Newspaper of The New York Herald, April 10, 1855, Page 4

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated April 10, 1855 Page 4
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NEW YORK HERALD. JAJBKB GORDON BEIRUT, PROPRIETOR AJTO EDITOR. ?n .CB M. W. OOBNZB OF NASSAU AND FCLTO* 8TB. TERMS, ?i.A <??*>??'* ^ TTi-k. HAIL V H KHALI) 2 ita/i |*r repv? >7 p?r annum. THE WEAKLY HJlR.ALD every Saturday, at tent* m*r eapu, or $3 per .?num ; the European utition >4 per an num. to any part of Great Britain, and 16 to any part of the < i". i ment. both to include pott'ige. ALL LKTTKRS by Mail for Subscription, or with AJoer (w mnli to be poet paid, or fiw pottage will be deducted from the monru remitted. VOLUNTARY CORRESPONDENCE. containing impor tant newt, eolicited from any quarter of the world ? if uiei toill be liberally paid for. mf- Ovn Fobeis.-* CoBRnsroit BBKTS til PABTICl'LABLT lt?l'IITIll TO SBA L All. Bb ?tiii and I'iciiau sebt hi. NO NOTICE taken of imnyawH Commurr icatiom. We <k> not return thou rejected. JOB PRINTING executed with neatne SS, ehtapnen , and dwniiJrA. AD V?RTIS?Jf?JVrS rmMd ?txrv day. Vohum XX Ho. BO ANCSBMENT8 THIS EVENING. BBOADWAT THEATRE, BicaJway? Jack Cads-Irish' Tvtor. N 1 BLO S GARDEN. Briidwiy ? Romko um> Julia. BOWERY THEATRE. Bcwery? Covbier or Ltoxi Black Eyed Svsab? Ramiom. BURTON'S THEATRE, Chamber! street? Jjbn rr Pride ? *B*IK? IT OK. WALLACE'S THEATRE, Broad waj?Wn.n Oats -Kiss in tub Dark. AMERICAN MCflEC M ? Arterooo??-M* Win s Diary Luc Ha Fits Shillings. Ettilng ? Pltijiu Oittuiimam. tOt M MINSTREI.S ? Mechanics' Hall-473 Broadway. BUCRI.EY'9 OPERA HOUSE, bS9 Bread way? ?T?e? nir'i ErmoriAP Oiiia Taour?. BM I ! HE HAI.L, MM Broadnay? PakOI aka 0? Eurofb. HtW Vork, Tuesday, April 10, 18M. Ifalla for Ebm>|m. m hWW TO HE BKHAl.D- ? EDITION FOB EUROPE. Tb? CoM/ui mail steamship Asia, C*pt. Lott, will leave llrtu on Wednesday. at dood, for Liwpool. Tb? European mails will alone ia thii city At a quarter H two o'clock this -afternoon. Tw IImr/i.d (priated in KaglUh and French) wJl be pukkihtd at ten o'clock in the morning. Single copies, la wrappers, I'ipenoe. Subscriptions and adTertiie.nents for any edition of tta Nrw York Hkjuld will be revived at the following place ? ta Europe ? UrnrooL. . John Ilunter, No. 2 Paradise street. bOBiKjN . . . .E^wtrOe, Sandfortl & Co., No. IT CornhiU. *' Win. Thomas fcCo.,No. 19 Catharine itreet. Iau Livingston, Weils & Co., 8 Place de la Bourne. Dm contents of the European edition of the Hkrald will embrace the aews received by mail and telegraph at vfce office dirring the previous week, and to the boar of pabUcAtien. The Hews* Governor Claik signed the prohibitory liquor bill teat eveniag. Already notice has been g'ven to tha fteaftte of ft bill to effoc'. its repeal. A congra;nUtory meeting on tbe occwon the ?aseage of the temperance bill was held last evan ' tag at Uiion Hall, but tbe proceedings were nam tertstlng. , In the Senate yesterday Mr. l)ick o?oa offers i a proposition to amend the constitution of the S'ate. We publish it under the proper heal. It will, if mtified, postpone the payment of the pub1 i: debt ud turn over the sinking fund to can*l purposes. The measures now before the Legislature for extri eating the treasury from embarrassment are? 1. Tbe bid tolling railroads; 2. A special t?x upon incorporated companies; 3. A direct mill tax on all personal ftnd real estite; and, 4. A.n amendment o. the Constitution so as to allow the canal rev* sms to be taken from the sinking fond. We have received Senator Dickinson's rep>rl anl bill carrying out the policy of taxing corporations, but as there is not the slightest pro bability of Its being adapted, by the present i.egi* bio re at least, and as it would ocoupy about wx columns of our paper, we shall hold iis public it ion ever for furtter considerati ?. The Legislature will, BO dcubt, adopt the proposal to amend the consMtu tkm, and also the increased general tax, but tha de sign* on the railroads and banks, Ac., wiilboabtn 4oned. The Board oi Supervisors last evening adop ed a preamble an 1 resolution, rimonstratlcg against the pawage of Senator Dickinson s bill divaitiog the tax p?id by incorporated companies from the city ? to the State treasury. A graphic account of the mirvellons race of T^ex togtcn, ore* the Metalrie Coarse on the 2 J inst, is given elsewhere. The four miles were run in sevin Minutes nineteen and threequ rfter sec 3 ids, as officially declared by the time keepers. Our political rews may be briefly summelup. In Ixmuville, Ky., the Know Nothings hive electa their candidates f >r c'.ty officers by ala"ge majority. Ib nartford, Ct., yesterday, ft coalition of all fa> tioBs succeeded in defeating the Know Nothings fhe Massachusetts Senate yesterday adopted a resolution declaring foreigners ineligible tooffke. Whig State officers have been elected in Iota by ?sjoritles larger than given in August las'.. The body of ft German woman, who had, to all appea/ance. been atrociously murdered, was dii. ? esvered in a secluded spot, in Philalalph'a, oa Sunday morning. Her thioat was cat with a razw in inch a horrible manner that the hesd was entire, ly separated from the b:dy,witi the ex:eptl?n of ? small piece of skin. The windpipe and the spinal nhnnr were completely severed. From appia: saces the murder was committed by two persons. The head of the.dec.aatd appeared t J h*veb?en forced backwftrd when the wcunu was inflicted, and both wrists [had evidently been encircled by tao hands that held them, judging from the marks which are upon the skin. The aff*ir is still shr inded ia deep mystery, and no cine of the gu'hy part es bad bun discovered. The trial of Terence Hamlll, otherwise llammond| tor tte murder of tis wife, In Trinity place, on the let of January l*?t, was commenced yesterday morning, in the Court of Oyer and Xermlner, bsfore Judge Cowles. It was a quarter past one o do;k before a jury w?s erapannelled, In consequence Of the prisoner's counsel having availed himself very extensively of the privilege to interrogate each fentleman aa to his competency to serve as a wor in the e?*? which, it appears, is founded ?c their knowledge of tbs transaction, the m,tsre of their business occupation, and tbc locality of their private residsnoes, as well as whetbe; they had read a statement of the occur fence and formed ?n opinion of the guilt or mno eecce of the patty accused. The lfttter question, Ib our opinion , woul d bo sufficient to disciver the "competency" of tbe juror, and would sava mu:h lime in these merciful preliminaries. The DIstriot Attorney, It Is bu; jus', to siy, was prompt in his examinations, and asked no inestion but such as were pertinent and neoessiry. The trial had nii ecncluded at the rising of the Court. Tbe Irlal of John B. Holmes, for tbc homicide of policeman Gourlay, during a row, in Or.enwlth ?treet, about tbe time of tte elections, laat Nov em was commenced yesterdaj*, in the Court of Sessions, before Judge Stuart. The case, wbicb will probably las', for several days, has creited ft roaaiderable excitement from its political bearings We publish ft full report in another column. In tbe genora' term of the Supreme Court, yester day the judgment on the cise ot Michael Donnelly, uniictcd of burglary, was reversed. la the case if K'ersUd ftgftinst Trinity Church, judgment was gives tor defendant# on demurrer, with costs. In tbe matter of extendi!* the Bowery, tbe motl* l?r re-taxation was denied, and taxation of costs affirmed. The cotto* ma ket cjntinnod firm yesterday, with atioe of 2,<KK) baler. F.our again advanced 6^?.a 13c. per barrel, chiel'.y on ensnun to medium aid ' good grides. Southern flour was in good demvid at higher rates, with some lots taken forshitfnmt to Booth America- S uthern good white whet* M.d a'. 12 65. Corn waa again firmer, and *a'M of < white aid yellow were made at 10< >c. ft 107o- Toe I >?<*?? i ') > *"?? it.'a: If "" - speculative movement in pert, and Ik* sale*, of ?bout 7,000 barrels, wer made, good part tar June delivery, at tan price*. Otter provUtam vm gennfl} Arm. Freight engagements were mxle rate, bat rates were stead/. Oeinjr to the change made in flie English lain, the landing 6f manufac tured tobacco in the porta oi thai country is no longer restricted to certain sized packages, henoe the height of the artiele is now engaged by the ton instead of the box. The transactions in the Board of Aldermen last evening are given in another column. The Coons sj of the Corporation was requested to give his opinion whether it will be the du'y of Aldermen, as magis trates, to take oomplaints of violations of the pro. hibitory liquor law Just passed. A communication was received from the Commissioner of Streets and Lamps relative to the sale of unwholesome meat An ordinance designed to efTeot a rwtnqpl of this dangerous nuisance, was referred to tbe Oomm'ttee on Markets for consideration. Tbe city railroad question wai brought up in the B.anl of Ccunoilmen last evening, in tie shape of resolutions to rescind and annul sU grants, lioences, rights and privileges, hsretoforemade by the Cor poration of New York to Uy rails ou B oadwiy. The resolutions were, however, laid over. We are rejoioed to see that tbe Committee on Repairs and Supplies have at lts< presented their report in tela tion to the plans, Ac., for tbe new City Hall. The committee recommend Messrs. Gilbert, Stuart A Jaeksoa's plan, and are in favor of having the ha'l in the Park? thinking that the centre of commerce, and not the centre of population, should be selejted as its location. Tbe report was referred to the Com mittee of the Whole, aud will be taken up next Wednesday week. The journejmen house painters held an adjourneJ mass meeting at Convention Hall last evening. A further report of the names of the bosses now pay ing two dollars a day was given in, and also a list of those refusing it and giving but fourteen shil lings per day. There was little other business tranfacted. Dr. Baird delivered another of his series of leo tures cb the state of Europe, at the Bpingler Insti tute, last evening. We are compelled, owing to the crowd of matter upon our columns, to postpone the pub : cat ton of our report. Letters from Barbaices to the 25 ;h ult state that that tbe markets were very dull, and arrivals of American produce more frequent than agreeable. At the Let ward Islands a similar depresiioa pre vailed. , We have accounts from Port au Spain to the 13th nit. Tbe weatbe* was bad for shipping produce. The markets were glutted with ail kinds of Ameri can produce. Fiour was selling at $10 p<r barrel, and still lowei prices were looked for. A report of the decision of Justice Osborne in the case of Mr. Richard French, charged with violat ag tbe Sunday liquor ordinance, is given in another column. The Administration at Washington nnd tlic Executions at Cuba. It is well, before the feeling of horror a -ou?ed by the recent judicial murders at Havana in wholly effaced from the mind, that people should fairly distribute the blame of those acts, and charge on Concha no more than is rightly his due. If his arbitrary measures were the immediate cause of the deaths of Mmuel Pinto and Francisio Estrampes, seme one else is responsible for their falling into his hands. He ordered them to be murdered, it is true: bu' who betrayed them to him? If he wa* the Pontius Pilate, who was the Judas of the tra gedy? There need be no difficulty in answering the question. The betrayer of the unfortunate men was uone other than the United States administration. The cii cuiustances arc bo notorious by this time that some apology may be due to the reader for repeating them here. It is enough to say, briefly, that from the first, Mr. Pierce's antecedents and sympathies not less than those of nnny of those by whom he was surrounded created affinities between the Cabinet and the filibus'erc 1 auers which led in the end to cWe intimacies, and most indiscreet confi dences. Many of the misguided msn who for some years have been watching for an opportu nity of evading the neutrality laws in order to break the irpn head of despotism in Cuba were deluded by the seeming cordiality of the President, and mistook his affable manner for an indication of good will towards their designs. It is not easy to state hjw much of this manner was mere cimmjn place civility, at'd how much insidious guile. Mr. Pierce may have meant nothing, as his friends assert; or he may have played the spy, asthefUiimsteros pretend. Neither hypothesis is wholly improbable. Whichever be true, there can be no question as to the use h<? made of the information thus gained from the indis creet filibuster os. No sooner had they poirei into bis willing ear some definite hint of the conspiracy than he rushed to the Secretary aid exposed all he knew. It became in fact an administration secret. The whole Cabinet were an courant. The filibusteros themselves hardly ki.ew more than the council of the President's advisers. From them it travelled express to the colonial authorities at Cuba. Full particu lars were* ent off by the United S .ates govern m< nt to that of General Concha by the earliest communication; and the Spaniards were placid in possession of all they needed to kno*. The consequences arc notorious. The death of Pinto and Estrampes by the garrote are only a single one among the horrors that have followed. If we should say that the Island of Cuba is at present in a condition strongly analagous to and hardly less horrible than that of Paris under Kobespime and the Committee of Public Safety, we should hardly exaggerate the faits. Martial law is in force with all its hideous vio. lations of right. The unfortunate creatures who have involved themselves in the re cent political disturbances have nothing to hope either from the justice or the lonity of the Captain General. When his own min ister recoils fiom deeds of blool, be super sedes him by an unconstitutional illegal cam mission. created for tne purpose of giving a ? tmb'ance of legality to bis blood thirsty edicts; tolerates neither opposition nor delay; hurries his victims to the garrote quite as rapidly as Comhou or Ilebcrt hurried theirs to the gaillo ine. If the French victims were more numer ous thwn their Cuban parallels, the balance is restored by the more extensive character of the persecution inflicted on the Creoles. It is not the conspirators only who suffer: every citizen actually groans under a military despotism. The whole island shrieks for respite. All IhiahnB been iu a measure the direct re sult of the information conveyed to Havana by i?c administration. They w re the informers on whose statements the prisoners have been gatroted, the p?v>ple persecuted, and the island placed in a state of terror. It is possible that nil the meinUrs of the administratiou are not equally guilty. There would b? nothing in the ict incoDi-i?'.cnt with our knowledge of the weakness of M- Pierc, or the duplicity of Mr. M?. t>nd Mr. Cushing But we have never .5 ? whteh would lead one to expect him to be ? porty to a scheme for toning Informer. Some other members of the Cabinet may ako have been kept in ignorance of the scheme, or may ha*. disapproved of it. But that a majority, in cluding Mr. Pierce and Mr. Marcy, agreed to be tray the unfortunate Cubans whose plans fortune had brought to their kuowledge, and actually did so, and were thus the real causes of the ju dicial assassination of Pinto and Estrampes, there is not the smallest reason to doubt. The effect on the country has yet to be seen. In a few days we shall know what the Ameri can people think of an administration whose time is employed in turning informer against conspirators for liberty in Cuba. Already the shame of the thing has roused even the sluggish blood of the Charleston Mercury. To-morrow, other newspapers, South, East and West, will come freighted with more judgments on the shameful act Unless the temper of the Ameri can people has wonderfully changed of late y ears, and not one spark of memory of their own fltruggl'es abides still, there can be but one opinion of a Cabinet which thus voluntarily places itself on the level with the informer, the ussassin and the spy. Beai tieh of the New Liquor Law.? There are some beautiftil things in our new prohibi tory liquor law. Look at it:? Section First ? Limits the keeping of liquors to private houses and churches. Section Second? Provides that any citizen of good moral character shall have the right to sell liquor for mcchanical, chemical, medi cinal and sacramental purposes, one year after an application for the privilege; from which, as we make it out, nobody, for any purpose, will have the right to sell a drop in the State for a year to come. Section Third? Liquor sold in private houses not to be drank on the premises. Book of sates to be kept for public inspection, and sworn to. Section Twelve? Fine of ten dollars for get ting drunk in any store, grocery, tavern or public place, which, of course, confines this privilege to private houses. Section Twenty-second? Allows the sale of cioer in doses of not less than ten gallons, and, under the previous provisions of the law, the manufacture of alcohol and of pure wine, from grapes grown by the manufacturer; and the sale by importers of liquors, in their original packages. Section Twenty-sixtb? Ordains that this law of despotism, espionage, pains and penalties shall go thoroughly into effect on the Anniver sary of American Independence. To sum up, this act provides that from and after the Fourth of July next, including hotels, oyster saloons, groceries, &c., there shall be suspended in this city alone some ten thou sand retail establishments, now open for the sale of liquors; it will also, most likely, cut off more than three-fourths of our annual impor tations of ten millions of foieign liquors, under the restrictions to which importers are limited, mechanical, medicinal, chemijil and sacramental. According to the census of 1850, there were in New York State in that year ? * 0 is.' ,fcDd fcroweriM, employing $2,(60,900 capita), and consumimr 2,062.950 bufbtlo of barley. '^1'^ <# Indian corn, And the manufacture was ? barr?l* of *1*. bwr, Ac.: n' al'l 8*"on? of whliktr, .,488,800 g&llona of rum. And it is a remarkable feature of this Liquor bill, with all its pains and penalties against the i traffic, that it permits the distilleries and" I breweries to go on with the manufacture of all sorts of liquor the same as heretofore. We can manufacture for other people, but are forbidden to ute it ourselves. It is an offence against the law to sell a glass of liquor in New York, "for the etomach's sake;" but we can mak? the article in New York, and sell it over in Jersey to the extent of millions of barrels. This law, if enforced, will be the making of Jersey. Thousands of our citizens, especially on Sunday, will repair to Hobokcn, Weehawkcn, Bergen Heights, Shrewsbury, and all alohg store, to enjoy their lager bier and other inter dicted refreshments. And as it wi>l b3 dan gerous to be found drunk hore, those Jersey excursionists will in many cases remain over there till Monday, thus building up the hotel, oyster, and all other branches of busi ness in Jersey, to the extent of millious of , dollars in tbe course of a sing.e summer. Coney Island will become a waste; the Governor, bag and baggage, will have to pa:k over to Jersey. We have our fears, however, that the practical working of this law will be to throw the supremo Legislature at A'biny into con tempt, and a bad precedent for the tuture success of even wholesome laws; or, thit we shall have such scenes of riot and confusion, bloodshed and disorder, as will place the whe.e community under a reign of anarchy and ter rorism. Look out for a large lis1, of official re signations from and after the Fourth of July. " TnK New Police Bill has been ordered to a third reading. Evidently a measure to pro tect certain interests against the stringent in terdicts of the Maine Liquor law, it will only be necessary for habitual drinkers, in the event ol the passage of this police act, to make ap plication at tbe Broadway House to find out the privileged placcs where liquor may be drank on the premises with perfect safety, under the protection of the bully police. What is a vote or two for Seward compared with the privilege which may thus be gained to Hell liquor and get drunk under the special protec tion of bis new police corps ? llard drinkers, think of this. Sthkkt Cleaning. ? Tae late cnntractors for cltaning tbe streets are shrewd customers to deal with. During the winter, when it wai impossible to get up tbe filth, they urged that exsuse. but held on to their pay; and now when the spring has opened, and the dirt and. garbage of the gutters are in a cartable state, our patriotic contractors abandon their con. tract*, and Mr. Comptroller Flagg is outwitted in bis street cleaning economy. We have now only to wait to see what Mayor Wood c*n do for us. Should be fail, there ia still the alter native of a public meeting in the Park. The Mayor, however, has made a good beginning. Let him stand tbe responsibility, and go on. The Nebraska Bill.? CtRioi's Fact*.? We have been making out a table, which we shall publish, if possible, to-morrow, of the results of the late State election." upon the Nebraska question. From these remits. It appears that twenty one good Nebraska men, mostly from the Northern States, have been elected or re *l<cte<l. against thirty-five anti Nebr.wka men; fcMi kJikti MKii Men ?(.- I feated to twenty-five anti-Nebraska men. These fleets dearly prove that the Nebraska qOettoa had, in fact, little or nothing to do with the lata political revolution. It turned upon our unfortunate Pierce administration. Literary and Diplomatic.? Soul* on Di plomacy.? The Cabinet at Washington are ter ribly alarmed about the forthcoming book of Mr. SouW. They gave all sorts of assurances, and resorted to every manoeuvre of their cir cumscribed diplomacy to quiet Mr. Soull, and because he received their protestations with dignified and discreet politeness, Cushing's or gan, Sidney Webster? the devil? comes out with an agonized article upon our announce ment. Well may the Jesuit- General be alarm ed at the prospect of public light upon the fea tures of the Spanish mission under the Pierce reign. It willnot be forgotten that it was Mr. Gushing who accompanied Calderon when the Secretary, Mr. Perry, was? in the interests of Spain ? to be inflicted upon the American minis ter. No one will accuse the Herald of being tfee organ of Mr. Soul6, or any other individiitl man ; but our statements about persons and things are always made from a superior know ledge of facts, and from the first-rate no tice we gave of this most piquant of all diplomatic memoirs, we feel our selves entitled to, and will, no doubt, receive proof Bheets in advance, from which we promise a rich bouquet about the time of the gloriouB anniversary of American indepen dence, 1855. Mr. SouU, we understand, thinks he will have it ready for the press In sixty days; but from the magnitude of the interests involved and the varied character of the mate rials, we think the Fourth of July is quite soon enough to expect it, even from the rapid and masterly pen of Pierre Soull. It 1b to be im mediately translated into French by Arpin, editor of the Progress, of this city, and into German and Spanish by writers of eqaal dis tinction, and will undoubtedly be sought for with avidity by every court in Europe, and by the reading public of all classes the warld over. We learn that previous to his departure Mr. Soule authorized his friend, George N. Sander?, to receive proposals for the publication of his book. We presume thak, this solid and weighty statement will be sufficient to settle the nerv ous jerkings of the Cabinet proper and impro per, at Washington, growing out uf th?u nutter. It is a part of their futile policy at the capital, however, to deny, at hazaid, the various im portant intelligence that we give onr readers in advance of our coteroporaries. Advice to Thieves.? When the New York Express next steals any desirable matter from our columns, we advise the correction of our typographical mistakes. Don't leave the marked end of the handkerchief sticking out of jour pocket. THE LATEST NEWS. BY MAGNETIC AND PRINTING TELEGRAPHS. The Prohibitory Liquor Bill Signed by the Governor* Alii .any, April 9, 1855. Governor Clark affixed hie signature to the bill to sup press intemperance thia evening. Lattit from the State Capital . TBI FROJICTB OP THB FINANCIERS? FOREIGN PAU PERS? REPEAL OP TIIK TBMPKRANCX LAW? CHURCH TENURES? REPAIRS OF THECANAL8> BTC. Albany, April 9, 1)65. At length the whig Route of Lord* have laid their whole financial plana before the Legialature. They at first imagined that tbe railroad* could be brought into requisition to dump their earning* into the treasury for the benefit of squandering official*. Mr. Blatchford'i bill waa withdrawn, and that ia the la tit the member* have heard of it. On Saturday two propoaitiona were introduced in the Senate to raiae the wind, both of which have been laid before the readers of the Hkrald. This noruiog Mr. Dickinson unfolded hi* budget. It ia for making an extern ive aperture in the constitution, ho large that the entire water* of tbe Erie cam) c-juM Hoe directly through it without tbe leaat obstruction. It Hbowr beyond peradventure that the party in power ban on Intention or completing the canals with the nine mil. lion* which the people have already placed In tbeir hands, now, they want a large additional sum, even swell tbe debt to twenty-eight millions. The discussion on thia monstrous proposition will commence to-msrrow. Pity, at thin emcigcncy, that there wax not mora Qnan ciil talent in the I/egi*!ature. Oh, fo.- tbe mantle of Michael Hodman. Mr. Whitney made n speech in the Senate this morn ing on tbe bill preventing tbe ltniing of foreign paupers upon our shores.' Be snowed by statistics "that nine ttnths of tbe paupers in the Boa ton and New Torlc alms homes were foreigners, dropped on our shores in i sick ly and death like condition. Mr. Dtckinetin, who ap proves of forsign pauper* being iatro luc?<l in the coun try, made a re^ly, " slashing'' Ham anil the HmJo?s most unmercifully. In tbe House. Mr. O'Keafegsve notice teat he Intend* 1 to introduce a Dill repealing the Prohibitory IJqnor bill. He said be thns desired to > tart I he repeal ball, so that it might roll through the Stat* witn vel.ici'.y. Tbe ehnrih tenure bill, which had its final passage near a week since, has not jet fouad twor in the Execu tive ejes. If hedoei not rign. nor enter it within tbe consti tutional ten days, it will beiomealew neverthe less. A Urge number were signed and s?nt to the office of the Secretary of H'.ate :im morning, but th * one was not aruong them. A gigantic scheme ia proposed by two experienced gentlemen to keep the State cicala in repair. William J. Mc'Alplce, let* State Kngiceer and Surveyor, snd Charles Coek. late Canal Commissioner, propose to con tract, with amplo security, to keep all ths equals in the State in gotd repair for the aum of $700, oQO per annum. This is $4.'!2,000 loss than it ?nst the State last year, and woul I be a saving to the S'ate in ten years of tour and a third million'* of dolltra;anl if tbe ratio of Increase of sxpeosi shall increase as it has during the last year, it would save to the S'-ate in that sh<*rt petiod the enormous amount of six or stven millions. There is one h*rV)r mister's pla*e still vieut. No rnme has been sent in pla:ecf Murray, rejected. COUBT OP APTKAL8., April 0. 1855. This afternoon No. 93 was argued. Calendar for April 10.? No-. 54, 13. .18 59, #0, Ml. 67, M, 70, 72, 1?, S2. Foreigner* Ineligible to Office In ISsmehn Mtta BOHTO-e, Apr 1 9, 1855. A resolnflon was pa see 4 in the Pen.ite to-day, with bat rnly one dissenting vote, that no foreigner sbsll be eligi ble to office. Maiilelpal Klectlon In (^onlarlllr. * Ixji mvn ijt, Apr'.l 0, 1855. At nor municipal election en FatarUy, tbe Knus No things swept the city by a tremendous major >j Bar her, tbe Mayor, one s'h>ol trustee, and twj -miacllmea 1 ? re Know Nuttings. On the liquor question, the nuti Uiiuor party had a large majority. The ele:t on passed ofi qui< t:y. De feat of the Snow Nothing* In llni-tforil. Uaritord, (Conn ,) April 9, 18o4. Tbe democratic party here nor.leateS a Union ticket against the Kaiw Nothings, wbleb waa supported by th* an' i. Know Nothing whig* in our city eleetion to day. Th f ', -kat is elec'.ed with the exception of the old c.Urk, Henry Fran-is, who ancceeda on personal con siderations alone, by about oee hundred vntea. Ttie union ticket carried four of tbe si* Aldermen and thir teen of tbe twenty (our Councilman, making nineteen ant) Knew Nothing* to eleven Kn)w Nothlnga In the i joint Council. The Know Nothinga have been route! la tbia city on a full rote. ! low* Election. Cbicaoo, April 9, lbaj nt rsturaa have been received to show taat the whig State officers fer Iowa have bean ele??el hy larger majorities tban that g ven The whig ticket w August last. Cole .'the whig can 1 'late for Judge of the Supreme Conit, has alto been .lected m Wisconsin. Tbe New City (Government mt Cincinnati. OmnauTi, April 9, 186* i The new city government was organised and went int j 1 operation to day. Mayer Farran announced. In his in augural addreta, his determination to enforce tbe c ty or<l Innnces The funeral of Menroe took place yeiterday. aid faxed off quietly. About one thousand persona jola?d :b the pioceaeien. The Ohio River. PlIIBWM. April 9, 18V), ~ 1m> water in tbe ohnnnel in the river a*, this p>iu', r* -.?*? feet nine istbee ceep. Tfce wither i??sarard a c - BMto a Him ftiHwllt Clwunfc. Oxroan, N. T., April 9, 1S6A. A moat disgraceful riet oteumd at thia place jNtn day moraine. It appears that a Bomas Catholic, one who had previously been marriad by a Protestaat cler gyman, and who, in eoaseqaaaos, was excommunl catad, yesterday entered the Catholic eh arch during service, whereupon the priest, Father Callon , ordarad him to be put out, which order waa faithfully executed. At the door a Ight commenced, in which the priest n laid to be implicated. The exerciaee ia the church were suspended, and the crowd adjourned to the neareut ho tel, where a more general fight enaued between the Ca tholics aad Protestante, the former coming off aecoal best. The priest waa arrested, and is now in custody, as are several more of the rioters. Many persons were badly Injured, bat no lives were lost. This afternoon. Father Calloa, the Irish priest, waa held to bail, witn sevfrsl others, ia the sum of one thonaand dollars, to keep the peace. Ha haa also been served with a writ from the Supreme Court, at the in stance of one or his countrymen, who claims private damages. Much excitement still prevails. Several more arrest" are to be made, and more fighting is expected. From Washington. arrOIKTMXNTS? TBI NATIONAL HOTEL. Washington, April 9, 1865. Drawin C. Smith and Caleb 8. Butts, of Ohio, have been appo.nted clerks in the Pension Office. The National Hotel will not be demolished for recon struction, nor will it be closed as a hotel during the pre sent summer, aa has been atated hare and elsewhere. Arrcat of a Gang of Pilie Fighters. Philadelphia, April 9. 18)6. Marshal llurphy, of this city, with aposea of officers, went thia afternoon to 8prlngfl?ld, Delaware county, and arrested a party of twenty-d re person*, principals aad acctsseriee in a prize flget that waa going on there. The Crincipals, Daniel Smith and John Smith, were held to ail in the sum of two thousand, aad the other* in bonds of five hundred dollar* eaeh. The Supposed Murder Came In PhUsMlelphla. Philadelphia, April 9, 1855. No trece has yet been discovered of the person who is supposed to have murdered the old German woman who was found in the wooda yesterday with her throat cut. Alexander Noble, who found tha body, Is in custody, but aa yet nothing has been disclosed to eriminata him. Arrest of the Crew of the Ship James Cheston. Columbia, (B. CO April 9, 1865. Eight of the crew of the ship James Cheaton, abandon ed at sea, arrived at Savannah on Saturday last, in 'the Dutch ship Two Friends, and were taken into custody on suspicion of having murdered their captain. Death of on Old Citizen of Schenectady. Schenectady, April 9, 1856. Thomas Palmer, Esq., one of our oldest and most re apectable citizens, and Recorder of the city, died thia morning of conaumption. Marine Disasters. Norfolk, April 9, 1853. The brig Mary Perk in*, from Boston, hound to Alexan dria, with an assorted cargo, put in here te-day with the loss of her foremast, The schooner Gardiner Pike, from Porta Rico, with a cargo of sugar and molatfies, bound to New York, al*o put In here to-day, with the loss of fore topmast, spurs, sa;l- , and deck load. Fire In Wlneheiter(Jhai. Boston, Apr J 9, 1856. A fire occurred in Winchester, Massachusetts, lust night, destroying about tea thousand dollars worth of property, chiefly belonging to Messrs Robert Bacon, John H. Paeon, and Parker & Co. The property consisted of a felt manufactory, saw-mill, and two dwelling houses. Market*. PHILADELPHIA STOCK BOAKD. Philadelphia, April 9, 1855. Stochs are steady. Money ia unchanged. Reading, 43^. Morris Canal, 14% ; Long Island. 10% ; Pennsylva nia Railroad, 46}4 ; Pennsylvania State (Ivan, 86*/. New Ori.kanb, April 6, 1855. The cotton market continues firm. The sales to-day amount to 7,350 bale-i. The ssles for the week add up 39 500 bale*. The stock in hand is 100,000 bales. The receipta at thia port up to thia time, aa compared with those of laat year, fall short 126,000 bale*. Molaxset la 20>4'c. per gall. Prime coffee in selling at 10^c. a lie. ?er lb. The sale* for the week have been 16,000 bag*, he slock on band amo mts to 37,000 bags. Corn is II 10 per bushel. Baltimore, April 9, 1S55. Eleven hundred bbls. of City Mills Sour and one hun dred of Howard street sold here to-day at $10 per bbl ? - the highest price for many year*. Italian Opeia? ? William Tell." About five thousand people saw the first performance of the William Tail of Rossini, at the Academy of Music last eveniag. Every part of the house was crowded to excess, and we have never before seen so many per sons preheat at a performance of Italian Opera in the United States. The night wa* a good one ? Lent had jast paised? it is proper to go to the theatre oa Easter Monday ? the opera is the master- piece of the oomposer, and the sabject of the llbrstto make* it very popular in thi* country, where every schoel-boy is familiar with the character and exploit* of the Swia* patriot. The performance was a very long one, occupying nearly four hoar*; but It wa* so good that the audience did not seem to lose the interest awakened by the first act. The Academy cast of the opera is a* follows ? Cm a a a ct e a s? ( A ustriaa.) Mathilde, an Anttrian Princess Slgnora Steffenoae Cersler, the Austrian Governor Signor Rocco Rodolfo, Csptain of his Gourds Sknor Quinto (Swiss.) Edwise, the wife of Tell Siynora Avogadro Albert, htr son Sirnora Bertncca Maretsek Uuglictmo Tell ( ) ..Sl^norBadiall ArnoUo. In love with Matilda. < '.???' > .Sliraorwoloionl Walter Furst.,. ( Patriots. } .^n0r Colet?i I.entholdo Signor Croma Mclohta), tbc father of Amoldo Signor Muler A Fisherman Si*aor Vietti We have not space to day for a detailed description of Ihe performance The plot of the opera is mainly made up of the historical incident* in the life of Tell. There 1* sn episode for Amoldo, the tenor, whose patriotism i* considerably weaktned by his lore for Mathilda, an aristo crat. lhsre i* a great deal of fine writing in this tenor fait. Nourrit and Duprez found it quite enough for them. Signor Bole'onl surprised every one last night by the ease with which he sang hi* |dificult music. He re ceived a great deal of deserved applause for his brtl 1'ant execution of hi* part in the trio in the second act. Signor Badiali wai quite auccessful in Wil liam Tell. His acting and singing In the second act was v?ry fine. Katbllde and Albert wire well repre sented by ^teflanone and Bertucca Maretzek. Signor Vietti sacg tie pretty Usher man's aong in the first act tastefully and correctly, .iignor Rocco wae rather to> extravagant for (.'osier. The orchestra, under th* firm hand of Marat/ek, did ita very important duty we.l. The overtuie waa particularly well played. Th* ap pointments of the opera, scenery, &c., were well cared for; the last act la particularly favorable for scenic display, and it wss very well done last night Tbe In cidental ballet, however, la not good. M'tle. 1 coder's figure is sot now suited for choregraphis displays. Altogether, "William Tell" waa a xuecese. It* in trinsic merits are great: It comb'nea all the bent points io Bossini's s'yle, and the music is bold- and vigorous enough for the subject. It waa very fairly rendered at tba Academy, and ought to have a profitable ran. Tnr Pacttic Mail Ktkamnhip Company.? The com plaiatn agalnit the 111. noli, if wall foundeJ, iboild ha made to the *g?nt here, and not to the Pacific Mul fteamrnip Company. Thin company control the )'?io on the I'acific tide only; and thoae flteamtr* have always l?c highly rpokcn of In all communication* ?ent to this office. Perianal Intrlllgcacr. It ie tti* parpoie of Anthony ilurn* to educate b'm *?if for tb? miciitry. and he hope* to raise th? nece* *ary mean* by lecturirg. Flrtcher Wehatcr, Esq., of Boston, ia now stopping at the A* tor Home, the favorite hotel of his father. We und*r?tanrl that he will remain but two or three <laya in thia city. DKFARn;nHfl. For Soutb&arton and Ifavro, in ?h* ateamabip Union? Mr I. Contailer. Mr C RocMinp, Mra Drotnillon and ohild, Mra Valentine and tva cnlldrea, Mr John Fray. Mr 3 Febler, Mr? I.afi hre, J raven, Van Prcveldt, J H obi . A GluTaaai Mkbclotte, DScadcr, *?n , l? Mender, Jr., Schmidt, Mra Miraty and child, Mrl.efehre, Ktla* I'*r<*ner, ProTof unl<a Colte**; On Omnia*. P Colon, A llngardtn, F Stm?<"r, wife and child; Janice Yaiioue, HI Yanone, A O Jtozrnero. J Behwnrta, Auliocholt, Alti C?r, J MinoleHe, ratk and child, l.ian Sender. J I aeallle, Mrs l.ainbert and child, Miaa Jennette Mlcb'l, Mra l.aeaille and elilld, Mr !>*?*?, Mr? Hall. Mite Ball. Ml*a Ball, I. fleherry, 4 Pray, Sleter Mary dee Aire*. Mater 8t Joseph, Slater Cele*te, fllatar >*re? ie, A floiarden. F Sianper, wife and ehlld, M I.evey, M Pletoa, Mr? Btrientein and 3 children Total, M. ARRIVALS rron. Norfolk, is, ia a.eaiaahtp Roanoke? Mr* W F Ilaail ton. Mi-ie* B aad C Hamilton and maid, Mra W i; Walker and daoibter. P Maaslea, J N Jariia, R i Nottingham, I. II Wheeler, I *N; C Cooke, 11 C Fairhanka, F C Pierce, E B Ilall. M Brit r*. T D Poole, E O Beaton, TM Ford, 11 A Clarke *ad lady, Wm G J*rvia. Win Carr, I Tomskim, J 1* Carter J Aadenon, J B John* on, R L Hunter, H B Brewer. J C Woed? 25 in the at?er*?e. From San Iranciaeo, la bri?: J W Uaener-Mr* E T Smith aad daughter. ______________ The Revrnne of the Halted Rtatea . (('orrespondence of the Courier and Enqmr*r 1 WakhwhTO*, April 7, 185.1. The receipt# of dntie* at tbe all principal Atlantic pert-, the laat two montb*, ware aa follow*:? February. Yar New York 92,056,164 Bo* ton 7.18,469 58.'!, 100'elphe JM, bn .145 UW New OtUao' 117,506 95,b73 Paltimore 34.368 108*00 Charleston 2V.0J9 M6 :Wh ?To March 10th. 1 have not at hand the mean* of comparing the aSove retain* with thote of the oorreepondiag month* la 1854 hat 1 learn at the Treaaury Department that the de crease I* hot far from two million* of dollar*, m? .ing a total decrea*e for the tint quarter of tbe calendar and the third ouarter of tbe fl*ea) year, of abont $4,5 ? 0>>0 Aa equivalent deuae for the remaining quarter wrl pre produce a fall in* off forftbe entire year of about $1 J,00fc< ere I, ,?;*(' srv.s'e revenue trim -b>e ? ? , * * | mTIM 07 IflMUM Wll mkboij? funbul urtiois nf nmnrr chtoqm. A BNtuf of the friend* of the lata Walter Waetoieil Jonei, members of the Chamber of Oomaeeroe, wee heM yesterday morning, in the director'* room of the Mar* chenti' But, to eapreaa their regrat for the leee of their late distinguished Associate. The meeting waa woil attended. Upon motion, Mr. P. Perit, the President of the Cham ber of Commereo, took the chair, and Mr. Arthur I .eery pirformed the duties of secretary. Upon calling the meeting to order, the President, in a brief speeeh, explain* d the object of the eall, and said that he would leave others to apeak more freely of tha merit h and virtues of the departed. Mr. Jooes, ho said/ was a man of no pretenaione, but a man of warm Im pales ? and a faithful friend. Ever/ day, every week of his life gave Home new evidence or thia. His hand and heert wore ever open to the call of char.ty, and hie public spirit searcely found its equal in the country. Upon thfe close of the I 'resident 'r rem arks, Mr. A. Phelps aroae, and offered a series of rt solutions, whktf he asked should be adopted ae an expression of the meeting. They wort adopted unanimously. IU.VRL Lobd, Esq , then rose and addrt seed the moot ing for awe minutes. He said, that, Inasmuch as ho waa not a member of the Chamber of Commerce, it would be an intrusion on his part to lay anything unoa tuch an cecaaion, but the kindnesa of the President in granting him that privilfge? the tribute that ever* man desired while liv;ng-was a sincere approval of hi* character by his friends and a'seclatea when dead. It would be hardly necesaary for him to spank of the merits of tie deceased, for a full expreeaion of character had been given in the resolutions just adopted, and which he sanctioned with bis whole heart. Ho was an uuob rusive man? he waa a public man, and filled a largo pace In public observation, and all mast concur in con sidering htm a remarkable man; but not by the nolaa ho made must we estimate the value of hia services. What a void has hia death made! He knew the deceased, he said, who he (Mr. I-or ') wsa a young man. He beta ma acquainted with hun at the time of the renewal of tho charter of the Atlantic Ini urance Company, for it had been in some difficulties. HU connection with him then impressed him with the devotion with which he per formed the dutlea of his office? his sound practical judg ment?in all the principles and the details that be longed to hia position He was persevering in all thut he undertook, and no details were too minute for hia phlloaopbical mind, la all general principlea, too. he waa a practical philosopher, anl hia judgment rarely erred. In hia whole public life, and in all hia private relatione, be never heard an insinuation againat the integrity of Walter R Jonea. How many improvementa had been etrected by him. They had had improvements in the pilot service that wore due to him. He had contended against fearful odda ? in high plaec* and In low places ? but he had struggled nobly ana suc ceeded. In all oharttable object a he waa alwaya promi nent. The Life Saving Benevolent Aaso Ution waa formed through hia efforts. And here the speaker aould not resist the desire to relate an Incident in connection with the issuing of tbe oertificatea of that Association. As an act of private friendship he requested that he should sign those certificates with himself. It waa from a sympathy with htm, and he confeaaad that it touched hia very heart. He could not express the grief felt at the void made by hia death? hia practical wis dom, uniform integrity, and his genial qualities in so* cial Intercourse, were not equallei In tho country. Mr. Thowab TiLiaroK sain that he had not intended to say anything on that occasion, bat eince be entered tho room he had heard a remark which he could not pane over. A gtntlemwn aaid, " I see by the papers that Mr. Jones has left a large estate. I never heard of bis giving any money away." He wished to disabuse that feeling; there was not a man more liberal than Walter R. Jones? ? he may be sa<d never to have turned the beggar emptv away from hia door. He was always ready to listen to an appeal for philanthropic objects: the only queation he would ask was " How much do tnoae give who are sunlit rly situated to my pelf t" He had often given hie hundred of dollars, and frequently another figure might be added. There was no really good institution that ever appealed in vain, aa his hand and heart were ever open to melting charity. He was generous to the needy; he waa ever willing to advance a public good ; he waa alt that could be expected in a Christian and a friend. Upon motion, the meeting tben adjourned to attend the funeral of tbe deceased, at Trinity Church, at IX o'clock A. M. MEETING OF THE CLERKS OF TBE ATL4NTI0 MUTUAL INBUBANCK COMPANY. The clerks and employee in the Atlantic Mutual In surance Company, of wlilchjthe deceased, Mr. Jonea, waa the President at the time of hia death, also held a meeting at the rooma of the company yesterday morn ing, to testify their respect tor the memory of tbe de parted. The meeting was called to order by Mr. W. A. Hoeber, who brledy stated the object for which it waa a: ee ta bled. Upon motion, Mr. Edward F. Crony d waa called to the chair, and Mr. A. A. Raven waa appointed see re -a. ie Chairman, upon taking ble seat, made a brief ad dreaa to tne meeting, in which he dwelt upon tbe man* noble traits In the character of the deceaaed, and aald hat bia untiring induatrv. high toned integrity and do isicn ol character, should be taken aa an example by he joungjuat entering upon business. Appropriate resolutions we tben adopted unanimously. FUNERAL CEREMONIES AT TRINITY CHURCH. At 11 o'clock, the time appsinted for the funeral aer vlcea of the deceaaed, in Trinity Church, the chnrch was crowded by the numerous frienda of the departed. There waa only a few ladiea present, owing to the un pleasant weather. those present were Hear* Grinoell, Paul Spoflord, Robert B. Minium, Moses H. Grinnel', A. L. Asplnasol, and others of our moat dis tinguished merchants. The funeral services were conducted by tbe Rev. Dr. Higbee, the paator of Trinity Church, aa-dcted by Rev. Dr. Eoabury and Rev. Mr Edwards. At U>{ precisely, the tody was borne to the chancel, being preceded by the officiating clergymen, each wearing over their sur plice the usual badge of mourning, a dirge being mean while executed upon the organ. The miniater* paaaed through tbe alale In an Interval of perfect quietude, no sound bring heard save the measured WM1 af the minister's voice as be read the words, ;'I aui th? resurrec tion of the life." The clergymen were lmm? lately fol lowed by the coffin (metallic), oa which was the follow ing inscription, upon a heavy gold plate:? COOCC0000033000090000C3 C O O 3 o WALTER R. JONES, o o Died. Apri' 7t*>, 1866, o o Aged (>'1 year*. o o o ooeosooeoosooooosoQooeoesoo The pall beartrs, each weiring the uauai badges, weie ? llenry Colt, Thomas Tileatcn, A Averill, I/awls Curtis, George Grlawold, Ilaniel l.?rd, Pelat ah Pent, J. L. Hale. A. B. Neilaon, Mores H. Grinoell, The boly being placed opwi the ber, the rn'ofstera ascended the chancel, when the ihoir '?haunted the f a neral anthem, taken from tlie itOth andfOtb Paelma. Kev. Dr. Seabury tben read lbs lesson taken oat of the ISth chapter of the First Epistle of St. Paul to the Co rinthians, commencing at tee 2d verae. which was fol lowed by the choir, who sang tbe following psslm ? Thou, I.oid, when I resign my breath, My soul from hell sba'.' free. Nor let thy Holy One in death The least corruption ice. 'j lion r ball the patttaof life dieplty, Which to tby presence lea 4; Where pieaaurea d<*?ll without allay. And joy a that never fade. Rev. Mr. H:gbee then read the conclusion of the ser vice, including the "Committal Prayer,'' ac-irdug to the Ritual. Tbe service being computed. Rev. Mr. Higtxe announced that the remain* of the deceaaed will be conveyed to Cold Springs for interment. A special train will leave Brooklyn this morning, at 9^ o'clock. The futeral waa attended by tbe members of kthe 9t. David's Society, in a b?dy, of which Sj iety the de ceased wss a member of long standing. During the fu neral service minute guns were fired frrm a vessel of war in ihe harbor, and the flags of our shipp.nt, gen* rally floated at half maat. The fl?ga upon the Co to n Hoaao and Mercbanta' Kxchange were alao at half mast, la reapect to the memory of the deceaaed . Court Calendar? Till* Day. r*mti> HTiTV* Distkiot Cos rt? Vo?. 22, II, 42 to VI StntiMK OiCRT ? Circuit? Saineaa before. ScprhiirCocr*? Special Term? Noa. 18, 24, 31, 61, 52, 57, f?, 80, 114, 115, 144. ioMtrrisPuuii-Part l?t? Noa. 244, 79, 447, 440, 170, 583, ;101 . 41#, 468, 460 to 474. Tilt 2d? Noe 47, ?#, 373, 377, 382, 395, 3W, 4?4, 4??, 462, 4 #4 to 41*. 476. flcrnmio* Cocirr? N'oe. 00, 202, 221, 235. 250, 3#*, .25, 279 281, 284, 287. 288, 289, 200, 202, ii93, -OS. U08, 299, 3Co! 301, .-02, 303, 304, 305, 5>07, 309. 310, 31-', 313, 314, 8isj 321, 323, 324 , 325,32#, 327, 18. 15 2?>, K4. Banlt'l Hata Iter the Hprlng, ISM, attract the atteatiea of all claeaea, tad are foand oa the bant of eeory ?ae who claim* to imaoeea a caltlrated tute and a food iudm,' nt, tonal la elecaace >nJ durability tc aay What, le clla hie rabrlee at If), t'atl at KM ( anal atreef, coraer tf We outer itraet, aad yoa will And tbeee aeeertioaa to he toaa fide lact. The Photographic Pnitralta, on the Hjretem tf.ccnemr aad ipeed, ma to l e Je.tlBed to ere?'e a trea'er aeaaatioa lhaa the I* aad M)o?nt dienerraotyptt ha?c doae at tbl> celebrated picture >hrp, f9 Broadway. Tke IniltkMnlM Home on the Karopeaee flan, Broadway, eorner of Iloeaon afreet, will epea (or the reeei.tloa > itrarellere and the public, on wedaeeday April II. Hot ma may be eagaited aa aad after April 9. ? . ? SIPNKT lOFMA.t. A m lion Notice. ? T hoac la Waal of tfwperta* hot aad aroea hooae plaata. frnlt aad faaay teaee. rardea inc iB.plem?ata, Ae^ Ac , ahould bear la tnled the e^lenatea eale tl.i> mora tag, Tuesday, of the atoek of tba? well Itrt wn (oriat, Mr. Iliomaa Dunlap. at hla sroeade. IW^ a treat aad tiphtli avenue, ae?r llarlem, b? SAMUEL t'BOOO D ? *"?' tioneer, ol o? N' a?ao atraet. Moat direct rjad by Marie* eara to UMh atraet. Important Peremptory Sale of Real Kauc,-. We deiira to call the atteation of oar read era tt the very raliiaUe rale o? real eetate. to be made Taeedev *prtl )(>th. 'hie day. at 12 o'clook. at the Merehaata' E\ ohaaee, ?,y AI.BI.RT II. NtCHOtJlY, Aoetionaer. eMtiatia of Ha fol lowing fr?.perty ? Madioon atreet, 94 Madnoa itr>>tj *e*oad avenue, irf, fnar itory hrlek haute aad let : Vint,, areaae, tea lota between iOtith and 107th (traota; Forty ilfth atreat, thiee atory brick hoaaa aad lot, near Br<?dway; r.ftv third ? treat, fr? r lata Bear Fifth areaae; Uelaaciy atr ot, leaaa af three lute, comer of Beat and belaaoey ? tree to; IflHth ttreat, a^Hbt ea>t of old Kiajrekridee road'. I<7th ? ?r?el. alaeen near Moth avenue; l(*;th rtraet, el< tea iota Weet of ?>} a?eaa?; Melrota. leg two etory frame hoaeee and lota ^Bfalr'ae atraet; Malroea. one re eat let, Mi |i?b Matt R>?, two atery aad a-tio fraaia hoaee and lot Meat'. V0*>'t. cue lot OB tke Niath nvean*. Tt < teem. ?{ . JJ! 'K ^ * *" f Tt ulUc ttlkt u > . >!t_ fsiUer vweaxMt, ajpiy.

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