, recommended .b U1C Ul UiC UUUMUi JAMES MORTON, 128 Fa ieltf Con BTXIJARDS. A NTTMBER OF DEALERS ; - J BILLIARD TABLES are endoavc tneir wares bj nainff the name of o or well L tlon oasbions," wtucli they can neithor 1 zaitate, and which are only for sole at onr : - . ..PHELAN A COLi - dll tf 63, &, bi. and 69 Onb HATH JEWELRY OF BVEBY tion carefully xnanafaotoared from v dosimnat ohanMer r ai. Every rno fcffllcted mth this tormenuuff - I finaiTiiuein the permanent use of it. sown j. a. ttAta: uo.B. fcv t ,Jauv -

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