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New-York daily tribune. [volume] (New-York [N.Y.]) 1842-1866, January 20, 1851, Image 6

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>fv?-V ork Hall???.
Yrmm the Sttb^qm j on rv.al.
JAtT STATISTICS FOR 1850.
The whole nomber of busheis of salt manufac?
tured tod inspected on the Onondagk Salt Springs
Reservation, darin* the year ending Decetnl>er31,
1H30. i. ?.a?*?.5i9.
The whole number of bushels ruinufarturedaud
inspected dum g the 3 ear 1849, it 5,083*311
Diminution in 1820 from 1819, 814,150.
The principal cane* of this decreate 10 th?
quantity of aalt manufactured the j>a?t year,
aa compared with the manufacture of the pre
eeding year, amounting to over 800,000 bushels, is
attributed to the unusual largo amoant mariutac
tured the previoue year. The markets on the
lakes being over atocked required bat little until
th? let of August, and the importation of foreigo
aalt in 1841? exceeded that ol any provioua year
by 397,97* buahela
The amount of Onondaga aalt reaching tide?
water, and Iii? porta of Buffalo and Oswego, from
1845 to 1850 inclusive, appears from the fol
**W1Dg Tide-water. Butlao. Oswejrc.
ia*?.vaMu 5W.8e- "17.7*1
!M6.e*?,442 566.572 1.529,476
mi.SBJ.?V 667,1 ^ I ? ?
|t?.S43,6|H 1,138,276 2.1*.,6t?
1M9.?83,3*1 J .070.065 ifVBMm
ISM.176,1?^ 682.128 2,".5.??3
The price of salt made by artilicial heat at the
works has not exceeded, during the paat year, 10
eenta per bushel of M pounds, including duty paid
to State, and that of solar salt 14 cents.
To show the extent of the manufacture, the
table below is prepared, exhibiting the quantities
of salt manufactured from January 1, 1"2I, to
January J, 18.10, including a period of twenty-five
years 1
In. r???? lr,,T.
loop*, t pro'wui real*.
mt 1? Hu.hil*. B'i.boU.
1838.2,575.033 413741
1839 .2,861.71? 2?9.685
Ikimm from
|Wp?lt p'OTIUM *??'?
?d ta Bu?h*l*. ? Bu..l.*U
1825. 768.18? -
18*6. ifUM SRJM
IST7. ?MIO 155.902
IS?.l.ltW.?lo 177,17?
18?.1.291 -
IRK?.1.436,146 144.166
1s31.1,6i?,?g7 7k.VM
1832.1.0 ktJS i 138318
11-33.1.888.646 U.5,66!
1894.1343.252 VA.tV? 1847.3,951,351 117,77
1836.2^r?j,?i7 366,61711848.4,737,126 T J,T75
183?.1.912 868 decreei>e,l819.5,083,Ai9 316,243
1837. 2,161,287 2.8.I29.1K50.4,2t?),919 decrease
1810.2,622,305 dt-creaso
1841.3,340,769 718,164
1K42.2,?.l im decree**)
1843.3.127,50<I 835,597
1844 . 4,I*J,554 876,054
1815.3.762.358 decreate
1KI6.3,831,531 71,1*3
Daring ami Hilly Feat of tloraeinnnehlp.
At the steward's ordinary, at the White Hart
Hotel, Aylesbury, after the aristocratic steeple?
chases yesterday week, the conversation turning
on the feat of bringing a horse up into the dining
room in which the company were then assembled,
which was once done by Lord Jocelyn and Mr.
Ricardo, during the meeting of the Royal Hunt
some few years ago, Mr. Charles Symonds, of
?porting notoriety at Oxford, offered to bring a
grey horse of hie upatairs and lead him around
the table. No sooner was this said than done,
for oil he started, fetched thu animal from the sta?
ble, and very shortly announced his progress by a
loud clattering on tho old oak stain as.- In a few
minutes the horse waa gazinir on the assembled
company. His owner then led him orer a flight
of chairs, which he jumped beautifully. Nothing
then woo Id satisfy the company but that he must
jump the dining tables. Mr. Fowler, proprietor
of the hotel, fearing lest some serious accident
?light occur, as the room is of great antiquity,
having been built by the Earl of Rochester in the
time of Charlea II , made strong objections ?, but
be was overruled, and the horse was led over the
tables everything standing. The champagne
glasses rattled, the plates quivered, the candle
?ticks shook, but nothing was displaced 1 back
again bo went, clearing everything at a bound,
whereupon a most ardent sportsman, Mr. Manning,
of Wendovcr, volunteered to ride him barebacked
over, and, to the astonishnent of all present, he
accomplished it without bridle or saddle. The
celebrated gentleman jock, Captain Barlowe, next
esaayed, and managed to make a smash of one
table with its contents. This was only a tempo?
rary check, for in the lace of a tremendous lire
and the cheering of all preseut ho achieved the
feat gallantly. It was now time to desist and to
Sit the horse down stairs; this was sooner said
an done, for the stairs and passages being kept
Clished, the gallant grey slipped about dread
lly, and was evidently airaid ot the descent ?
At length, at the suggestion of a worthy baronet,
he was blindfolded, ami thus descended into the
?ntrnnce hall, but managed to break about a dozen
of the carved oak banisters in his progress.
_I Bucks Chronicle.
Another Disthi'ctivk Fittr.?Last Thursday
snorning, between 0 and fi o'clock, the grocery
?tore '269 Main st. owned and occupied by George
Clark, waa discovered to be on lire in the second
story, and before monv minutes had olapsed the
flames epread over the entiro upper part of the
?tore, burst through the roof, and soon communi?
cated with the etorv of .lames H. Mills, adjoining
on the east, that of Charles Carman, still further
east, and aleo Albert Van Kleeck s, on the west.
partially burnt by the tiro two w<*?.*>*
By prompt and *i*oro?* eftorta the lire depart
ss*M < h*? k.ul its t>ro;rresB, a result which at ono
time wo deemed almost past hope. Tho stores
of Messrs. Clark and Mills suffered most, and
were damaged j.earlv equally?the roofs were
both entirely burnt off, the upper part badly in
jured, and the floors and ceilings rendered com?
paratively useless. The goods belonging to the
two gentlemen were ?treatly damaged, and the
goods removed ftom Mr. Carman a store were
also damaged materially.
n.lames H. Mills is insured on his store in tho
oward Company, N. Y for 94*890 , ?u his stock
in the Protection,' Hartford, 11,880 ; A'.tna, Hart
fcrd, 0-V>oa; North Western, Oswego, 8l,.">00.?
Ilia loas will not vary much from 8.1,000.
Georgs Clark haa an insurance on hia st- re of
? 1,500 in the North Western, Oswego*. ou his
stock 8.' MM 111 the i\>ughkeepsio Mutual, and
81,500 in the Howard, New-York. Loss about
83,500.
Charles Carman a building was insured in the
Hartford Compauy for #1,200 , his stock of harness
and trunks in the Howard, N. Y. for 11*98 '. Loss
about 81,000.
The total damage by the lire will not probably
reach 810,000, although it may come nearly up to
that amount. Wholly insured.
_j Poughkeepale Eagle, 18tb.
Tehkii.i.e An Rai.?On Monday night a seri?
ous affray occurred at the Toll Gate, on the l'lank
Head between Weat Troy and Cohoot, which, it
is feared will terminate fatally to one of the par?
ties. It appears that three men named H >be-t
king, Win. Shannon, and If, V. ChaUaey, in
?riving through the toll gate, drove on tho wrong
side, when the gate keepsr, Mr. Lorenzo Abbot,
requested thean to back ou. and paae through the
gate that waa open. In attempting to do bo, the
shaft* of the ?leigh were broken wheu they asked
tor alight; and, as Mr Abbott opened his office to
accommodate them, Chadaey pulled hint out of
the office and knocked him dow-i, when Mr. Abb >t
?hot the man, the bail enter.tig iiis body just be
low the breast bone. Mr. A. was badly hurt, and
Chadeey is not expected to live. King and Shan?
non have been ooenmttted to jail. [ Troy Post.
Hiironil Attxmi t at Mi it01. a ,h Draci t ?
We learn that a young Doctor hat been arroate 1
and held to bail for attempting to *tao a younv wo?
man, a eeboolmiBtroee. m?e had received several
letters, threatening her life unless sh? contented
to give up her boWI. In the evenug, a man
aaurtled up in a cloak, rauc the door bill', and re!
plying "No'" to hit quoetion whether $hc meant
?*? iW? up tho school, bo struck her wie* a dirk
cutting her dress and grazing the akin of h?r side'
The cjiyuinstances im j lu ating the Doctor are very
slight. The young lady had receutlv been mar?
ried to a reverend divine, and had left hun after a
?hort cahabitation, upon learning that he had an.t
tber wife and children. (Boston Pott
A Mi uk. 1 . Man Kn.Lki?.--A straager, with a
negro woman dreaaod iu men s clothea, was ar
rested in Cbmbervule, Arkansas, on suspicion of
negro s^ealiij|. lie attempted u> escape and was
abut From tke papers found in the pottettion 01
lenr'.tiVt*^' k 6 ?bat hie name wat Jo
eepn 0 ttaaberry. In his travelim* ba*t wat a
Sri?a2 00 ?"2* vilcmZt paper,
aivmg lac .a*4?a ofmea ^ Vott 09J ? ^ '
MW1?. Td*? wu a]?o anaffldant
abide by whatever J. e ^ ? ^ ,j J" JJ
? ** b> ?h,fb-officer; then Ui.iide
I" ? c"?ecariL
|y Wild Cat, the famous Ltulian Chief, Wno
hat formed a settlement in Mexico, hat been an.
pointed, we tee, a Justice of the Pea -e by the
Mexicaa Government. Ha recently took with
bin from Arkansas a number of nefroea and In?
dians They are to have implements of htisi'aieJry,
and acortatn portion of land given them, on con?
dition ?i at they cultivate it and obey tho lavs.
Anothe> object it to defend the Mexican ironaje?
Irosa Ute tneusion? of the Carnanrhe6.
?Jti.tfi aaaaaw tht> <**?** * People of *. Yartt.
T? IS* E*uw of Th* TVwwm.
From Kcv. W. M. Lively ! fifteenth annual re?
port I glean the following facta The labor* of
the laat tern arc nearly included within the de?
scribed boundarlei, namely i North by Seventy
Clil.it. taut by Sheriff at. weat by Hudson-st
soutn east b> South at. and aouth weat by Leon?
ard at He k ? , t a regular journal of all the inter
mediate streets. He wai daily visiting familiea
from house to houae, exhorting and preaching the
Gospel. By this method he reached many hun?
dreds. Kvcry possible means was used to get
children it.to Sabbath 8chools. It is painful to
say that he found the state of religion low \ the
distosilion manifested, however, for receiving and
reading tracts was admirably good. There were
not two persons found within the wboie limits
who refused to take a tract, nor not one who hesi
tated to receive in any way instruction. His
visits were everywhere received by marks ol
kindness ami respect. He distributed between
50.00U and ao.000 pates of valuable reading, high?
ly calculated to instruct and enlighten the mind.
Now let us suppose, for the sake of argument,
that all those families within the described boun?
daries sre among the most abandoned of the hu?
man species, which supposition is not only pre?
posterous and daring, but an absolute falsehood,
because a number ot thoae familiea compose the
moat respectable part of the community. What
does it teach us ? Why, in the economy of the
' religion of the cross, it teaches us that they are
the very objects of the ministers of God?just such
as our Heavenly Master came to seek and to save
from a lost a.. J ruined condition?just such aa he
told his disciples to go and hack and to turn from
darkness to marvelous ... .? t?for such he suffered,
for such he died. Since it is right, just and prop?
er to teach and preach the Gospel to the most
erudite and refined, persons possessing wealth
and grandeur, who have every opportunity for the
pursuit of moral and intellectual improvement,
surely it follows of necessity that it is right, just
and proper to teach and preach the Gospel to
those who are illiterate and who have not the
means within their reach to improve their moral
and mental condition. In order to afford an op
portunity to parents and others to send their chil?
dren to Sabbath School, and likewise to4attend on
religious worship, a r<x>m for some time past has
been kept in reserve, and no pains has been
spared in trying to get the parents to send their
children out on the Lord's Day and so OOflM out
themselves. After having labored from house to
house, trom Monday morning until Saturday night
as above stated, he has stood firmly at his post on
the Babhati to receive and teach all who came in.
It seems, in my own opinion, however, that to
teach and preach the goapel are among the last
meansto raise the character and improve the con?
dition of our population. One.of the best plans to
maintain and secure a good, safe, happy and well
reguluted Government ia to educate all its consti
I tuents. A permanent edifice, a durable founda?
tion, rightly fitted to the building. During his tour
in the Fast part of the City he visited the Insti?
tution of "The Colored Home and preached
several times to them. His fourteenth Annu?
al Sermon was preached in the Mount Zion
Church, Brooklyn, L.I.; text: "Thereforo being jus?
tified by faith, we have peace with God, though our
Lord Jesus Christ Ro. v, i. On the U'th day of
De';. \?'M he deliverer! a discourse founded upon
the first eight verses of the 13th chapter of Romans.
The doctrine involved in these verses seems to re?
quire the best cultivated mind and the purest
heart to do justice to it, even after a writer has de
vested himself of the principles which he may
have imbibed from an early education, of public
opinion, of prejudice, of the influences of the cir?
cumstances in the midst of which he is placed, of
aorded interest and of every other selfish and cur
rupted principle of which the human heart is pos
sescd . the subject-then remains inexhaustible.?
Whatever comes from God is right,tending always
to the good of his creatures and his owa glory.
va\ l.
The Mormon Country.?A correspondent of the
Rockford (III.) Forum, writes from Salt Lake City
in these terms, touching the country, its products
ami prosperity i *
1 must say a word about Wheat For Wheat
this climate beats everything that I had ever
heard or dreamed of. From one bushel sowing,
they have raised as high aa 189 bushels ; it was
sowed in drills and covered four acres. Ffty
bushels here, is aU.ut a fair yield to the acre.?
You need not think there is any caminon about
this , the Wheat tells larger stories for itself than
the inhabitants. 1 nevcrsaw the like in anv coun?
try. It ia like Fgypt in the seven plentiful years
? the land yields by han.Isful. ?'?>rn tloos not do
v?eli, U beitifr too frosty; potatoes, peas, beets,
carrots, onions, and vegetablea generally, do well.
I tiuve ????? ? ?Teat many melon vinea, but think
they will not accomplish mach without something
to shelter them from the cool night air.
I am writing at a table in the city, tnd the
great valley lays out like a level plain before me,
from M to -to miles wide, and extending some?
thing liko 100 miles from terminus to terminus,
and thousands upon thousands of cattle feeding
upon the rii h bottom lands belonging to the city.
Every city lot here contains IJ acrea. and each
man that moves here may pay ?-1 ."'0 for recording
the mme, at,d then go on and build a home for
his family, with nothing moie to pay save his
tithe money, which is one tenth of his earnings.
This goes into the Treasury for Church purpoaes,
at well as for public worka. The improvement
made here in the three years the Mormons have
been here is astonishing The houses are built of
unburned brick, called 'doubles,' and are comfort
able ami genteel dWellings. They have line
flouring nulls and saw mills now in operation, and
Others going up. Their lumber it chiefly sawed
out of the Fir tree, and is not so good as pine, al?
though it answers very wellas a substitute.
Coal has been found in great abundance in the
Valley, and I am informed that they are now
making a Railroad on which to transport the
same to the city. Stone coal is now $1 per bushel
in the city, and charred coal ?'?<> cents. Salt is ob?
tained out of the Lake in its native state, and
when ground is far superior to an\ salt which you
receive from the Fast. It is possible that y,>u, in
the Mississippi Valley, may yet be supplied with
the article of salt from this Lake. I am satisfied
that for the next 20,000 years the Rocky Moun?
tains will furnish the world with Potash and Sal
u ratus. The Valley of the Platte and Sweet
water can do it without half trying. God only
knows the wealth that lies hid in these moun
tains, for the benefit perhaps of coming genera?
tions, which now appear to the eye and mind at
a great barren waste upon the earth's surface, or
in another view, as mere monuments of His al?
mighty power, upon which man may look and be
humbled.
? Si v\,k, amo.v; the Mormons. ?We feel
it to be our duty to define our position in relation
to the subject of Slavery. There are several men
in the Valley of the Salt Lake from the Southern
States, who have their slaves with them. There
i is no law in t'tah to authorize Slavery, neither
any to pronibit it- If the slave is disposed to
I leave his master, no pewer exists there, either
j legal or moral, that will prevent him. But if the
I slave chooses to remain with his master, none
a-e r. .?ei t, .:,t. riere between the master arid
the slave. All the alaves that are there appear
to be perfectly contented a&d satisfied. When a
man in the Southern States embraces our faith,
and ia the owner of slaves, the church sa_\ s to him,
if your slaves wish to remain with you, and to ?ro
with you, put them not away . but i'l they chooao
to leave you. or are not satisfied to remain with
you, it is for you to soil them, or to let thoai go
free, as your own conscience may direct you. The
church on this point assumes not the responsibili?
ty to direct. Tho laws of the land recognize
Slavery; we do not wish to oppose the laws of
the country. If there is sin iu selling a slave, let
the individual who sells him bear that sin, and not
the church. Wisdom and prudence dictate to us
that j>o*ition. and we trust that our position will
henceforth be understood. | Frontier Guardian.
m? S'" P^Jict.-The Boston Bath and
\N ash House Company are about putting their
exec lent theory mto practice. A baaeaent stun
of a large aru k building on Harrison-av. has been
esxared to commence operations in. The ex
penao* incarred for rent of room, Ac sre to be
met by charging email auma for warm and cold
baths and fur the use of the wash tubs aad drying
room. It is impossible to fix the exact amount of
expenses per week until after a brief trial. The
Company will furnish the towels, soap, Ac and
w Cn** washers wish to do their ironing, as
weu aa rough dryuis, in the *stablisment, pro
Ib! nTaWs, Lbemt<,e ff* tb" U ?3 cost
Sft!At* "nt thi? ? I roner condition.
., i. t,puW'? ? "?NM to uM the pr^ect bv
"??"??Vi f" ?t?-k ??,, maklnVdonat^s
I Sostoi Cokuikow/sajih.
THE LATE CALAMITY".
? ??
The laTtfltlgnttan.
The Coroner's Jury summoned to investigate
the causes of the late disaster in Twenty-5rtt at. ,
atserabled in tho Supreme Court R.?o?\ hj the
New City Hall, and organize! by Ifce appoint J
ment of ex-Aid. Smith as Foreman. They then
proceeded to examine the witnesses summoned
by the Coroner.
The first witness sworn was Jamn fUtfi it,
residing at No. 4t West Twenty Brat who testi
Its] that he is a carpenter, that he saw tho boil 1
tngs lately fallen in Twenty first st when they
were being erected . be had some suspicions that
these buLdings would fall, and thought so on the
morning that they teY the basement wails were ,
far from being plumb the walls generally were in '
the same condition ; I mentioned the fact to my :
family only . I was at home at the time the build- ?
ing fell i after learning that they had fallen. I ran i
ont of the house to the ruins which had fallen from J
the froDt, back to the back parlor chimney the 1
crash was, in my opinion, owing to the imperfect
foundation, which was built of inferior quality of
stone, and also mortar i too mach mortar was
used ; I consider the work of the foundation im?
perfectly put together; the bricks I consider
g ood the quality of the mortar used in
the brick work I consider better than
that used in the foundation, but whether that ;
may be termed the first quality of mortar I
am not prepared to say. The cold and warm '
weather undoubtedly had an injurious effect on
the mortar; I exammed some of the mortar used
with the bricks in composing these walls: my
opinion is that loam and sand were both used in
manufactu/ing the mortar; some of the loam used
was procured from the ground on which the build?
ings were erected ; my opinion is that about an
equal quantity of sand and loam was used in the
mortar; many houses are buiit on the plan of
erecting the side and rear walls previous to put?
ting up the front wail, but this method is not gen?
erally used; it the f ronts had been carried up with
the rest of the buildings, I doubt whether they
would have fallen.
To a Juror.?toy attention was called to the
insecure manner in which those building were
beim: erected since their commencement; some
of them were braced a short time before the build?
ing fell; the foundation consisted of of the ordi?
nary shell stone; the walls were not braced as
strong as buildines generally are . the beams or
sleepers were about I feet apart, which is much
further than is usual; the width usual is about
11 inches ; the hemlock used in the beams of tho
first 8 tiers of tho building was of the c.itnmoaest
quality ; some of the walls were four inches out of
true when the beams were put on, which was ow?
ing to the insecure manner in which they were erec?
ted ; the brick walls were not built in the center of
the stone wall, but some of them projected four
inches over it. Ground lime was used in the mor?
tar. I do not know who ia the owner of the prop?
erty , I think it would not have been sale had
those buildings stood till completed, for families
to have lived in them.
Joseph Turki r tworn.?I reside at 225 West
Twenty-second st. am a mason, have examined
the building in question. I think the workman?
ship on those buildings was very bad indeed.
The material a* far as mortar and stone were con?
cerned was bad. The stone used waa not such as
is usually used in houses of that class. The atones
used hau they been laid in good mortar may have
made a wall sufficiently strong to have sustain?
ed buildings of the size of the fallen ones,
the mortar was made of loom principally; there
was a want of Band as well as lime in it; had it
been made of sand instead of loom, with the same
quantity of lime used, it would have been good
mortar, mortar made with loom and lime will
never become hard, but will crumble the same as
i if no lime was used with the loom. The mortar
used in the brick work appeared to be of the
same character as that used in the foundation . the
stoneused in the foundation was rather scant of
being the proper size.
The timber used waa not sufficiently large for
I buildings of this description. Had the buildings
! been finished, with the walls in the situation re
I presented by the previous witness, (viz: not
plumb,) 1 do not think they would have been safe
; dwellings ; if the walls had lallen in one direction,
j it iniuht possibly have been attributed to the
! change ot weather, but as they inclined in differ
i ert directions, it must have been caused by want
! of proper care in their construction. Too run lb
? mortar, I think, was used in tho stone wall.
Janus Harriot sworn.? I reside at No. 4 Kightli
av.; am a mason; I examined the ruins in Twen
I tv-first st. the general cause of the falling of the
buildines was the bad method in which the ma
j teriala were put together; I formed this opinion
from the appearan e ot the walla which remain.* I
at and ing yesterday (the 17th); the mortar which
was used waa poor, there waa loam in the m >r
tar, I should suppose; the foundation of build?
ings of this description should be M im lies wide ;
?ome portions of the foundation of these buildings
I measured, and found to be but 14 inches in
width; the party walls were not all erect.d on
the center of the foundation wall, it is, however,
usual to place them in the center of the founda
\ tiou, I examined the mortar used with the brick
in forming the walls, aud thought it to be
much better than that used in tho con?
struction of the founaati.'.i walls , I should
think from the color ol tho mortar present?
ed, that there was loam in that portion of it
used in the construction of the brick walls , my
impression in regard to the safety of these build
, ingB, had they been completed in every respect,
; is that they would havo been sale for famdies to
reside in?that is, had they stood a sulli immX
length of time to allow of their completion they
would have been strong enough for dwellings,
notwithstanding the walls were not plumb, my
opinion in regard to mortar is, that it should he
made exclusively of sand and iime. and that no
loam should be used in it; it is usual in building
a brick wall to put in binders every 18 inches or
thereabout, I noticed a portion of the wall left
standing that had no binders for about 8 or 10 Gast
1 consider the buildings were of a very cheap
class of construction; I judge so from the quality
of the materials used mm from the manner of
their construction.
James IV. ?mith being sworn, says he resides
in Twenty first it. near Tenth Avenue. I am a
builder. I have seen the buildings in question, I
visited the ru ins yesterday afternoon: the cause
cf the buildings tailing, in my opinion, was incon?
sequence of being badly built, and imprudence; 1
mean by running up the side walls three stories
and attic, at this season of the year, without
fronts 1 examined the foundation walls, andfound
them only eighteen inches the mortar, on exami?
nation, I thought, consisted of loam and lime, in?
stead of sand and lime the whole of the mortar
was about the same; the timber 1 considered to
be poor in quality, and very light for the size of
the buildings no timber ought to be less than
three or four inches, and not more than sixteen
: inches apart; in th.s case I measured and found
them from the centers to extend from twenty to
twenty four inches apart, 1 should say, by the
evidence given by tor. Stephens, that it would be
dangerous to go cn and inclose these buildings, and
would have been dangerous if the buildings had
been inclosed, as they were much out of "a per
pei.cicular, as represented by Mr. Stephens. I
c? u!d not discover any iron anchors or straps to
; fasten the end*of the" beams together; I should
say they were a poor class of buildings, from the
t appearance of the material used, and the work
I warship
Aid ar I E itrttrdt bein. sworn, savs he resides
) at IM West Twentieth st.. I am a bricklaver by
i trade. 1 have viewed the bakings iu question
j two or three times a week since they were com?
menced . 1 pasted them the morning they feil; I
arrived at the spot a lew minutes after tbey feil ,
my (.pinion was. on viewing the buildingt. that
tstej were not put up in a proper manaer, from
the fact of the waht being run ap twelve conrtet
; e! brick without a headine course, five courses
j being the usual number, and then a heading i I
j obfla-rved. two weeks before it fell, a bulge in the
< rearjrall. and alto on the gable eni\ afl balge 1
I towards the east. the men were at work at that
I time, M the third story. On the nurning of the
[ fall I obeerved tbe gable end. on the east end,
i overhung some fourteen to eighteen inches, to the
best of my Knowledge. I have aeen. aa I waa
! passing, loam mixed with the lime, and did not
think the mortar good. I don't think that loam
mixtd with lime mixes gocd mortar, Ihaveseen
sand lying in the street by the lime as well as
loam On passing at one time, I spoke to a per?
son, and said that the btrldingt looked dangerou
he replied that many others looked the same in
New-York. 1 don't know w*o that person was. '
iarr-teis f?>r. sworn?Hays he .?esides at 4? K ing- I
at I am a bull .'er I have view v! the ruins in i
U.)' I mmm ir.ree uingt were the '?Moni of the 1
buildiocs falling, namely bid material bad work
mar ship and carelessness in al owing their work
to pet cot of plumb: the lime waa mixed with
K am instead of aard ; the atone used for the foun?
dation was not the usual atone uied for bouses of
that clan. I thought there waa tone little ?and
uied in the mortar for the basement, but in the
foundation I don't think there we* any. In my
opinion the t:n.hcra were not at all suitable tor
houses of that size. The balance of Mr. Goer's
testimony corresponded With the evidence of the
previous witnesses.
Rvt.ot .\t r:. ri. being sworn, says?I reside at
No. 11 Jersey st ; I am a bricklayer aa l mai I >,
1 was at work on buildings in Twentieth st. ex?
actly in the rear of the buildings in question j my
attention was drawn to the buildings a short time
bet?re they fell i a carpenter working on our b md
tag told me to come along and look at the east
note end of the building, and on looking at the
wall I found it to overbang ab jut two feet tix :
inches: I then examined the gable end of the i
west side, and found that that wall leaned the <
same way | the rear wall I found to bulge at the '
east corner, and all the party wails the tame; I i
spoke to Mr. Fleming, the fi reman, and asked
him how came the walls to get socrooked ; he re- j
plied that the walls were as straight at could be
up to yesterday, imeaning the day before;) he
told me that the stone wall was built on a heap
if mud, and was settling down : he talked about
bracing up the cable end that was overhanging ;
I saw the bui'dmga fall j the east gable end gave
wav first.
John T. CViuMrr, sworn?Says he resides at 789
Greenwich st.; I am a matter mason, and saw the
buildings in question for the last two weekt, and
noticed, on the day the buildings fell, that the
gable end was sagged out some eighteen inches.
Tbe other part of witness's testimony was almost
j in substance similar to the previous witness.
Janus Tratrw, tworn?Says he resides at IM
Twenty-eichth st; I am a laborer; I was em?
ployed at the buildings in making morter . I had
been engaged from the first commencement of the
brick work, on the \>>th of November ; I ased the
best of sand to mix with the lime, and a little
loam ; 1 did not put so much loam as I did sand .
I put more lime in the Winter season than I do
in Summer, to one barrel of lime I pit one load
and a half of sand, and two barrels of loam: the
loam came trom the cellars; I have been making
m< rter tor the last nine years.
Patrick Duffy, sworn?Says he resides at 112
8ei ond av.. 1 waa a laborer engaged at the build?
ings in quettion , my business was to make mor?
tar ; I had no particular way of making the mor?
tar; sometime- I ji it more loam, aisd sometimes
none; I never had any directions or orders how
to make the mortar : I made it myself, as I have
always made it; loam is put in almost all mortar:
sometimes I have made mortar without loam, only
sand . a little loam makes the mortar work bet?
ter; the brick'ayers never found any fault with
the mortar. I have been employed in making
mortar the last eight or nine years.
Artk'T Moody, sworn?f-ays he resides at 1*6
West Eighteenth st.; I keep a grocery store, and
ride sand and dig out cellars; I get from Is rid to
4a a load lor sand i 1 furnished from 170 to 180
loadsof sand for the buildings in question and four
houses in Twentysecoudst. the greater part was
delivered in Twenty-iirst-st.; I got 4s a load at the
buildings in Twenty-first st, from what I saw, the
mortar was principally made with sand and a;
peered to be of a good quality . 1 never saw any
loam mixed with the mortar in Twenty first lt.. I
have received HO on account of the sand I deliv?
ered, and have due me 561, which amount I was
to have received this week.
John B. Jenkins, being ewom, eays : I rm*u\?
at T-l Twentieth street .lama master mason by
trade ; I visited the ruina yetterday ; I examined
the mortar, and considered there was too much
loam in it; I thought there was enough lime, when
there is too much loam it dries dusty, and don't
I holdthe buildings have been run up iu too much
I hatte, and the mortar used hot, in frosty weather,
? which is unsafe ; I noticed one frosty day when it
was too cold for my men to work, one paasing by
' these buildings, some ten or twelve men at work
i on one wall . I thought, then, they were working
with too much haste, and that some accident
would happen, 1 considered the buildingtuntafe for
men to work on, and of the pooreat class of build?
ings, from the appearance of the materials ased,
f and the workmanship.
ffktfl Trainer, sworn?I reside at No. 9 Fourth
St.; I am a mason, I was engaged at work on the
, buildings in question, in laying brick ; I thought
the mortar was pretty good . I havo worked bet?
ter, and have worked worse . 1 call it about the
> average mortar j just before the building fell, Ed?
ward 1 lemming, the foreman, called me down
from the t<q> el the building, I hurried down the
ladder, and we went to the east gable end and he
? Imweil mo i.,.- wall , it had then sauget out con?
siderably more . he requested me to get somo
timbers and prop up the wall as quick as I could ,
1 immedihti !> ran for the timh.-r*. but before I
returned with the stay the whole of the walla fell;
they fill from the west to the east; I did not give
; any alarm to the men on the building, as I thought
\ I could prop the wall in time to sr.ve it: I did not
consider it dangerous until the fireman called me
down ! I have often had wails to sag out and yet
; never fa!! I have used much worse mortar in
New York than that used on these houses.
Juror? (In what buildings havo you worked
with such mortar?
WUmH? 1 decline to answer that question I
don t wish to condemn any man s buildings.
Juror?Where wer-' the buildings situated I
Witness?I don't think it's right for me to an
? swer that question.
Coroner?You must answer the question.
Witness-I would rather not. well, it was in
i the neighborhood of Terry st.
Juror?Well, I don't wish to press the question
i any further.
The witneis ackn* wledged to having worked at
lay ing bricks when it waa freezing hard. At the
conclusion of the testimony of this witness, it be
? ing then after five o'clock, the Coroner adjourned
any further proceedings until ten o'clock ou Mou
i day morning.
To day the evidence on the part of the defend,
ants, Spencer, Flcmming and Th mas will be
, presented.
LAW COURTS.
< ourt Cnlendar-Tmi LUv.
ClRCL iT CorRT.?Part I.? Rot. 195,219. ?29
131,941,943,943, viT, 999. 981. Fart II? Nos.
148, 252, 188, 989, 188, 270, ft, 4, \ 10, 19, 14, 16,
j 1?, '.'U.
ClRClIT ColRT.?Not. Ill, 44, 1 .'5, 126, 127,
j 319, 9, 11, 13, 15, 39, 13, 45, 52, 70, 89J.
I'. W Diatrirt ('??rt-...S?Tcar<AV, Jan. 18
Before J udge Bett*.
Sentences.?In the case of eight teamen, crew
of the thip Henry, found guilty of mutiny on a voy?
age to California, and compelling the captain to
put back to Hio, Nicholas Smith was sentenced to
imprisonment at hard labor for I years, Michael
Cozzens and John Patrick each to I years, Fran?
cis Morris, Lewit Desmond and George 8neppard
each to 4 years, Franc it Ca pan a I years, and each
pay a fine of 6 cents. The men appeared tobe much
grieved, and most of them loudly wept. Two of
them after sentence wished to speak, but were not
permitted by the officers to do so : except Shep
pard, who is an Englishman, they are all Italians.
The Judge on paasing sentence said except where
actual violence had been committed, he never
knew so strong a case of mutiny, and under the
; law, before it was altered, each of them, fbrhia
conduct on board the vessel, would have forfeited
his life. The Cornel said it could have been shewn,
if witnesses were here, that the insubordination
of the men was caused by the harah conduct of the
first mate, but the District Attorney said no proof
whatever had been or < oald be shewn to the
effect. They were removed from Court and their
loud weeping could be heard for tome distance
; alter they left it.
John Kegan, a seaman, charged with larceny
at sea, in stealing a ham, and supposed pre
vioasly a quantity of beef, but who has been for
some time in pruon, was sentenced to pay a fine
! of 31.
A yoang man, carpenter of the ship Robert
KeHy, charged with throwing a billet of wood at
the cook and plead guilty, was sentenced to pav
a fine of one dollar and be imprisoned one year?
but on his stating that he was induced to plead
guilty bat could show that be waa innocent aea
t*?nee wax suspended.
Ctrratt Ceert....8inraoar, Jta. II.
IUI Gotrdy rt. Thomas James - Against a com
mon earner, to recover rtlae of 1,50? bushels of
ccrn, alleged to have been shipped at Albany on
board the barge Roogh and Heady, [burnt at the
great ire there.] but d?nied to have been put on I
beard, already referred to Th- Jury retried a
verdict RrdcftndanL '
Hapertar Ceart-ireneral Term.
Sstcspav. Jaa. 19.
Before JudkTft Oakley. landlord an J Pains.
Bruigtt Pratt ami others, by her counsel, pre?
sented application and affidavit requiring K I.
Beam a?d Thos J. fparks, Attorneys of the
Court, to show cause why an attachment ahould
not issue against them for the non payment to
plaintiffa of the turns received by them in the act
th ment of cauaea detailed in one of aaid a'fi la
vits, Ac?the affidavit of Francia Grii'.in?or that
their names be. struck from the rolls of the Court.
In anawer to this, separate releasca for plain
tills to Messrs. Beams and Sparks were present?
ed, signed by their mark, in which they resigned
all < laims and demands against Messrs B. and S.
for the sum of 1100 each.
The suits were by widows of laborers wiv>?e
husbands were killed by the failing of the wall of
building 39 Water-st on ."Jth April last. They
were against Stephen Whitney, t.wuer, and Wm.
Tucker, agent, for said building. Two of the
suits were on behalf of a man, a laborer, who was
hurt by the falling of the wall himael'', and also as
next of kin of one of the other laborers who was
killed.
The suits were ss follows ? Bridget Pratt, wt h
owof William Pratt, dec asc I. setting f ?rth that
on the C9th April, I88e\ said deemed was en?
gaged and employed, working as a laborer in
W ater st in said City ; and thatwhilsSO*>asjsjsnssj
the south wall of the store 33 Water st. fell, strik?
ing said deceased, from the effects of which ho
died. that Stephen Whitney was owner and Jo?
seph Tucker bis sgent, and in his employment,
and by their neglect, Ac. in not sufficiently se?
curing" said wall it fell, causing the death of said
W. P. Wherefore plaintiff demands judgment
against the defendants, and that her damages be
assessed in the sura of sj?.ooo beside costs.
Another was a similar claim by Bridget Hayes,
wniow of John Haves.
Another, Mary Hanni-'an, for the death of John
Hst:nigan. . ..
Another. Fllen Driscoll. widow of John Dnsoll.
Another, Susan 0 Barry, widow of Patrick O ?
Barrv.
Another by Catherine Lovery, ard another by
Joanna Haves.
Two by Hugh MeShane, for injuries to himself
at,.! as next ot kin. tor Kdward MeShane. who was
killed. , _
Pumages in all the cases were placed at f.>,000,
except that of Hugh McS. which was *2,000.
The affidavit states he has reason to believe
that Messrs. Beards and Sparks compromised tho
matter with Mr. Whitney for receiving for the
whole 11 ooo. for damages, and 1300 for profes?
sional service i and that aaid plaintiffs have re?
peatedly applied to them, without effect, for thj
amount, ate.
It was stated that Mrs. O'B. received toS M in
two payments o! ISO '.'5 and 145. MeShane a
similar amount Mrs. Hannegan, jl:'; the others
tioo each?making f*B3 in all.
Messrs. B. and 8. contended that they were
fully entitled to what they received . that before
being able to commence the suits, it was necessa?
ry to get out letters of administration on the es?
tate ot the deceased parties, which they did, and
they were put to trouble and expense, ssaV
In relation to tho motive of Mr. Dillon on the
subject, the Court made the following order:
Ordered, that the subject be referred to J S.
Bosworth, Fs?j to inquire and ascertain whether
the compensation received by the attorneys has
been reasonable; and if it should appear, on the 1
coming in of the report, that the compensation has
been unreasonable, then the attorneys must re?
fund the amount beyond what they are entitled to.
In the matter ot the Hudson River Railroad
Company for tho appointment of Commissioners
to assess the value of land of F. W. A k m and
others, in the village of Greenbuah, opposite AI
bany,re.|uired lor the road, it was objected that
the Court has not jurisdiction, the general Kail
road law of lrV'O providing for the Jurisdiction ?
The Court held that it has jurisdiction under the
charter of the Company?also that it has a ri^ht
to appoint that portion of the former Commission?
ers who were willing to serve, and ethers in the
places of those who declined to serve. Commis?
sioners appointed accordingly.
Acre Organization.?The recent law of the Leg?
islature, passed Jan. 10,1081, consolidating the
two branches of this Court, that of Judges Duer,
Mason and Campbell?with this?was read.
New rules were also adopted. There are to be
two branches of Trial term, general term and
special term, nine months of the year?that ia all
excepting July, August and September?in which
latter months a JuJge will attend its Oh ambers.
? a?
Court ot Common I'leas... .S\n kday. Jan. It
Before Judge lngrsiiam.
John P Mcrtereau vs. David Jaquei und V. S.
Millt? Replevin on alleged invalid levy for wharf?
age of oyster boat No. 3, at foot of Doy st. alrea?
dy referred to. Verdict for plaintiff, valuing the
property at t-00.
Before Ju<l>;?. Paly
'/Iowa* Doirmnf! und / trudln/ (ioodmun v?.
Fr'i'irt< l>uri/ea,J. Mutut, Adam Proteh, Daniel
lliix,r .!,>*? f>h t'lnmni;, Loren:" Minn, Otftgt
W. I'iryra, Joun Wi/att, Ueoige W. Coutun', J.
K"?i r, John .1 Levy, Alonzo Will mm*, and Th?
via A*. O'Brien?To recover of the Committee of
Arrnrgements for suppers prepared for Mor
gsn ami Wt hl? Association Ball, in March laat,
td'eauy referred to. The Court, in its charge, con?
sidered the Messrs. Duryea and Mr. O'Brien lia?
ble, but Mr. Levy not liable, as it was stated he
did not act on the Committee?and some others
doubtful. The Jury, however, crJnaidered that all
had acted, either in the Committee or out of it, as
parties to the arrangement. Verdict forplaiutills
$1-17 and interest, being amount.
Thomas Surloie vs. Edtrd. Dowdigan.?Ac?
tion against a Police otlicer for false imprison
ment one Saturday evening in June last- Mr B.
iu company with three other young men, had in
hia possession five or six pieces of Indian fancy
moccasins, bags, Ac. which they were about to
send off to some friends in England. Mr. D. met
the young men,took from them the articles, and
also arrested the young men and conveyed them
to the Tombs. He there introduced them to a
lawyer (said to keep somewhere near Peck alip)
and told them the lawyer would get them clear
next morning if they would each pay the lawyer
05?this they refused, when a proposition was
made to them to pay *5? then *> i?then Hi? all
of which they refused, and said they were inno?
cent, and would not give anything, when he sug?
gested they might go to 8tate priaon. They were
locked up all night. In the morning the officer
carried them before the Justice, who discharged
them. The present action is brought by Mr. B.
to recover damages. The other three have also
commenced suits. Their arrest, with remarks,
! got into 0M of the Sundsy papers, which was
i shown to the young men while in prison, and be
1 fore they were carried before the Justice next
i morning. They have also commenced a suit for
I libel against the paper.
It was stated that the young men offered to
i show the officer where they bought the things,
I having done so from two Indian women who
' stood by the Park, but the officer would not go
with them?they also wished him to show his au
; thority for arresting them, but he refused to do
j so, or even to exhibit his star. It was also said
that the officer told the young men, when epeak
, ing of the lawyer, that he believed they were bon
' eat, bat to the Justice he made quite a different
; story.
The Judge, in his charge, commented severely
l in relation to improper arrests. As to Police
j officers, it was the intention of the Common Coun?
cil in procuring stars for the officers, that they
should wear them as sn insignia of their offi',<-,
and it was their duty at all times to exhibit them
when requested to do so. If the officer arrested
through s mistake, it is to go in his favor, but it is
for the Jury to say whether it was so, or the ap?
pearance was thst the required fee to the lawyer
formed any part of the motive. If it did the dam?
ages should be exemplary. Verdict for plaintiff
8^.0.
Mi rdk a.?A correspondent of the ,V. O. Delta
writes from Baton Rouge, January 5tb i
? A most llsgrant murder was committed in the
upper part of this parish yesterday nLjht upon
the person of Thomas Muse, a highly esteemed
and respectable planter. There had been a fami
ly difficulty existing between the deceased and
some ot his brothers inlaw. Several disgr* eful
scenes had grown out of it. At the last term of
Ct'iirt in this place, several members of the fami
ly were tried fur assaults on the person of kluae,
but this time they were determined to make su'e
work of it, and waylaid him in the woods on his
return from Port Hudson. Lpou examination, he
was found to have received three chartea of jack
, *. .A P"to1 WM foand near the fatal spot, with
the initials R. T W -Robert T. Younaj, being
one of i;ia brothers-in law, with whom he hud had
previovts altercation. As is aatural, there is ado
sjree of excitement frro.wiag ont of this cold
l.f oded nr.urder.
CITY ITEMS.
I Tim PmtADiLniu Flame*.? Northern Li?
berty Fire Engine Company No. 1, of Philadelphia
returned from Boston on Saturday morning. It it
tue oldeat Fire Company in the United States,
hiving been organized i-i 1; ..,?94 yean tine*.
They have for the put Wttk been the gueeti of
the Boston Firemen. Their new machine, which
they brought with them, ia one of the moit beau
tiful we have ever aecn, and jaatly moriti the at?
tention and admiration it tt generally receivei.
The Company M Satuiday partook of a collation
furnished by Columbian Engine Company No. 14,
of this City, and if any Company knows how to
do up such an aiia.r juat right, it ii the Columbian.
To-day the rinlidelphiana will visit Williams
burgh, and to morrow return home.
Assault iron Police OrricaRs?Between L
and '.'o clock,on Saturday morning, a light occurred
in i'dance house in Twenty seventh st- betweea
the Seventh and Eighth-ivi Officers Oraham and
Houston of the Sixteenth Wird, lucceeded in
arresting two of the ringl-a lers. On their way
to the station?house they were issiulted by the
mob, heided by W Uli am Higgins, and the pri?
soners wero rcseueo. Oili er Houston was se?
verely injured by two blows from stones. After
on curing aaaiatanee Biggtaa was arrested and
c, i.\o\ed to the statn'n house. He was ommit
ted by" Justice McOrath.
fJ^roLa.n I'KorxRt r ?tin Friday night officer
N.eho.s of Ibt Eo \ ei.th Wad, found three copper
bolts on the dock, which had no doubt been stolen
from some shipyard. Tliey csn be hid by the
owner on applying at the atation house.
Moke Csrei I-sxr tt ?The Police of the Seoond
Ward foui.d tourstores open ou Friday night, and
closed them One store in the Ninth anti one in
the Tenth were also trtasj open, and received
the attention of the Police.
Overiioard.?Daniel Blaney fell overboa/u
from pier No v.', on Fn la) night. He was rescued
by officer Snodgrass.
Imminsk Mketi.no 'ii CaurrntaRs. ? \ public
meeting of Houie Cirpeuten wai held it Con
veution Hall, 171 Wooiter it oa Friday evening
the r.th inst. Amurkw Wiiiis; was called to
the Chair, and John 1). Hcuuessy appointed Sec?
retary. Minute! ei previous meeting wore read
and approved. The Chairman briefly stated
what the meeting wis cilled for, which ho laid
was at the inttance of the Carpenters' Associa
tion, and the Pioneer Temple Carpenters to organ
ize an association to be called the House Carpen?
ters' Eight Hour Home Project.
The Constitution being ready for reading, on
motion of Mr. Dever, seconded by Mr. Castle,
it was moved that the Constitution be now read.
Mr Snyder suggested the propriety of taking
some action on the ?lst st. manslaughter.
Ou motion, the Constitution was laid on tht
table.
On motion of Mr. Smith, and seconded by Mr.
Binder, that the Secretary be instructed to com
tj^uunicato with tlu Mayor on the utility of having
proper superintendent! appointed by the Corpo?
ration to lee to the erection and taking down ot
building!, laid superintendent! to be practical
carpenter! and masons, an equal number of each,
and to bo selected from the Societies now in
rwSSWSJC*, as it is well known tint none but good
mechanics ire admitted thereto. Carried.
On motion of Mr. Smith, and seconded by Mr.
Snyder, that the salary of the superintendent
ought not to exceed #1.000.
Mr. Hennessy thought Mi. Smith exceedingly
liberal. He (Mr. H ) did not believe in squander
ing the public money in that way. He would
amend it by laying tdoo, which he was confident
would he imple remuneration | if more were
given he thought it would be an inducement to
the incumbents to BO on the avenues aptng the
Bloods.
Mr. Dever agreed with Mr. H. ai he knew him
to he experienced, being at present a superin?
tendent. m
Mr. H. M Smith contended that n< t leu than
f 1,000 would be sufficient.
Mr. Snyder agreed with Smith, and said nothing
less would be worth looking alter.
Mr Hennessy contended, and clearly demon?
strated, that any moro than *-"0 would he a sin
??? ore. and said that others than mechanics would
be seeking for the office. Notwithstanding all hia
arguments, the imendment was lost, aud the
original motion carried.
Mr. Hennessy offered the following resolution:
/>????'???./. That while we sympttlit/e wiib toe relative* ul
the uuftjrtun*[e deceased, we rannoi allow thl* opportunity
to paa* without eetnurlair the conduct of the builder* and
the architect, who. by their *<-:fi?hoe*?, cauaed Ute deeth or
so many human being*.
Which was carried.
On motion, tho constitution wns then read und
adopted.
lleports from shops were favorable,
i >n motion of Mr. Moore, the subject of strikes
w?? referred to a Committee. Messrs. Mooro,
Dever, Smith, Butler, and Snyder were appointed
said Committee.
On motion, the meeting adjourned to Friday,
the 31st inst. to e!e i their officer! for the next
' monthi.
THE OOEAM STEAMERS
For Europe.
UNITED HTA7 KS mail STEAMER!.
Collins'S Link ->W? from .Vne- York
PA< IFIC....NVE.From New-York . Wei. Jan ?
ARCTIC ....Luce.From New-York.. Wed. Feb.I
For Amertcau
Collins'* Link -SutU /r l.mjss>?L
arctic.Lice.For New-Turk... tat Jan. Ij
For Europe.
Cunand Link?Kor l.totrpoal.
ASIA.CepL-..From New YorkV. Wed Jaa ?
CANADA...Capt-..Kro.n Boston.W..J Fer.'l2
f'WCA - -..From New-York..Wed Keb!?
EUROPA...Capt.-. .From Boston.Wed Mar II
ASIA.Capt-..From New.York..Wed Mar V>
CANADA ..(. apt-..From Boston.Wed Aor a
AfWCA...Capi-..From N?w.York.. Wml Apr! 25
AMKRICA.CapL- ..From Bo.ton.Wed Apr S
*BIA.Capt-From New-York.. Wed. Ma* t
For A me r I cm.
Ccwabq Line -Hau? from LmorpooL
9^.r .A;D4 ,-C*Pt--. ForBoauin.Bat Jte.it
^???^-..For New.York...:SaI Fob! 1
fclKOrA...CeDt.-..1.or Boston.Hat Ken 1.5
a?m.V.-;" S*pt-- ?K',r New-York....Hai.Mar. 1
J?N, D.*' ? Capt--. .Kor Boatoa.3*4. m? ,J
AM5 Rica ?-? lW New-York... .Rat Mar. ?
ak' a -Capt-..Kor Boeton.Hat. Apr. S
AB,A.Cmpi-..Kor New-York....Bet Apr. IS
* Philadelphia! Line.
From Philndtttihia f'rr l.itrmotJ
CITY of olaboow ..Vtth/w'T/nu,r* Mar la
From I.ir*rpo<>l f ,r PKUndtlrMr,
city ok olasqow.v!.?rrjmtT%ml Feh. 1?
For Havre.
FRANRLIN... WoTToN...From New-Vorh B?i
FKA.NKLIN ..WoTliiN...From New Vi.rk < ? a_1 T
FR a NKL1N... Won on .?row New IrZ* Et J,"?*2
t-d ? k l-1 ? "S: !?<"?**??-Froas New-York..t,l OcL Is
FRANKLIN... Wo 1 Ton... front New-York. Sat No. ia
HOMBOLUT..?. Li* a v.. From New- York.. ? RS ?
Froui Harre.
fRA\KI.IN...WoTioa.. Kor New-York..We.i U.. as
HOMIOLDT..D Limi - ..Kor New-Tork wIa a,^ 2
Vit A N KLIN... Woi t on ... Kor New- York " W tVL\\ \
HOMBOLDT..D l.ns, . For NewwTerk W^A ?2L I
FRANKLIN...W0TT0N...H?r New-Yorh w a .H !
BOMBOLDT..D Liwi...ForNeT-Torl w^M j%J
FRANKLIN...Wottoii.. ForSew-fofk w2 i'iiy?
HOMBOLDT..D Lines ..For New-Y rk W u l'S
FRANKLIN...WoTTon... Kor N.-w-Yorh'" w? ^*pI2!
MOM BOLDT..D Lines .. Kor Ne w- York W*?f ii B
franklin... Wo, tot*...*,* LZyZIY. Rt l& ft
aVASDBXwSsnessj,4m N^fclTfoVcoMrse,
HKRMA.N.N.CaAtiaaa.Kroni New-York s.i i .2
fir B51ANN.( babtiek.Fmaa New-York h* Vi, *
W ABHINOTOtf.FLOTa ....From New-VW* * , flS I
w ABHINOTOJI.Floyo_Frans New-v...? S . srJxl
HFRMANN.C a a h i r e . Kro" W YS ?l I
\\ ISHINOTOK.FLorn.from Hew Teakae* /9e i
Hv^i?iviiT jN .*LOV?FromNew-ForS sit V v ?
H 8I?Caaai Ki i-Fruu, New-YoTk B^ St>?
? ?Tfi nk" ?*"*"Costr a? ?.
j7j- a v a *X?0N-ft0VD.e?r New-York.. Frl. Mar XI
WAKIlTKrWnV-?**w'???d>Or New.Vork..Fr1. Apr. IS
hi RVANWT?X fL0TDFor New-Tork..Fil May 1?
* m TfVO^'1"""-Fur tew.yor*..FA Jane 13
Hi mm i'Vi?:0},-Cu'*D.For New-York..Frl. July 11
W.,w^S?Vx;cf,u,T??-*'??' New-York., rrt Auf. t
MirnL'aW011 *U)V0.**" New.Y.*k..Frt.8#pl 5
U , ^^^.....CkABTEEE For New-York..Frt. Oct S
..u n .' ,M,T?N-Ki-ovu.Kor New-York..Frt Oct 11
hr R.MANN.CaaaTata.For New-York..Frt Nor. J>
Farrhasrea.
tJ"1".leittv s.Ki, m New-York .Bat Jsn.?

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