Newspaper of The New York Herald, June 5, 1855, Page 1

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated June 5, 1855 Page 1
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THE NEW WHOLE NO. 6857. MORNING YORK HERALD. EDITION-TUESDAY, JUNE 5, 1855. PRI CE TWO CENTS tHOTHER KNOW NOIHNG MANIFESTATION, Dtnal Admiration flumbne Meeting at Stny vesaiit Instil utf. |l? ib*lltlon Element Supore?sed by a Deter mined Enforcement of the Gag Lav. &?? A cbaoge his evidently com* over the spirit of Know otLiogimn. It no longer delights in secesy and mya |icts m. it hu thrown t*i? the -dark lantern " and anda exposing Itself in 1 he light of public opinion. '? had, on Saturday. t? r ot a Know Nothing ?naionist organisation meeting hell in this city. We ^ester.Uy had Another repnr' of a grand demonstration honor of Mr. Barker; and are calkd npon to-day report another little dem n*'ra' oo in honor of? some Nobodies. We recti ved t*>e 'oltowiog invitation to at nd the meeting of last even'nif Nt.w York. May 28, 1855. Ton are respedtfuliy inrited to co-operate with a pub 3 meet dk of citizen*, to he heifl a*. Stuyvesant lusti _jte. Broadway, opposite Bo* d street, at 8 o'clock on Monday evening, June 4, to mike, in a liberal and com ^rehensive spirit, an open declaration or national amkrtoan prinotlis. Binned, J. T. ROLUN8, WM. 3 T18DALE, COKVfLlUS MAT3EW8. At the hour Darned for the ooening of the meeting, ?here were probably some alxty persons aeatterad |hrough the ball, looktng exceedirgly grave and solemn, f and bye, however, when tte proceedings came to be itereating. the attendance wax considerably augmented; it the bulk of the audience kept standing at the en ce doors, and the seats were only here and there ob pied. There was, too, an evident distinction between ? appearance of the persons who were seated, as if en gaged in an important affair and that of thsae who so iwded about the entrance. The lormer appeared to be Edd, solid, respectable members of society ; while many the latter wore rather an air of general loaferishness ; sh b'boys, in fact, as are wont to make their appear ce at Tammany Hall when Captain Rynders or John Bbehrane deem their attendance desirable. The meeting was called to order at a quarter past 8 |>'clock by Mr. Burro wes, who nominated, as chairman, r. John T. Rollins. The nomination wm agreed to, and Mr. Rollins took te chair. Mr. W B. Warriner read the following list of names |>f g?ntlemen proposed as Vice Presidents of the meeting, rho were unanimously elected:? L. L. Johnson, Isaac M. Phyfe, J. H. Valentine, T. Bourne, T. A Fowler, K. F. Corey, J. Wilcox, G. A. Barney, J. P Williams, Rubt. 4argeant. Henry B. Bolster, A. Ruthford, L. C Stiles, C. 7.. Pond, H. C. Boyd. Moses Drury, Prof. S. F. B. Morse, W. 4 Tisdsle, H. Franklin, Daniel H. Burdett. Col. P. B Postley, Messrs John H. Burleson and Rufus J. Bell were tominated and appointed as Secretaries. Mr. BuauaoN then read ths following call of the seating : ? Ths citizens of New York are reipeotfully invited to at tend a public meeting to be held at Stuyvesant Institute. ?Broadway , opposite Bond street, at 8 o'olook this (Hon lay) svenini, June 4th, to make, in a liberal and compre ?pure ipirit, an open declaration of National Amerioan nnciplee. Signed : J. T. ROLLINS, WIi U\M S. T1SDALK, Cornelius Matthews. The Chairman then rose and said: ? The purpose of the meeting has be?n made known to ^ou by tne call which has just been read by the Secreta ry We are not here in th? character of politicians, to ake and arrange machinery and cacuses. We appear ?ar as Amsrlcans, and it is oar wish to present to yon few truths which we think concern your interests as ?American citizens. We believe that tnere are Amerioan uthe and American principles which are worth while it this time to raise before the public; and we have ^adopted this simple, old fashioned anl republl way of action We have called the meu _ "g in the spirit of conoiliation and fail dealing. |We think it right that the world should know what Americans, are atolng at; and, when urged, there ill be found, I am quite cerUin, nothing wrong, but rery thing encouraging, in the views we have to present, hat you may be the more fully impressed with this, ke declaration of our faith, of American principles, will a now read to you by Mr. Cornelius Mathews, who has ad the dnty of its preparation in charge. Mr. Mathiwr accordingly read a document of great ingth, purporting to be a declaration of National Amari u> principles; but, as it appears to us to bs hardly en tied to be regarded as the embodiment of the views of ?the American party, but rather an essay of a gentleman ^addicted to literature, we do not consider its publication iy us at all necessary. It sounds bogus ; and though It raa alter ward* adopted br the meeting, still it has not ;be ring of the true metal about it We give, however i few extracts from It, whlcn w?re the subject of subse quent discussion : ? **??*?? There i? another question, which is employed at a sort of niverml solvent to loosea whatever elements of national Duty which promise to eohero? ilavory ? ,.We ,d" no' d*?J that any man may stand np here, in ths ?Itv ol New York, and entertain waviver opinions he may Mease upon that subject. He may, if he ehooaei, retard Slavery as a n. onster, and if fonnd in this bailiwick, he may irsoe It to the vtrje of the connty , and even np to ths ex remest boundary nf the State oi t>ew York, with so mnoh ?Piki a/1 *?Bpon,? M bi* own insenniiy and ths laws ,k?ii5 5 1 Beyond that State Uns, however, it ibould be borne In mina. he. as a New Yorker, appears no 'tf wJki. i* '.I" p*"on ??' character, bnt by delegate. " w?l P?*">7 'Peaking, no Ne w York .,p? ln<l mnnicipal character i"1"?1' '? that of national repress itati re. who, apart from ? may be especlslly due to either State, is bonnd f BtVt.^^ it uT J?! wbat "Jn,t tnT ^e entire body . Valiti States-not only in their agnexate '<* ih#lr t0 Mfcch other. With specific Institution, in any tingle SUte, the New Yorker <ir the Kieh of'hu ? lu 2Tt. f ch*r""Me; he has parted with so BS&TJS pnblio dnty to a representative, who ia required ^^>ns r *B<' mon comorehsnslve oonsldera ?nr conntrvmea, therefore, to leave the qnes where the oonstitntioa has plaoed it, and With those among whom It ?xis*?, to mana?e It in their own ?"d spirt? ' *twn in the national Congress, removed trom loiat ? ,n th* meantime a mors mo Natoas subjeot sslls for our more Immediate astlon-that t aa Amerioan nationality. HAT DOtS AMKBlCANISIf? WHAT DOKS THK AMBBICA^ . MOVXHBHT PBOPOSK TO DOf It has proposed ? To dispel from popular nse every foreign language. To print aU nubile docniaentt in the Bnglisli tongue alone, une langu? e schools aided by the State shall use the _ To disband military companies fonnded on and develop KHntum (oreiiB sympathy. v ? i? ?nnoh'? *"? elective franchise, Ac., Ao ?ow all of these are necessary? they are Important? bat ?iJILfi!10' they do not resch the c ls? ? they are not fcydentl? penetrating and vital. Theiie are. so to ipeak, PV "" outward limbs ? the externals of Americanism liiJ.fc0"/? ,the En?l'?h tongnf alone, and are Wothfd from head to foot in th? moet unmistakable fabric. .B n,,k#? *? ?? ??t tberstore Americans. This is .. .u * negative nationality- It wasbe* the body bnt ^ ives the soul fn its old unregenfrated condition. It is ?anotlfleation. I? extirpates, bnt it inbsti * 11 00ndemns foreigners, but it doss not 1 _ Amerioaiia. We ibeuld turn onr attention a little to the minds and tii **' th* feoP,e- ?N ' country Is governed by dogmas. ?* o an stl n? ?jr strength to gnard ths door iSSli .1??T#,LWS ,honld '??' the pestilence do not nine lati tho window. v'u"h*' *? "ink, what we fell, what we aspire to-not I a aa'ion or oloth* ourselves withal? that makes _ * * ? ? ? ? ? e a e ? The declaration having been read through, Mr. La Thews proposed the following resolutions mmSnrJs&r r* ?inire their employment * BBd ?ocMions as may re leonrage and enftrce this declaration 'apon tK^tiiu^?' leepteaee aad practise ol the peep), ?f tVe Dn?t!d r whatever agencies ana by all the laflueii tk.V il'j ave at their commaad. Mr. Wn.UAH said that he seconded the resolution. fith peculiar pleasure, for they are to the effect that the eclarat'on just rend are to be and shall be the founds! s*" a ot **?"' American party, found J and about to be founded In this country. (Applause ) le did not think that Mr. Henry A. Wise could now des ignate tn?m aa the "knights of the dark lantern." They id expressed their views openly, and Mr. Wise and her wIm gentlemen might mike the moet of" t Cheer* ) For another reason he took pleasure in se poading these resolutions, for he might aay that thia h? W? ?tood on a party platform in s life, where he could stand on it with his whole OX *?Utf0'a> h? ,*ld' ens ugh and ?ride enough for him. There is a sentiment in the oora which la called philanthropy ; but he ? . . . ? himself a little of that aelflahneaa closer to his own country than ??y other country, and to his own eonntrymen ? the natives of ether lands. (Applause.) ^_did not sympathise with abstractionists. Thia plat he eaid, U the American pUtform, and I think we BIi hi".- 1". * ptatform now, an l I atsutne that there Ke. the PUtfo,m l,) We wlU have ?That niinrinili ? u*1"* K?ln* ^ ^ onr Mtagonlsts* ?- ? P! .^ P'M >r* they going te oppose' We htve Ha fl.hthlr^Jl I?"1? '? Vlr*1,i* Bot have they Ba^h tho^TL- !^!. The tri. Mems to be a triumph of the administrate ; | and I id glad they hare triumphed for mm. (laughter ) J ?^nitud it took 10,000 foreigners to achieve it ar>d I understand, tin, that they w?r* earned there at th? expt-BM- of tbe American govern ment. (I mnt? about* ) ?If those were the principles they bad. to fnco uater, tb<*n, ?a<d b?, wo are ready to KM-vt ttun baed to bant*, and ? . 1 ?u going to aay something stronger (Applause.) What U this m*tt?r of the tortif a vote? Why somebody wioti to got oOaa, and he goea ao'l buya up tbe foreign vote, and this la the only antagonistic principle which their antagonists daio to a?ow lie had ao objactioa to foreigners coming to these ahorea but be did not understand why tbey should tnaae them voters and elect thorn to office wbenevt r they csme . (Apprise.) The Freoeb peopli failed to uphold republiciniatn ; it was because they were not the defendant* o' Pilgrim Fathers, and did ?rt understand tbe American sentiment. But woen fo reigners ccme to our shores we mate them officials ? governors and pc)lrem>n; and every one knows whit t- rants tbey become wben they hold the rod of office. Ti e declaration read >o night excludes sectionalism of all kinds from tli ? platform It has left slavery where tbe constitution left it. It hae left religion where the constitution left it. We have no objection to any man's religion. (Applause.) Let religionists have their own way: leave them where the constitution left thtfm. These were the seat. m-nts of Jefferson. Thoy are the sentiments we pro'ets to night l^e&re every man 'o his religion, but keeo religion out of in terference with politics Be believed in obedience to lawa, and be tbougbt tbat the great American institutions were dearer to them than anything elae. 1 et American institutions be destroyed, aad where will liberty find place for the sole of its foot? There it too much at stake in onr American institutions to allaw S,i 00.000 of the best, of tbe whitest, to oast it away. I think tbat white men are aa sond aa blaok. When 1 aay we mu?t not imperil our institutions for the one, I also mean that wa should not imperil tbem for the other. We must be owaie, gentlemen. " K ernul vigilance," skid Jefferson, " is the price of liberty." (Loud ap plause. ) At the request of one of the audienoe the resolutions were again read. A gentleman to tie right of the chair asked whether it were in oider to move aa amendment to tbe address or resolutions? Tbe Chair replied tbat it was in order to mare to amend the resolutions . The quentiooer desired simply to remark tbat the reso lutions did not eeem to bare any deflniteness. He wish ed to notice one portion of the address in regard ta leav ing slavery (hiuses) where the constitutioa had Isft it. Be would move tbat tbat aide issue be stricken out. (At tbe mention of the word slavery there was an 1 us tan taneous manilestation of disgust, it was received with a storm of liiaies and more than one voice suggested that tbe offender be immediately put out.) After some time order was restored, and he continued to support bis motion. One of his reasons was tbat the constitu tion left slavery nowhere, and has not sactloaed It at all. Be therefore moved tbat that portion of the ad dress te stricken out. (Storm of hisses. ) Another gentleman to the left of tbe Chair spoke to the motion. He did not wish freedom of spaec^ to be suppressed, and be did not know of any question which agitated tbe public mind more than the question of slavery. The call of tbe meeting was to debate on mat teifl of public ccncern; and according to the call of the meeting that question was as much a matter for dissua sirn as any o'her. He therefore hoped tbat the gentle man would withdraw his motion, or else that it be voted down. The question was taken on the adoption of the motion to amend, and it was rejected, amid great uproar, by an almost unanimous vote . (Loud applause, clapping of bands, whistling and cheering for Sam.) Another amendment was offered, in the shape of an additional resolution, by Mr. S. Tor3*r, to wit: ? That each native born American is entitled to all the rights of any one native American. The reading of this enigmatical proposition waa re ceived with shouts of laughter and der stun, and loud crle* of "Lay it on tbe table," ??Question? question," "Lay it under the table," &c. Mr. Matuewh asked for an explanation of its meaning. (Reiterated shouts of "Lav it on the table.") A Voice ? "No gag lawa." Another Voick ? The motion Is to lay it on the table, and that motion is not debateable Ibis exhibition of tbe knowledge of parliamentary laws was received with laughter and applause. Mr. Tocsby, the mover, thought it was as olain as it could he. The idea is that any rights belonging to one individual citiien belong to another citizen. A Voice ? 'Black or white?" (Laughter.and general excitement.) Mr. Xoi'fkY ventured to intimate further that the re solution was quite broad, and there was no dodging it. Ha wanted that one ettizen should be (Interruption, and a repetition of the question "Black or white?" mingled with hisses, groans, cries of "He's an abolition ist," "Lay it on tbe table," &o., &c. In the midst of the uproar and fun a gentleman in spectacles on the opposite aide of the house ventured to address the chair? The Chaikxax ? The question is not debateable. (Cheers and applause ) The question was taken, and the amendment was laid on the table, with but a few feebly expreaaed negative*. The question was then taken on the adaption of the original resolutions, aad they were adopted a'most una nimously. The Chairman said there was some misunderstanding as to the ooject of this meeting. Various questions, he oontinued, had arisen? rarlous organisations. Orders, chapters, and so forth, had been formed, but tbey dis agreed on a few matters. Our object is rather to har monize than to carry on tbls warfare? to make our prin ciplts known to those who do, and to those nho d) not, belorg to any American organization. We have her* maiked out a straight course for ourselves I am sorry to ray that we have had side issues, by which we have been going aad coming here and there, and we now wish to mark out the plain, straightforward American course that Americans should pursue. I believe? and we all here, as 1 imagine, believe, that when Americans are in office, and when Americans are in our city and 8tate le gislatures, and in our National Congress? when Ameri cans are there ? not such as seme who have led political parties, not Americans merely by birth, but Americans in heart ? we shall be able to trust these side iasuea, these vexel questions, to their decision ; and let each portion of the country dispose of, and act upon, these questions as they see best. We, as Americans, going for the whole nation, have marked out the broad Pplatform, that Americana ruia America, and we want no other. (Loud applause. ) Mr. Mathews then moved that the meeting do adjourn, with nine cheers for the first full-length view they had of "bam." (Loud cries of No! no! Aye, aye. Ques tion, question? and terrlole ooaimotlon.) An excited gentleman on tbe platform hoped there would be no gagging practised here to night. One per son had had It all to himself, and otherx who wished to expresa thoir sentiments should not be thus shut off. He hoped the motion would be withdrawn. (Applause and continued disturbance, one bearded gentleman making pantomimic efforta to procure a hearing.) Mr. Mathkws said that if any gentleman wanted to diacuss side issues, he hoped he would hire a room at a moderate cost, and invite thsm to attend. (Laughter loud uproar? cries of question? the gentleman having something to saj, not being able to aay it. ) The question was put, and.the motion t ? adjourn was not adopted. (Applauae, clapping of hands, whistling, and other pleasant manifestations.) Ihe bearded gentleman at length got a momentary op portunity to make himself heard. He oame here to night as an Amerioan citizen, aad thought that freedom of speech and liberty of tbe press, were among the dearest and moet cherished rights they had. (Cries of "so tbey are.") Well, then, said he, are you afraid or ashamed to allow discussion? (Roars of "Not at all." "You're a free (toiler," "put him out ? there is no gag ging, "fcc., 4c.) He felt perfectly safe; he waa in a meet ing of American cittsena, and was net afraid to come here and express his aentimenta. He came, aa he thought, to deliberate on great American principles; not to give his assent to any measures that were cut and dried be fore hand. (Laughter.) They might tblnk that by the resolution about slavery. ( Another tempest of hisses drowned tbe voice of tbe bearded gentleman, and an indivi dual behind b'ni, of the genue "rowdy" forcibly remon str a ted with him upon his folly, by attempting to push hi u down to his seat. The uproar and confuaion now reached its grand climsx, snd the offending individual was la danger of being summarily aad unpleasantly dealt with, when Mr. Mathews, with the air of one throwing oil upon th? troubled waters, asked tbe very pertinent question. "Are we Ameiieans?" and was appropriately answered, br half a dozen voices, "No.") In the midst of this scene of disorder, the Chair again put tBe question on the motion to adjourn, and declared it carried, though oa some principle which could hardly be recognized in parliamentary usage. The assemblage then amused iteel r for some ten mi nutes more la cheering for "Sam," and groaning for Archbishop Hughes, Seward, Wilson, Sumner, and abo litionism generally. The Forrest Divorce Com. BtTBBIOB COURT? GENERAL TKBM. Before Chief Jnatice Oakley end Hoe. Judge* Duerand Boaworth. Jrst: 4.? In the cue of Catharine N. Forreat againat Edwin Foroat, a notlee of motion for a new trial waa plaoed on the calendar, on a bill of exception* taken by the dafendant'a counael. Thia morning, Ifr. Chaae, one of tbe connael fcr tbe plaintiff, appeared before the Oonrt and atated that the motion for a new trial had been noticed tor argument for thia month, and there upon the defendant not appearing, judgment waa enter ed for tbe plaintiff by default A gentleman from the office of Meaara. Van Bnren and Robinson aubaequen'Jr aaked for leave to open the default, aa tbe oaae, which I* very voluminous. la atill in tbe hand* of the printer*, though the defendants counit-1 had made every effort to hare it ready thia term. Tfce Court granted the application to bare the defanlt opened. Tbe motion for a new trial will therefore come on for argument aome time Caring the preaent term. Ice Wonted. TO TBE KbITOR OF TBI KSRAI.D. Tie extravagant price of ice, by a combination thia year, to tax our citizen* orer laat year, flfty per oent moie a week for a dally aupply of ten ponada of ioe, to private familiee, when there ia no acareity of ioe la' an outrage upon our famlUea. The object of thia com munication la for tbe public good, and to draw the at teotion of the New Kngland ice eompaniea to a a pair thU city at the laat year's price*, with the aeauranae that every noWe m?nded family will take of them at tboae rate* forthwith, and let combination* live upon combination*. ONE OF TIIK CHOI'S A ND3 Who will take ioe of them. Tailing the Ceniw. Yesterday tbe Oman* Marshals th*tr la bors, which will not be over until the end of tin month, giving them In all about twenty Ave working riars. It is desirable that every person sbouM be aware of the questions that may b? asksd them, and alto of their ob ligation to answer eorreetly the questions propounded. Persons declining to give intormatioikare litbl* to heavy peaaltiea. WHST ntHHIKFEFCRH ARB ASKKD. 1. Value of the houxe and I jt ? 8. The name of ???ij parson whoso usual plaee of re sidence is in the bouse on the 1st of Jnue? l'enons wlio are absent either travelling or at school, are to be con sidered a* residents, except they be inmates of any asy lam, almshouse or jail. 3. Age of ?arh person at last birthday. If under a veer, age in months? 4 Sex? 5. Color ? white, Mulatto, black or hidian? 6. Relation to bead of family? aa wife, so*, boarder, Ac.? Id hotels, boatulng houses, fro , the keeper is to bs considered as bead, and the boarders, servants, 4c , as family. 7 . In what county of this State, or in what* other State or country ho n? 8. Is the person single, married or widowed ? 9. How msny years (if less than one, hew many months) bas eacVi person resided in this city ? 10. The trade, profession od occupation of each maid over fifteen, and cf every female having a trade> &a., other than her domestic dnties. If a clergyman, add his denomination ? 11 11 tbe pert on be cf foreign birth, whether he or ah* be naturalises or alien V 12. If the person be colored, whether he or she is taxed? 13. If the person be over twenty one, and cannot read or write either frngliah or some foreign language? 14. If the person be aa owner of real estate ? 16. If thopeison be deaf and daaab, blind, insane or Idiotic ? QTOSTIONg FOR SHOPS AND FACTORIES. 16. Nam* of ownti of shop orfaetory ? 17. Name of business? 18. Capital invested in real eat ate? 15. Capital invested in tools and machinery ? 20. Quantity, kind and value of raw material* need? 21. Quantity, kind and value of manufactured pro duct? 22. Kind cf motive power ? 23. Average number of persona employed? men, women, boya and girls ? 24. Average menthly wages of man and women, ex clusive oi board ? UOME QUESTIONS. 25. Has any person who has been a member of the family durng the last year been Harried during that time? If so. 26. What ia tbe age of husband and wife ? 27. V aa each of tham previously tingle, divorced, ot widowed ? 28. In what month married ? 20. In what county of this State, or in what other State or foreign country, married? 30. Bave there been any deaths in this houie within tbe last year? If to, 31. Age, hex, and color of person deceased? 82. whether fugle, married, or widowed? 33. Time of death? 34. Native country? 35. Ttade or occupation? 86. Disease, or eauae of death? QU?8riON8 FOK BOTCHERS. 37 ITow many beef cattle did you kill last yeat? 38. What was the average weighl of their beef 1 30. Bow many sheep did you slaughter? 40. How many swine? 41. How many veals? L1TBRT STABLES, BTC. 42. Name of owner ? 43. Number of horses, mules, oxen, cows, swine, and sheep? Some others of the agricultural questions, which will be found below, will also bs applicable, espe cially in the Twelfth ward. CHCROHS QUESTION. 44. What is your corporate nam*? 45. What religioua denomination? 46. What is the value of yosr church and lot? 47. What is tbe value of your other real estate? 48. How xcany does your church seat? 49. How many usually attend ehnrch? 60. How many communicants have you? 51. What is the salary of your minister? SCHOOLS. 62. What is the number of your school district? 53. Of what materials is your school house built? 54. What condition is it in now? 55. Wbat is the value of the school house and lot? 66. What la the average daily number of scholars? LITEBARY, BENEVOLENT AND CHABITABLI SOCIETIES. 67. By whom or what sect, society or company is the institution owned, mansgec or conducted? 68. For wbat purpose and when organized? 69. What is tbe value of tbe property owned by the society? QUESTIONS FOB JOURNALISTS. 60. Wbat is the name of your publication? 61. What are the namrp of the editors and publishers? 62. When was It established? 63. To what object is it devoted? 64. Wbat is your subscription price? 66. What ik your circulation? 66. How olten published? AGRICULTURAL QUESTIONS. 67. Wbat Is the name of the owner, agent, or mana ger of this fatm? designating which. 68. How many acrea rre under improvement? 69. How many unimproved? 70. Wbat ia the cash value of tbe farm? 71. Wbat is the ca*h valne of ail th* stock? 72. What is the cash valne of the tools and Imple* moots? 72. How many acres were ploughed last year? that is, frome June 1, 1854, to June 1, 1865. 74. How many acres were fallowed? 76. How many acret in pasture? 7C. How many acres In mowing? 77. How msny tons of hay did jou out? 78. How many bnsbels of grass seel did you save* 79. How many acres of spring wheat did you so v? 80. How msny bushels did you harvest last yeai? 81. How many seres of winter wheat did yon sow? 82. Bow msny buthela did you harvest? 83. How many acres of oats? 84. How many bushels harveatec? 86. Same of rye. 86. Same of barley. 87. fame of buckwheat. 88. Same of corn. 89. Same of potatoea. Same of beans. 90. Same of peas. Same of turnipi. 91. Number of acres of flax sown and tons of lint made 92. How many bushels of flaxseed saved ? 93. Acres of hemp sown and tons of lint made 94. Acre* of hopa planted and pouads gathered? 96. Acres of tobacco planted and pounds sold? 96. How many bnsbels ot apples gathered ? 97. How many barrels of cider made? 98. How many acrea of market-garden cultivated ? 99. What is the value of the product ? 100. How many pounds of maple sugar and gallons of molasses? 101. How many gallons of wine made ? 102. How many ponnds of honey and pounds of bees wax saved ? 103. How much silk did yon make ? 104. Wbat otber farm products did you make, and what was the total vaiue? J 106. Bow many neat cattle on the farm ? 106. How many, exclusive or oxen and oowa, over one year old ? 107. How many working oxen have yon ? 108. How many cows that yon milk? 109. How mncn butter and cheese did you make last y*?r ? 110. How much milk dll you sell ? 111. How many cattle for beef last year from this fsrm ? 112. How many horses ? 118. How many mnies? 114. How many swine ? 116. How many are over one year old? lis. How many sheep? 117. What is tne value of eggs and poultry sold ? 118. What kind, quantity ani valne of special manures did you use last year ? 119. How many yards or woollen, linen, cloth, cotton, and mixed cloth of each kind did you make? 120. What la the value of all other aiticles of domes tic manufacture mad* in your family last year 7 We advise our readers to paste the above questions on a sheet of white psper, and affix the answers, so aa to have them in readiness when the Marshal come* around. Jersey City New*. Tax Conduct or Rrmroia ajid Etcinn ?The ninuki in yesterday '* Ha*au> relative to the conduct of the runners Md hackmsn who follow their basines* about the railroad depots ia Jersey City, appeared to have a beneficial effect upon them, and yesterday there waa a decided improvement in their manner toward* traveller* Their disorderly conduct and petty extortion* had reacbcd a point which wa* really grlevoun and ihamefoi Tho runneri accuse hack men of being the cause of th complaint* which have been made against them, and baokmen cant the charge back upon the runners. There are, of all there classes, civil and fair men, and theee (eel aggrieved that snch complaint* should so justly be made public against them a* a class. Their only remedy is to favor the adoption of strict regulations, and aid ia the enforcement of them, so that their business may bo rid of the ruffian* and thieves who bring shame upon it and upon those who pursue the avc cation. Other estes of recent annoy anoe and extortion have come to light; but it is scarcely neeessary to detail outrageous circum stances which are of daily occurrence. The Jersey City Common Council meet tbl* evening, and it ia hoped a remedy for this grievance will be proposed. Board or Watxk Cohmijotokkhsi.? The Jertey City Board of Water Commissioners hare elected Moses B. Brsmhali President of the Board for the ensuing year. Hkalth or Nkw Ori.fa.ns? Thk Cholira End sine. ? The cholera has been declared epidemic in New Orleans, by the Board of Health, during the week ending on the 27th ult. There were three hundred and eighty-one deatha, of which twe haadred and two were from cho lera. There had been no ease ef yellow fever reported tn any of the fcsspital* Bp te lb* -3th u't. AMMtomy of Bum I Pnntmnl. This opera was re presented last night at the Academy, with Mad da La Graaf*, 8t|oori Mirate, Morelii, and Ma rio i hi the principal parti. The last performance of the "Pniitani1' m New York ?u by Grlsi, Mario, Baliail and Buaini. Of cowrae, in that great performaaoe, the featnte of the niffht waa the Artaio of Stgnor Mario. The tencr part ia fnll of delicious canlabiU pliraaet, and Maria i? without a rival in- the execution of auoh muric. It would te unfair to criticise the performance of la?t night by companion, because 81 1 nor Mirato betra no rese aaSnnce in any respect to Mario, but at some of bia friend* have injudiciously set him on a loyal with that artist, the performance of lent night did provoke odious comparisons. The opera it so well known, and has been ao often reviewed in that a columns, that no further iteration of a twice told tale will be required. It la full of liellinl's graceful melodise and pleasut combinations. It has mare rigor than any other of the composer's works, and is, there fr?e, quite popular with our Opera goers. In some res pects the performance of la*t night wa-t the best over given hero (except when Mario aung Arturo), and quite worth/ of the praise bestowed upon it by a very encel lent house? very much fuller than any U?t week. Mme. de La> Grange's Elvira is her greatest sucoeaa yet, both in acting and tinging. In the charming polacca, See t Virgin vtziorit, she vzas quite equal in biillianay of execution to Seatag, who made thia one of her greateit points. In the ma3 soene her acting wairaaliy good, s'./l her Binding. of the cabaletta, vim <liteUa) was ao excellent that she was three times i r called <o receive the spplauso of the house. The whole of the music of this scene was executed with sur pi ising luency and great effect. Bellini suits Mae. do la Grange much better than Verdi, and she afpaared ti aet and sing last night con amors. Elgnor Mirate made a favorable imp session on the hour* by his Brit notes in A tc. V Cora, and the fol lowing quartette wis very well done. Mirate'a voice ia net aj m pathetic enough to make him. great ia Arturo, and his execution has net the artistic finish of Mtrio; but his perfcrmance was still very Rood. He is probably tie best Arturo we have ever had, excopt Mario. Signozi Marini and Morels were vo *y fine as Giorgio and Eiocariio. their scene in the second act waa well worked up, Marini sang atd acted with more aplrit than bo has heretofore during this engagement, and Morelli's rich nsd sonorous valce gave a lenawed effect to the familiar Suari la tromba, which inap>rating ana patrio tic doat wat encore 1, as usual, and with charming oon eistcacy sung by two foritans of the seventeenth cen tury. waving the French tri color of the eighteenth. The orchestra was very good geaerally, though a little too noley at the close of the finale of the first act. The chorus has many good voices, but the owners of them seem to want confidence. The chorus mister must tell them to '-sing out." "Puiitanl" is the greatest hit of this company, and we presume that it will be given again on Wednesday. Metropolitan Tiiiutrk. ? Tna entertainments at th? Metropolitan this evening offer more than usual nt tracl ion. After the operatic ballet of "Masaniello," Mr. Hackett will play his popular character of Mons. Mallet, in which he has achieved such great and well merited success. We understand that the entertainments of this week will, in all probability, be the last for many years in which the public will have an oppcrtnnlty of seeing Mr. Haokett, it being bis intention to withdraw himself nltogtber from the stage for an indefinite period. We trust that fcefore hli threatened eclipse takes place be will be induced to give one repreaent^^ each of hla Rip Van Winkle md Col. Nimrod the Ken tuckian? characters idtntiflel with bUreputation, and always attractive aril popular on the boards of the late Park theatre. Cricket. NEWARK CLUB VS. FRANKLIN CLUB. Ibet-e two Jersey club* met again yesterdsy at N'eir aik, to play the leturn match. The first game wan p'njed at Franklin last Tueiday, when Newark got beat. Tbi* time they weie the conqueror! by eight runs ? * cost capital game, and drew together a large party ot nf Itori. Tbe play wan (rood all round, particularly that of theFrankHn, who, for a yonng club, came out atrong. lb?y bat and field well. Their bowling la not faat, but straight and good. Booth and Winn did the moit execu tion. Stapleton, Burn* and Tattersall batted well, Bager got a good hit, for which he counted aix; it went 10 far that It waa called a lost ball. Newark waa not quite stiong enough for them. They might hare fielded better. McNair bowled well in the flrat inning*. Great head butted well, and beaded the sx>re. Smith played good. J. J ? Hereon, Ward and Nichola deserve mention. Tbe score was aa follows:? xrwabk run. Firtt Innings. Hfcomt Innings. Ibtal. Wuiti b. Booth 0 e. Davis b. Booth... 0 0 Hedges b. Winn * leg b wicket b. Booth 1 1 Nicbcila b. Booth ? V T.turaail 2 0 Baker c (inlle* b He** ? b. Winn 2 8 Mnith b Booth 1 run on t 17 18 Grcstbiad c. ft*g?r b. Winn 17 b. Booth 2 29 J. Jefferson c. Booth b. Winn 3 b. Booth 1 4 Van Houghton b. Guilts. 0 c. Tatteraall b. Bo jtli 0 0 Ward tot out 3 not out 4 7 McNair b. tiuile* 0 c. Stager b. Bo jth... 0 6 Landon at. 8tap!eton b. Tatersall 1 b. Winn 3 4 Byes 1 Byes 5; leg byes I. 0 7 Wide* 1 Widea 1; no baU 1. 2 3 Total 60 46 98 FRANKLIN CLUB. First Innings. Secoml Innings. Total. Staplaton b. MoNair 8 b. MsSair 17 25 c. Van Houghton b. Tatteraall run out f> J. Jefferson 0 S Winn b. McNair 2 b. J. Jetl>r*on 3 5 Burns b. J. Jefferson .... 9 b. J. Jefferson 3 12 Hue* ton c. Greathead b. McNair 0 b. Baker 8 8 leg b. wicket, b. Mc Booth b. McNair 0 Nair 1 1 Davis b. McNair 0 not out 0 0 Kd. Gnilee b. Baker 0 c. Baker b. McNair.. 1 1 Rt. Guile* b. McNair.... 8 b. McNair 3 6 o. J. Jefferson b. Ba Broadbent not out 2 ?*r 4 fi o. Van Houghton b. Stager run out 0 Baker 8 8 Byes 3 Bye* 2 5 Wide* 4 Widea 1 6 Total 37 61 88 BaHn* Affairs. Dbfarturi or Tit* Arctic Expedition. ? The propeller Arctic and bark Releaie, bound to tbe Arctic regions in search of Dr. Kane, sailed from Quarantine ye*t*rday morning. Iron Boats for Panama Bat.? We mentioned laat week the ahipment of the first iron lighter for the Pana ma Rallicad Company, from the Fnlton Iron Work*. A second boat of the same class la now finished at the Morgan Iron Worka, and will be aant out, In section*, thia week. The dlmenaions are:? Length, 76 feet; beam, 20 feet: depth of bold, 6 feet; and deeigned expreasly for light draft and great atrengtb. Four additional boats are under way, an 1 will be sent oat as soon as possible, to meet the Increasing freight on this great highway of nation*. Mr. Wataon, the company's englnaer, Balls thia afternoon by the George Law, with a strong force of mechanics, to erect these boats at the company's worka on Panama bay. Thk. Ship Lady Suffolk Again.? This veeael, whish gained some notoriety about a couple of yeara ago, by ber confiscation at Laguna, where she had fled without papers, to avoid capture, after landing a cargo of slave* on the island of Cub*, has again made ber appearanoe m an American port. She was turned into a war ship by the Mexican government, and christened La Gu ad* lupe, and arrived at New Orleans on the 28th ult., to undeigo repair*. Willlaauburg City Mown. Thk Cass op Infanticide? Jane McCarty and James Hayes, ariested on Bunday on sasplolon of being the parties that caused the death of the infant found in the rear of No. 84 Flrat avenue, were examined before Jus tice Jacob* yeiterday aftsrnoon, and acquitted. Oout CalrndaiwThli Day. I'mn Ftatis District Court.? The Klnny expedition esse. err**MK Court? Cireult.? Nes. 1707. 1874, 895,1668, )M0, 184*, 2016, 1727, 1878, 1626, 1?22, 1923, 1960, ltt.7, 1968. 1974. 1982, 1987 K, 1988, 2012, 2036,649, 1847. 4C0, 9. 10, 86, 86, 87. Bi'i-rbnk Court? Special Ten*.? No*. 6, 6, 7, 18, 18, 20. 26 to 84. SrPFRioR Court ? Nos. 424 , 346, 98, 10, 776 777, 836, 432, 918, 406, 9f4. 940, 941, 194, 230, 969, 980, 981, 9 *8, 1902, 100?, 988, 100, 1C1 246, 228. 841, 286 981, 882, 269, 247 , 486 , 997 , 600, 742, 1014 to 101t. 1021, 1022, 1024, 10*, 1028, 1029. Con no* Ptrar ? Part 1st ? Nee. fM. 671, 674, 090, 467, 3?. 471. t?9, R??. 137. 44V. 3 tO, 170 617, 7B6. Pait 2d ->o?. 7*4, TW, 6(1 , 7M), 747, 751, 754 to 753, 760, 781, 162, 7(4,. *.6*. municipal affairs. THE WHOLB FAMILY OF THE (FKKRPEi A 8U1 IPO!! BiYOE WOOD, ? SCENE AMONG THE CITY FATHERS SAM LOWERING HIS HEAD, Afe, Ac*, dM. BOABD OP ALDERMEN. Jrs* 4.? Tht> Ptesident, line 0. Barker, Krq., in the ebsir. The minutes of the lhst meeting were read and approved. FKTITIOBS KHFKRRKD. Tbe petition of Martin K Thompson, submitting pl?ne end epeoiflcations for the new City HaM. The p?tition of atveral persona, Besidente of the upper part of the city, and others, who frequently travel over the Hudson River Railroad. remonstrating against the passage of any reso lution limit lag the speed of the cir?, below Thirty-first auett, to four mUe>> per hour. A communication from the Hudson River Railroad Company, on the same subject, was also received and referred. tub Ari'ou>TM*.vr or vouch CLOU. A ae solution waa offered by Alderman Williamson, giving notice to bia Honor, the Mayor, that the Hoard of Aldermen would meet in convention on Wednesday, the I3th June, at 3 o'clock P. M., for the purpose of electing police clerks to fill vacancies now axis ting, and also a clerk for the Civil Court of the Seventh Judicial Diatsict, and that the Mayor be Invited to be present. Adopted. T11K XRKLTION or annus IS WKST RTRKBT. Alderman W. Tltkkr offere i a resolution ia relation to tie violation of a reaolution of this Board ol 1054, pro hibitum theereciion of abeda west of Went atreet, on tbe n*w made ground, which waa reaerved fer country wagena, and that tbe Committee on Markste be author ized to matitute an investigation forthwith into the whole aubject; alao to aaoertain by what auth >rity the sbeda were put up there, as well as at Kulton Market, known as "permit stands;" also if anv money haa besa made off the same, and by whom, and all the particu lars'.' MKVTINC.H OF TltK BOARD. Alderman Drakb offered a resolution that this Board meet every evening, except Saturday, until tbe business of the seision is despatcaed. Aldetman Klt moved to meet three timoa a week, which waa Icat, and Alderman Drake 'a resolution waa adepted. * KARKKTfl. A report from the Committee on Markets, in favor of peimittirg the farmera and mariet men from King Island, Westchester county and New Jeraey to often py the lota of ground west of Weat atreet. between Fulton and Dey streets, to dispose of their produce, was adopted. THS rsios ITCHRY COMPANY . Alderman Fox offered the flowing preamble and tesolutioa:? 'Whereas. It bas been stated, upon good authority, that tte Union Ferry Compvny have built tbeir ferry house at the foot of Catherine street on aboat thirty feu t more or tlio corporation property than their luase stilt for, an I also that they have driven piles, and built feader, Ao , thirty feet along a valuable pier preventing the use ot the said pier for any other purpoie, contrary to the provision* of said lente: therefore belt . , . Resolved, That a special committee be appelated to ex amine Inte the above uatter, and, If found to be oorreet, to takemeeenreeto compel the Union Ferry Company to pay rent for the said property, aecordlng to ita value, or remove th? incumbrABoe, witbin % *pooifiod time, within the boua dariea of said lease. Adopted. Tbe Fri*it>?nt appointed the Aldermen of the Fourth, gevtntli and Thirteenth such special committee. CONMIMCATIONS FROM TH?. COCJiClLMKN. Several reports and otber papers from the Board of Councilman were received and referred to the respective committees. SAM I P IX AXOTHF.R SHAPE ? HIS HEAD IS DANGIR. Aid. Bpiws presented the following: ? Whereat. I'avid O'Keefe. la or ba? been employed in the Street Department; and whereas David O'Koefe. Jr., is a member ol th? Leglalature from tte First ward, (although raid to be an actual resident of the Thtrtoonth ward,) and is also a men.ber of the i'olica Investigate Committee of the Legislature. at $3 or $1 for day, and whereas Frank O Keefe is Health t>fflcer la tie Thirteenth ward; and wheruas Jo seph O' Keefe, who la only about 21 or 22 years old, has re cently been appointed by tie Mayor, a Lieutenant in the Thirteenth ward police, in place of a meritorious and expe rienced officer wbn baa di?ohar*?d hit dntios with truo fids ll'j to the ward; and whereas Simon O'Keofe acts ti- deputy to one of our city offlcera. being too young to le;elly bold office yet. therefore , . . Resolved. That Mrs. O'lCoe'e, the wife and mother of the above named O'Keefe's. be immediately appointed br Mayor Wood, as Matron of tbe Thirteenth ward station bonse, so that Mayor Wood can ooniiratulate hi<n?elf on tbe liberal jiublio i ro vision for the ostire family of the O'Keefe's; avd Rerolved, That if Mayor Wood has any donbti as to bia poverof appointing Mra. O'K'efe. that ho It neraby aa tftoriied to asanme the "one man," or even unrestricted power " to make sucfc appointment, althiuih the exerclso of thia danseroua power, Is the heart of our oountrv, might ultimately blow our free institutions to atoms, and ereot oa tbe mina a tlirono and a soeptre'for some auoh am bitious and ennning partiian aa th* Hm Fernando Wood, whose bad antecedents are now biing dally oanSrmed. Alderman Krlly, of the Fourteenth ward, asked the Chairman pro Um. (Aldetman Voorbia) if he would en tertain such a paper as that now lead'/ The Chairman said certainly. Alotiman Kelly appealed from the decision of tbe Cbair. The psprr w?s disrespectful to the Mayor and derogatory to this Bosrd Alderman Ely said tb? Chairman was right in enter taining the paper. , Aldtiman Kully repudiated the document ai irrele vant to the business of this Board Alderman I.ord said that the resolution wm couched In such a form that It should not be entertained. The 0' Keefe family appeared to be a very large family, and bo donbt respectable, and he thought the papw ought cot to be entertained, because of the Improper manner In which the Major of the city bas bean alluded to in it. The Chair ruled that the document was properly be fore the Board, the reading having been twice called for, and it waa for the Board now either to reseive or reject it Alderman Brjggs supported the resolution, and thought that Mrs. O'Keefe la perfectly competent to be matron of a station hoare, and he did not see why the Mayor should not appoint her. Aldtiman Brown thought it disrespectful to the May or, and be moved that tbe member who presentel the resolution have leave to withdraw it. The renolution was again read. Alderman Ely thought the language of the latter por tion indecorous and improper, and be was opposed to Ita tdoptico. He thewfor? moved that it be referred to the Special Police Committee. Alderman Hkrriok trusted that an Indioation would be given by this Board that such kind of traab would not be tclerated by the members of the Common Coun cil of New York. It is an Indignity attempted to be of fered by the mover of the resolution, and an effort to make this Board the medium of such indignity. Alderman Briggb, though he did not see that any in dignity waa offered to the Mayor, would adopt tbe sug geaton of tlie Alderman of the First Ward (Brown) and would withdraw the resolution. _ . . . Alderman Howard wanted this Board to understand that be desired to know tbe sense of this Board on the subject, notwithstanding the Know Kotbing decision of the AlCerman of the Ninth ward, (the Chairman pro Um. ) to entertain such a paper. Alderman Voobhis (Chairman pro tern.) cal.ed Alder man Howard to order, and told him to use respectful language. He (Alderman V.) did not belong to any ,UAWeiman Howard? I have heard the Alderman of the Ninth ward (Voorhis) charged with being a member of that secret booy, and he never yet denied it. Alder^ man Howard defended Mr. O'Keefe, and said that it bad been arranged that Alderman Voorbia should take the chair ftr the purpose c? deciding cn the paper, and he pronounced the man who presented that paper a coward becauae be knew the parties would have no pewer to re ply or delend themselves in any way. Alderman Briggs? Try him. Alderman Howard (emphatically)? I pronounce bim a coward, and I think he would be more Btted to take tbe pest of matron, which la ridicule he calls upon the Mayor tosppotnt Mrs. O'Keefe to. He (Alderman H.) did not feel it necessary to defend tbe Mayor. He was a man of more capacity and more Intellect than any ten of this body. As tor David O'Keefe himself, if be was a member of this Board, Alderman Briggs dare not open his mouth against b.m, and as it Is I think he wtll call him to account 'or it Akerman Howard then said that no one aopyoeetf that Alderman Briggs drew up the prtsmble and reeolutlons, but it was well known that tliey were prepared in secret conclave. AKermsn Briggs said that It was unnecessary to reply to the oba?rvatioos of the Alderman of tbe Bixtb ward. Tbe locality that sent him to this Board sufficiently indicated bis character, and that bis name was as datk as the darktst night we ever bad. He came from an unenlightened diitrict, and ke was unlveraally known as a public P*fP?r. ... (Here Alderman Howard seized an ink bottle, and fluni It at the head of Alderman Briggs, who "dodged ' and avoided tbe missile, which closely graied his peri cranium.) , Alderman Briggs proceeded. Alder msB Howard here emptied the ink 'rom another bottle, snd told Alderman Briggs that If be repeated bis irculting obsetvations, be wonld favor him with another "*l"*re Alderman Briggr, not feeling Iodised for an CtAjderms*n' Barkkr, President of Ihe Board, declared Ibat at the time be eel ed Alderman Voorhis to tbe chair be bad no Idea that such a paper was to be pre dated sod tbat then- was no concert between him and Ah'erman Voorhis respecting the matter now under dis CIA*derinan Kbt.i.t again spoke agalast the Introduction as derogatory to the body, and an Insult to the Maior and be again appealed from tbe declaton of the Chair in en'eiUlnmg anch a communication. Alderman Drab* satd, that aa far as tbe O'Keefe family were concerned, be had no objection *o <J?em He look the part of Mrs. O'Keefe en the grennd that tf she lad a iarje family, It waa ne fenlt of here, hs aid nr.t t'te to aastaln the Mayer, but the Mother I family o' the O'Keefee, end he therefore ipiilM* "Aldeimen Kit eald that tbe Board, in calling fcrtbn readiar of tbe paper for tbe second time, _ It and hi did not think thi decision of the Cttmbe should be censured, m he had the iwot of every ma^ h?r of the Bosrd tet the Chair be malntainei, and Is (Alderman Ely) would vote Immediately for lUpo^ pouement xo aa indefinite P"l?": wu ^ cna?i AUeruan Howajid snM that the " ib fo? by the Boeid, and they e-uid aot have acted on until thoy bad heard H read. ?ti,draw the rena AWerman hmoox new declined ^tMraw we lutton ; be thought it a good one, and tnai ou? t? be passed by this Board Alderman Voorhi* (Chairman 0f t*e tton to whet bed been !?n>?rkedbytbe ?>reeMen ^ Bond, that be (Aloertn.n Voorhie) did not u ^ existence of such a paper until it ?M P* Board tfcle evening. .. , , , _ . tK- pv. u. The nuesticn on anrttlnlng the .lecielon of the Ulsnir wes put, end carr e<i, by a vo'-e of e even to elgh . ^ Alderman fcLr tben moved that the paper **7 ^ ^*Alo?rm?n Bnnws Insisted that his motion t? I** the mover of tbe reeoiutiou to withdraw It, waa nr" ? trThe question t?i thou put. that the Alderman 0#t^* 12th fBriffils) bare leave to withdraw the resoltttwm, when ttVn>~red eighteen in fare. ro? ???<*?. and two against it. Aldermen Briggs and Kelly being "SS^SXSin waa IW B^r4 adjourned to Tuesday evening. at 5 o ctoc*. BOARD OP COUNCILMEN. Tbia Board held IU brat monthly matting last night, in the Chambers of tbe Board, In City Hall Oouncilmun I'inckney in the chair, in the abeentit of D. ^ssrss gsss?* r,sr& sstts declared to be in order, when tie fol lowing was pre AAnt?d b? Councilors Clifton ... ?. Rok Ivrd, Tbat tbe Comptroller ^artt^ameii^ re erivi d Horn tbe partiei oooupjiM the water fronting ea B Th's'tesolntion was adopted. ( . ^ ? Other resolitiona were then *" of were in regard to Bagging and repairing treaty K o porta were then in order, but none of special imporv aaoe were preeeated to tbe Boe'd- jj. Bear* Without going Into committe of the whole, tne uenrm adjonrned at an early hour The Board will meet every night this wee*. BOARD OF SUPERVISORS. Jonk 4 ?The Recorder in the chair. The Mayer and a quorum being praasnt, the minnwn of the last meeting were r?ad and approved. ___ Several petitiona were received and referred, awn* bill. 1?* copying indexes were ordered to be paM. TM bill of C Hogan for bringing John and Hannah I<y*efc from Buffalo a* witne'?ei in the oaae of l.jmaa. Ool? ($40) waa ordered to be paid. THK PUKBUIT OF B>KKB. ??????? Tbe bUl of Thomas B. Barton and other s,for ?171? for expenses incurred while at 1 " Ib'andsT in raarch of Lewis Baker, cbarged wlth thamnf der ot WiUiam l'oole, was ordered tobe peAd. Adjourned to Wednesday next at 4 o clock. COMMITTEE ON WHaUVTJS, PLEBS AND BLiPB* This oommlttee, from the Board of Cotin :ilmen, met yesterday afternoon, at half past three o'clock, in their chambers, and disposed of a good amount of bustaeee. The first matter taken into consideration was the follow ing resolution, pasted by the Common Council and re feired to thla commitUe:? W herons oertsin parties have, withoat men Council and contrary to tbe ?JiywdlnaMe^ anrja ?Dlies and erected a wooden building thereon, in tae o? Cbrlstonber ttroet, adjoining tbi Hoboken tw^ desteo^ ing said ?lip tor any other purposes, wbUe remaining in its ' 'k etol'v eU * ' T bat the Street Commlstioaer be ordered ^ directed to' have said slip oloared from all obstruotiens Several young men, owners of boat housas located in said vicinity, appeared for the purpose of ahowing thai their business did not Interfere with th* public oanve nienoe, but waa. on the oontrary, the means of anw ment and healthful exercise for a large clans ol 'the com munity. Ait?r considerable debate, the committee finaMjr sgieed tbat the boat houaes should be permitted to re main In tkelr present position. . A gentleman who kept a grain depot In t ih? s swm was present, and labored hard to convince the .commit tee tbat it wan the direst iDt^.^^~.8nt ^of bin should not be compelled to vacate the pressntseat oi ma butlness, but the committee considered It fore to a concision aboot U, fjl." the pUo. themHelves, in order to be enabled to judge Lrom own experience and inspection. . ^ rlM1 Tbe next thing called up wascnnMroing there^ val of encumbrances from pier foot of Vestry -street / but thlH was laid over until next Wednesday, none of tM parlies interesied being present- p_ In the matter of the resolution '' That tha Steret , ooja miesioner be, and he le hereby directed to remove^tke ?bed recently erected and occupied ablaoWth sh? on the pier foot ol Morton street," the committee dead ed to report in favor of it* removal. Til* I-INCWO OF BTEJlMKRH OF THS ?KW TOKK A*B FALL M VXIl THIS KBW TOKK AMD STpHISOTO*, AJtD THB I?*W Y OK K JIND J.0KW1C11 LWI8 ABOVB aRAWD BTRKT, W THB Concerning this resolution, which hna been J* this committee to report upan the practicability ef re movitg the lmcln* of theaoove inasaboveOi it wss deemsd proper, first, to ascertain from ?? Counsel of the Corporation whether the comm i kre had tbe power to remove them by their own authority^ or whether it was merely In their power to recommend the fame. The following is the resolution n i.j TK?t with a view to remove some of the street travel trom the lower p.rl 0^0 el?y. and at the rem. tim. MicVtbe danler to life Vci"rUer-.P H*"6 il the Sait river, between tbe Battery ana Corlaer 1 ibm?i i? ko referred to the Committee on W h*rre?, Piert aad 8ii>*i r , if u 1.. practicable to canse the landlags of the CONTRACT FOR THK RKMOVAL OF DUMOSD ROCK. _ This was next considered, and the committee refoaea to award the contract to tbe person, Mx. Bmitb, mended by the Street Commissioner, on the ground that he was not tj?e lowest bitider It was agreed that Meesnu Eusted & Kixhel, who will remove this rock calUrt Iriatncnd Reef, wkich Uys off bmm s i,1"d'(?1?? obstructive to nav gatton, tor >34, ?00, or ?>,? iQO tore than the person recommeniled by the Street 00m *'<The Committee then adjourned, having agreed ta meet again next Monday afternoon. Mayor's Office. TBI PaUPKRS AGAIN. Dr. Harris, Receiving Clerk fer the Comm'**lon*r* ?< Emigration, received the folio wing letter ti>- day relative to tba alleged ihipment of pauper* to this port in ths Belgium ship Leopold I. Quarantine, Stater Island, > Saturday, June 2, littfl. S I hereby report, pursuant to the law* of thi< State, the following persons by Leopold the First. Uerberding, an from Antwerp, as liable t? bcoome public oharg*. vT*. Marie Birkbofen, two danibter*, widow. Marie Gross and ohild, husband in Amorioa. Sibylla Sohwars, infirm, with ion and family. Margaret Merges, foar children, husband in Amerioa. Veronika huler, three ehildrea, busl.aad coining after bar ob board some other Teste!. Frederick Bomtn, twe children, widower, from Baden, sent by the authorities. Notwilhstan ding tbe most thorough Investigation, I oonld not find any other persons seat by tbe authorities. One of tbe above named mice hii statement voluntarily, but laid that he was the only one of the kiad. The saiae was asserted by others. There are, however, some forty eisbt persrns, all families from one village, Spiller, near Wesel, Prustia soment whom do aot seem to pntsets abun dant means, though they all state they have paid tbeirewa parage. J. ROTflRD. Bond demanded cf eaptain Jnne 4, 1A5S. Sua DAT, Jaae S, IW, Was on board again to day without finding aay paper*: was. on the contrary, assured that there are at least Mi in the hands ot the passengers, in cash. The above reported persona are provided as follows Msri* Birkhofsn. WO; son in Amerioa. Marie Gross. SNA, hybilla gt-hwari and hi* son have $300 eaoh, jour My te Witevnsln preferred. Merges, (70. Vrronka Enler, $100- under the eare of Gottfried lenr, who is to take bsr to Wisonasia to await tbe arrival ef her husband. Frederick Roman, sent by the authorities; baa a ehaek fee forty florin*, cn the Swedish ooaial. G. RUTHS. 8THKKT CLEANING MAOHINM. Acnexed la 1he statement of the operations ef t\? ?trcet cleaning machines for the list week:? r- Worth. .. - ? , finl. Second. Fourth. S.r-h. Loads of dirt 416 289 iil Loads of ashes 173 1 i3 2ta 1 oads of dirt 1,401 Loads of ashes 8)1 Total Coroner'* Inquest. Tint Rcmokkd CmiJ) Mitrpkr Cam Uiryornnwn.? Core Mr Hilton held an Inquest yeaterday npon tbe body ef the little girl, Mar} Elizabeth MemlJ, who died rather suddenly on Saturday night, at the residence of her stepfather, John C. Morse, at 1?8 We*t Thirty 6 fth street, a* It was supposed by poison administered by the latter. Tbe feetlmoay taken before the Coroner, however, cl-erly exonerated Mr. Morse from the suspi cions tbat were created sgaiast him by hut own wife. It appeared that tbe deceased died, not from the e, Tee to o' sn> tii ng poisonoae she may ham eaten, but from notMog more sr leea than scarlet fever, and that of a maliiraset type. Mr Hone, who Was arrested by th* Tw?ntieU? ward police on suspicion of having been th* cause of the chill's death, waa honorably discharged by the Ooi oner at the oonolusion of the inquest One hundred and forty nine death* occurred in Phr*. deiphla laat week? seventy sight adults and seventy on* chudrtn.

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