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The New York herald. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1840-1920, June 06, 1853, MORNING EDITION, Image 1

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THE NEW YORK HERALD.
WHOLE NO. 7471. MORNING EDITION?MONDAY, JUNE 6, 1863. PRICE TWO CENTS.
mumm kailksad intelligence.
Tfcc liUlrtMlm Excursion to lb|?n Falls?
TwMt|>4M Annual Kutlnf at the Blew
J??y W'llwtd Company.?CTto Grand
Trunh Railroad Company of Canada.
Ac., Ac., Ac.
TELEGRA PHIC.
Nxw York, Aumt and RnrriM Tilmiifh Company,
Orno* No. 2)4 Wall etkiit.
THE LEGISLATIVE EXCURSION TO NIAGARA?THE
TDtt KADI ON THE TRIP?THE DINNER?THE
SPEECHES ON BX-OOV. HUNT, SENATOR SEWARD,
SPEAXRR LUDLOW, AND OTHERS, ETC.,
Niagara Falls, Saturday, Juno 4,1851. |
The Legislative exroriion came off to-day, in fine style.
The train, oossisting of six oars, containing about three
huadret persons, left the depot at Albany, at six o'clock
thUmorsteg, and arrived here at two o'clock this after
neon. The actual running time exceeded the time table
about sixty-six minutes, owing to the unexpected size of
the train, ae will be seen by the following, which was
THE TIME TABLK FOR THE TRAIN.
Leave Albany at 6. OS A. M.
Arrive at Schenectady (17 miles) 6.28
Arrive at Utica (7S miles) 8.17
Arrive at foraouse (68 miles) 0.82
Arrive at Rochester (81 miles) 11.27
Arrive at the Falls (7# miles) 1.16 F. M.
Time fixed for the trip 7)? hoars.'
The following is
THE ACTUAL TIME OONSUMRD IN TH1 TRIP.
Arrived at Schenectady (17 miles) at .6.36 A. M.
Left do. 6.87
Taaeed Amsterdam. (16 miles 7.03
Arrived at Fonda (10 miles) 7.20
Left do. 7 21
Paeeed Fort Plain (16 miles) 7 37
Arrived at Little Falls (16 miles) 8 02
left do. 8 OA
Passed Herkimer (7 miles) 816
Arrived at Utica (14 miles) 8 32
Xtft dt, ..e.eeeee see 8.84
Arrived at Syracuse (58 miles)".!?!!!!!!i ill! 10 07
Left do. 1010
Arrived at Rocheeter (81 miles) 12 80 P. M.
Idft do. 12.88
Arrived at the Falla (70 miles; 2.00
The Utica and Schenectady road Is entitled to the flag,
the dlstanoe, seventy-eight miles, having been made la
twe hours; the time over the Rocheeter, Brockport and
Niagara Falls road, seventy-six miles, one hour and fifty
eight minutes.
At half-past three o'clock, the company sat down to a
aumptueus dinner, at the Cataract House. After
the removal of the cloth, ex-Governor Hunt
rose and said that to him had been assigned the
agreeable task of welcoming the members of the Le
gislature to the coim^ of Niagara. He proceeded to
Epeak of the pleasure it afforded him personally
to meet so many of the representative* of the State on
Euoh an occasion, and to the advantages which accrue
from a free intercourse between the people and their
legislators. He also referred to the event which had
brought the company together, and to the rapid pasaage
?eight hours?from tha capital of the State to the NI
Ngara river, and recounted his own experience In making
the journey, a few years since, in seven daye and nights.
The Governor closed his remarks by saying that he saw
aronad him many old friends, who, he hoped, would not
haw this part of the State without coming to sec him at
Lie house, and see how a retired public servant enjoyed
himself at home. His remarks were received by the
whole company with hearty applauae, and were closed
with the following sentiment
The Legislature of the State of New York?the elected
.vepreeoutatives of a free, enlightened and happy oountry
?BMg Oieir wisdom entitle them to the gratitude of t?if<r
Mr. Speaker Ludlow, of the Assembly, was loudly
called for, and responded In a speech, In which he re
ferred to the vast and happy results of the rsQrosd enter
prises of the day, and warmly approved of the consolida
tion act, which had brought the several central lines in
this State into one. In concluding, he gave?
The Central Line of Railroad?a proud monument of
enterprise, capital, and skill?may its success be com
mensurate with the grandeur of the project.
After the Speaker took his Mat,
Hon. William H. Seward was called for, and on rising,
was greeted with three hearty cheers. He proceeded to
remark upon the first building of the old railroad through
Auburn, Geneva, Oanandaigua, he., and the pleasure the
citiseni bad experienced in seeing the tide of travel
through their beautiful villages?but, said the ex-Gover
nor, it was discovered that by building an air line, twenty
miles could be saved between Buffalo and Albany. And
after building this air line, what do they do? They aak
as to oome here and celebrate the saciiflce. No
voice on the old line had been raised against the
air line, but he gave notice that they must
cany their passengers faster than they had
dans to-day, or his friends would build roads whteh
would enable passengers to reach the capitol ahead o'
them. Like his dlstingu!shed friend, who had firs, i
addressed them, he welcomed the members of the Legist*' |
tore to Western New York. They should have come
sooner, but they were welcome now. He referred to the
MSBery which they had passed in their rapid flight?the
falls *f Cohoes, Trenton, the Mohawk, Orlskaoy, and other
beautiful streams?the silver lakes and fertile fields; but,
to past from nature to man, they had passed worts which
were an honor to human enterprise. But we canuot fol
low htm through his speeoh. It was eloquent and effec
tive, ant', elicited hearty applause.
Comptroller Wright was next loudly called for, and he
was net to be found.
Senator Bristol was then called up. He responded in a
speech of some length, but in 60 low a tone as scarcely
to bo heard by the reporter. His argument seemed to be,
that the world would move on very well while we had a
free press, independent of party, and a party press Inde
pendent of party.
Pare Godwin was called on. and made an eloquent
speeoh. He told a story of a man in I-ondan who was
quite sore one night that be felt the shock of an earth
quake; but on reading the London Timet the next morn
ing, and finding no mention of an earthquake, he con
cluded that there had been none. So In this country, if the
press did not herald what was done, here and there, from
day to day, the people would not even know that a cele
bration bad been here today ; and many of the persons
present would hardly believe it, unless they read tho pro
ceedings in the morning papers. Railroad- do much to
cement and bind together distant parts of the Union. He
spoke further of the value of railroads to the country,
and closed by giviDg an appropriate toast.
The company separated at six o'clock.
RAILROAD FESTIVAL AT SAVANNAH.
Baltimork, June 5. 1853.
A railroad festival was held at Savannah on Thursday,
whioh was attended by a large number of guests from
Columbus and other points Senator Berrien gave a pub
lic dinner and ball on the occasion.
Twenty-First Annual Meeting or the New
Jersey Rnllioail Company,
On Saturday the New Jersey Railroad and Trans
portation Company bold their twenty-first annual
meeting, at the City Hotel, in Newark, for the elec
tion of directors and officers for the present year,
when a very able and satisfactory report was laid be
fore the meeting by J. P. Jackson, Esq., Vice Presi
dent of the Company, accompanied by the fiscal re
port of January last, from which it appeared that
the capital stock paid in was $2,197,800; the funded
debt woe $470,000; the floating debt, $85,627 37;
the surplus earnings expended in the construction of (
the road and payment for property, $376,361 46;
and a declared dividend on the first of January of
$109,882.
It appeared, also, that the number of passengers
over the whole line of road last year, was 212,982,
and those to all intermediate places, 1,379,088,
making a total of 1 ?92,070, of which 724,930 were
between Jersey City and Newark. The amount of
goods, wares and merchandise forwarded, amounted
to 34,666$ tons,and the number of miles run by pas
senger, freight, and other trains, was 270,480. The
meaipta from passengers, freight, and other sources,
ware $608,942 33, and the ordinary expenses $316,
WM 86; the transit duty on passengers and freightto
4fco State was $13,081 29, and the tax on capital
stock to the State was $10,490 60
There were no passengers killed or injured while
te the oars during 1862 ; but four persons lost thair
lives by jumping from them while In motion, aodoot
while standing on the steps of the platform, com
ing in contact with a freight sled. Six passen
gers were slightly injured by jumping off the cars
while in motion, making a total of killed and injured
eleven. A very trifling amount of casualties,
considering the almost perpetual motion in which |
people indulge when traversing railroads in the
United States. There was one employe killed, eight
seriously or slightly injured, and seven persons
killed on the track, owing to their own recklessness
I or imprudenoe. This very satisfactory statement
I may be attributed to the careful management of the
road, as described in Mr. Jackson's report, to which
we shall now briefly refer, and which is of conside
rable length.
The report states that the company was organized
on the fourth of January, 1832 ; but owing to the
powerful competition against which it had to ooa
tend, and the limited resources of the population of
New Jersey, a very small portion of the stock
about one twentieth?was taken by persons in that
State, and the Commissioners were obliged by their
own personal credit to raise the remaining stock
elesewhere; and one of the most expensive opera
tions, that near Bergen Hill, was commenced when I
there was only $26,000 in the treasury. The com
mencement of so important an undertaking as the
New Jersey Railroad, with such limited means and
resources,-Mr. Jackson compares to an attempt to
storm the rock of Gibraltar with a pocket pistol.
At this period, however, he states that the enter
prising house of Nevina, Townshend A Co., of New
York, and other capitalists of that State and of New
England, became proprietors of stock to a large
amount; and the commissioners were thus enabled to
proceed with the work between New York and New
Brunswick, in accordance with the provisions of the
charter. On the first of July, 1835, a first dividend
of threee per cent was declared, at which time nine
tenths of the entire stoek was held by the capital
ists referred to, and the remaining one-tenth by
forty-six New Jerseymen; a mueh larger number of
whom now own nearly twelve times the amount
which was held at the period referred to.
The report states, that In accordance with the pro
visions of the supplement of the last Legislature,
authorising a further apportionment of stock to stock
holders, $260,000 of the surplus fund, now amount
ing to $376,304, had been thus apportioned, being
ten per cent per share, for each ten shares. The re
ceipts for through and way trade, are described as
continuing to increase?but so also are the expenses,
owing to a determination which has been made, to
complete a firm and substantial line of road, which
necessarily will lead to a considerable outlay.
The msinagers, agents and employes are then de
servedly complimented, for their care and vigilance
in conducting the affairs of the road; and the com
pany and the public are congratulated on the re
markable exemption from serious accidents, to which
the road might be considered liable, owing to the
number of trains that are continually passing and
repassing: the directors very properly deeming it a
cause of thankfulness, that on the twenty-flrst anni
versary of the company, and its coming of age, it
may be recorded, that of thirteen millions of passen
gers who have been transported on this road, no
person in the cars has suffered in life or limb.
Every proper precaution, the report observes, will
continue to be taken to prevent accidents, by a well
digested system of signals, a minute and constant
examination of the wheels and axles of the cars, and
the machinery of the engines; and by an important
and indispensable auxiliary towards greater safety,
which has hitherto prevailed?that of individual re
sponsibility and to avoid danger on approaching
bridges, no less than Ave persons are required to
watch for the signal when the draws are open, and a
reduct on of speed is rigidly enjoined and enforced.
Accelerated speed,Mr. Jackson remarks, is however,
required by public sentiment, which increases the
hazard of travelling on railroads, the regulations of
which are still in their infancy, and which occa
siona'ly cannot prevent the occurrence of horrible
accidents. He, therefore, recommends that a more
considerate public sentiment be cultivated, ana one
that would be contented with a less rapid speed.
The adoption of a double traok on the entire route
is also recommended, and which is at present com
pleted from New York to Elizabethtown; and an
improvement is suggested, by widening and straight
ening the Bergen Cut, and the extending and
multiplying the depot and ferry accommodations at
Jersey City on an extensive scale; to effect which
the directors, it is stated, should be warranted by
the stockholders to enter into negotiations for the
purchase.of property,and for other purjioses?the sup
plement of the Legislature haviug authorized the in
crease of the capital stock to the extent of $500,000;
and having conferred the power of making improve
ments, whereby the obligations to the public may be
realized. The report concludes with stating, that the
amount received last year by the State was $23,879,
which makes in the aggregate $207,076 that has
been pnid into the public treasury by the company,
for which it has received in return no exclusive
right
The report having been referred to a committee,
they subsequently reported in fbvor of the several re
commendations which it contained; among others,
that for a testimonial to Gen. Darcy, the former Pre
sident. and J. P. Jackson., Esq., the present Vice
President, for the untiring zeal and energy dis
played by them in the performance of their ar
duous and important duties, and a resolution to that
eflcct was subsequently passed; for which those
gentlemen expressed their acknowledgments.
THE BANQrET.
At half-past two o'clock, the members of the com
pany, and a number of invited guests, consisting for
the most part of the representatives of sister com
panies, assembled in the dining saloon, where an
elegant and substantial repast was provided by the
proj rictors of the hotel?the company numbering
about one hundred and eighty persons, who seemed
to have appeared as if by magic. The President of
tLc company, the Hon. J. Philips Phoenix, M. C.,
presided on this interesting occasion, having on his
right, Chief Justice Hornblower, and was assisted
by J. 1'. Jackson, Esq.; Hon. Daniel B. Ryall, Col.
J.W. Scott, Henry A. Remson, and VV. Rankin,
Esq.; with H. J. Southmayd, Esq., the Treasurer,
who acted hs Vice Presidents; and when our re
porter entered the room, having been detained to
complete his abstract of the report, lie found the
party discussing "a hasty plate of soup," and prepa
ring for an attack on the more substantial edibles,
with all the energy of men who justly appreciated
"internal improvements," particularly those which
appertain to the strengthening of the "inner man."
To enter into any consecutive account of the
proceedings of this happy re-union, would be im
possible. All seemed bent upon enjoyment ; and
up| eared to be much in the frame of mind of the man
who, when indiciously rending a book, " gives the
reins of his imagination into its author's bands, is
phased, he knows not why, and cares not where
fore." The President gave successively, " The Ex
ecutive, Judiciaiy and Legislature of New Jersey,"
and " The Mayorond Common Council of Newark,"
pre facing each toast with brief and pertinent re
marks. The sister companies were also toasted, and
the compliment was aptly replied to by their repre
sentatives, who were present. Chief Justice Horn
blower replied to the first of these compliments to
the State authorities in a speech of considerable
length, but which was lost in the din of conversation
and certain popping of champagne bottles, which
afiorded unmistakeable evidence that the Maine
liquor law is not in force in New Jersey.
Other toasts followed, appropriate to the occasion,
as they rose spontaneously in the minds of those who
gave them, which called forth speeches abounding
with happy hits, that would hnve been lost elsewhere
than where they were uttered, but whtoh seemed to
be duly appreciated by those present. In reply to one
of these, Chief 'Justice Hornblower said he was not
an antediluvian, but still he was old enoagh to re
member when the sole means of travelling between
New York and Newark was monopolized by two
colored gentlemen, who were rivals in business; and)
oi.e of the company added, that a passenger thought
lie had performed a goed day's work if he wentand
returnra on the same day. The toast in relation to
tho Common Council was responded to by the
Mayor, who said the city of Newark and the saflroad
company were mutually contributors to each, other's
prosperity, and he trusted a good oudereti^idlug be
tween them would always continue.
During the afternoon tho President stated, that,
as many of tho members were not present when the
report was read, he would call upon the Vice Presi
dent to read it again, for their special edification.
Mr. Jackson, in reply, stated that the report would
shortly be printed, and tfiev would thus be put In
poatesuion of the desired information ; meantime, he
would at present only fcall attention to tho main faqi
which it contained?t'nat of thirteen million of pas
sengera who had travelled the road of the company,
tbey had all beep carried over it without Injury to
life or limb.
The toast of the Western New Jersey Railroad,
again called up Chief Justice Horn blower, who re
marked upon the tendency of that line to render the
inhabitants of the more distant portions of the State
better acquainted with each other, and which would
enable thoee of the interior, with little cost of time,
or money, to enjoy the healthful breezes of the At
lantic seaboard; and who gave in conclusion?"Union
to the State of New Jersey." The President stated
that he was a native of New Jersey ; and compli
mented its ueople upon their conservatism aqd res
pect for the laws, in which they compared favorably
with the citizens of other States. Heenquiied if there
were any gentlemen present who had Men in Cali
fornia, with the exception of the late President,
whom he requested to favor the company with an
account of that interesting region. Gen. Darcy re
plied, by alluding to the origin and progress of the
railroad, and again referred to the aid which it had
received from Messrs. Nevins and Townshend, and
other capitalists of New York, but said very little
with reference to the subject alluded to by the Pre
sident.
The " Press " was then given; which was replied
to by Judge Naar, editor of the True American of
Trenton; who expressed a hope that its conductors
would always wield-it with caution and prudence.
After some farther remarks, he gave?"May the
powers of New Jersey be combined in one object?
the promotion of the nonor, happiness and prosper
ity of its people." An editor or one of the Newark
papers, who followed, then gave?" J. P. Jackson,
?6q., the Vice President of the New Jersey Railroad
Company?able and efficient .in the discharge of his
duties, kind and courteous to all with whom he has
intercourse?a model officer and a model gentleman."
By this time six o'clock bad nearly arrived, the
hour at which the return cars were to start; most
of the company had left, and the others were pre
paring to leave; and our reporter took his depar
ture, there being nothing more to describe other than
tuic, vuviv wviiifs T
the separation of those who were44 happy to meet-?
sorry to part?and who will be happy to meet again.
The Grand Trunk Railway Company of
Canada.
The Canadian Legislature having passed an aot
authorizing the amalgamation of the principal rail
roads In Canada, embracing that between Montreal
and Portland, a company has been formed in Eng
land to carry the plan into effect. The Orand Trunk
Railway will be 1,112 miles in length, with a uniform
guage of five feet six inches, and will engross the
traffic of a region extending eight hundred and nine
miles, in one direct line, from Portland to Lake Hu
ron, containing a population of nearly three millions
in Canada, Vermont, New Hampshire, and Maine.
At Portland, it will connect with railways reachiag
eastward to the province of New Brunswick, and ul
timately to Halifax or Nova Scotia, and southwardly
by lines already in operation, to Boston and New
York. From Richmond, near the province boonda
ry, on the Portland line, it runs eastward to Quebec
and the Trots Pistoles, whence a lino is contem
plated to extend through Miramichi, and eventually
to Halifax. At Montreal it again meets three rail
ways, now in operation, between Boston and New
York.
Westward of Montreal, the main trunk will con- |
nect with a tributary line from Bytown, and the vast
timber districts of the Ottawa, the northern New
York road to Ogdensborg, and the Rome and St
Vincent Railroad, also from New York. From King
ston to Toronto it will receive the entire produce of
the rich country north of Lake Ontario; and at To
ronto it will connect with the Ontario, Simcoe and
Huron Railroad, one hundred miles of which is near
ly finished, and which will connect with Oeorgian
Bay. At Toronto it will also meet the Great West
ern Railroad from Hamilton to Detroit, two hundred
and forty miles in length, at present in a forward
state for completion, by which communication will
be had with the southwestern part of Canada, and
S1SO witn tne railways lu upt-ration bum Dotroit to
the States of Michigan, Illinois and Wisconsin; and
the American railroads in coarse of construction will
place the Grand Trunk line in the most direct commu
nication with the arterial line to the Great West and
the Mississippi.
The entire section from Portland to Montreal, of
290 miles, is at present in operation for 250 miles,
and in July next will be fully completed. The line
from Quebec to Richmond will bring Quebec and
Montreal within six honrs of each other, and will
open to those cities the most tiirect access to the
ocean, at Portland, Boston and New York, passing
through a most populous and fertile part of Eastern
Canada.
Taking the receipts of the Canadian and Ogdcns
burg lines as a basis for computing the revenue, it
is assumed that the revenue of the company, from
the sections to be completed in 1853, will not fall
short of $1,521,000 per annum net; which, allowing
fifty per cent for working expenses, and deducting
$300,000 for lease of the Portland line, "would leave a
sum nearly equal to the charge for the entire mortgage
debt of the company, and thus from actual present
earnings would accrue to the bondholders their in
terest, or all the capital intended to be raised by
debentures." It is proposed, simultaneously with
the construction of the railroad westward, to proceed
with a bridge over the St. Lawrence, at Montreal,
which is essential to the satisfactory and economical
working of the Grand Trunk Railroad, and the
structure will be of that substantial character which
a work of such magnitude requires. The work
has been contracted lor with Messrs. 1'eto, Brassey,
and Jackson, of London. The conditions of the other
contracts are for the construction of a first class
single track railroad, with tho foundations of all the
large structures sufficient for a double line, eqnal
in pcrmanance and stability to any railroad in Eng
land, with every requisite essential to its perfect
completion, to the satisfaction of the Canadian
government.
The combined capital of the company will amount
to $17,500,000, of which there has been already
?nbed in shares, and spent on the St. Luwrence,Que
bec and Richmond railways, $3,417,000; amount al
ready raised on bonds, $3,005,000; roacived in
shares and debentures for the shareholders in the
St. Lnwrencc and Atlantic, and Quebec and Rich
mond railways, on the amalgamation, and for the
bondholders of the Ontario, Simcoe and Huron Rail
way Company, $4,188,000?making a total of
$11,270,000; leaving a balance of $30,230,000 to ho
created and apportioned as follows: ? Stock, in
144.920 shares of $126 each, $18,115,000; debentures
of $500 each, payable in twenty-five years, bearing
interest at six per cent, payable half yearly in Lon
don, $9,067,"700, and the same amount in debentures
convertible into bonds of the Provincial government,
of $500 each, payable in twenty years, and bearing
interest at six per cent?making $30,230,000 ; tho
contractors agreeing to take one-half the shares and
debentures, with an understanding that shareholders
may take in equal proportions two-thirds of this
moiety twelve months after tho anticipated
opening of the St. Lawrence and Atlantic section of
tho railway.
Debentures to the amonnt of. $1,000 (one-half
of each description) will be issued, at par,
with each $1,000 of shores; and as the
provincial bonds am to be Issued as the work
advances, they wi'J bo hekl- in trust, to lie
delivered pro rata to the holders of the con
vertible debentures. Interest at the rate of six
per cent, from the eomplction of the amalgamation
until the entire works are finished, will be paid half
yearly in London* or sterling, on Lira amount from
time to time paid up on each share and the divi
dends as declsrod, will also be payable in sterling
in Loudon. The first payment in respect of the
(?bares and debentures, will take piano on allotment
as. follows: -$15 on eaoh share, and twenty per cent!
on each debenture, to be paid, at the company's
bankers, in London, Liverpool or Canada. Tho
remainder will be called up by instalments, not ex
ceeding $14 60 par share, and ton per cent per -de
benture, at intervals of not loss than four months
between aach call; and tho first call will n?t be
made until the expiration of aix months from the
date of allotment
By the last advices received in Canada from
England, it appears that a meeting of (ho influential
?" " T? 114 4a TW,?i?
proprietor# of the railway from ^ Detroit,
wikfi tho promoterB of thw i-rafd
taken place in London, the result of wbfch had boon
T ? . , .nonit.monl tkf a
raicu paci in liuiiuiiii, '? ? ?? . .
the oonchudon of an amicable arrangement, of a
nature advantageous to both parties; and there wan
every probability that one conalh satisfn. tore and
favorable would be made with the directors of the
Toronto and Hamilton Hoe. The Rnilmn Com
mercial Journal quotes the shares of the Grant^
1 Trunk line at from seven to tight per cent prcuuuiu.
THE CHARTER ELECTION.
TanMnp, (tMMnmr) dun* T, 18M*
"JL A"? OOMMOHALTT OF THE CRT OF
MUfl*?" " 000*011. OOVVKVKD, BO OIBill *"
8m. 1. The Election District I already established. shell
continue to be the Eleetle. DUtrtelTo/ tUset^JsS.
<?*? ^trof New York, nntll otbJLpJUSST
See, 2. The following ere deebrnated mm th? -1 in
e4^^^^*hVl*S^,K,, Di"tricfc',n eevernl wards of the
Mid city, et which elecUona eheU be held, until other
?ff? P",7ided; pursuant to enact of the Legialature, en
mi'v ?? An net in relation to ele jtlens in the city of New
York, peaaed April 8,1842, and a. subsequently emended.
n. i ^ FIRKT WARD.
1?woed-et. House, corner Dreed end Pearl street
2 ?No. 78 Greenwich street.
8?No. 110 Greenwich street.
tv s ?T SECOND WARD.
Die. 1.?-No. 61 Ana street.
2.-No. 70 Beekman street.
. . THIRD WARD.
Die. 1.?No. 47 Cortlandt street.
2 ?No. 8X Barclay street
8 ?No. 86 Warren street
4.?No. 248 Greenwich street.
FOURTH WARD.
O-? ^p7r<' "ot,1< Willie* end Dneae-ita.
2.?No. 27 James' street.
3.?Jemea' Slip.
4 ?No. 326 Pearl street
6?No. 1 Oak atoMt.
iv s vr ^. FIFTH WARD.
J?No 88 Leo nerd street
2 ?No. 183 I hi ana street.
3.?No. 147 Wert Broadway.
4.?No. 107 Hudson street
6.?No. 82 Vestry street.
tv . ? SIXTH WARD.
MPM- Hotel* 00rner Dw?? ?*<* Centre-ate.
2.?No. 94 Elm street.
8.?No. 102 Centre street.
R'_^A^r?,C*n,H?t?1' ??r Bowery.
6.?No. 474 Pearl street
| 6.?No. 136 Walker atreet.
_ SRVKNTH WARD.
Die, 1.?No. 120 East Broadway.
2.?No. 178 Madison street.
I 8?No. 174 Cherry street
4.?No. 19 Jefferson street.
6.?Ne 828 Cherry street (Mariners' Han.)
0.-North-east corner East Broadway and Gourer
neur street.
7.?No. 682 Water street
TV T _, KIGHTH WARD.
Dia. 1.?No. 66 Mercer street
2 ? Soutir east corner Prince and WoMter streets.
8.?No. 179 Prince street.
4.?No 21) Domlnick street
6-?Ne. 160 Vaiick street
0.?No 62 Domlnick street
7.?No. 828 Hudson street
8.?No. 339 Spring street.
NINTH WARD.
Die. 1.?No. 662 Greenwich street
2 ?No. 18 Morton street
8.?No. 398 West street
4.?Market, north east cor Grow and Bleecker sts.
6.?No. 709 Washington street.
6.?No. 89 Perry street
7?South east c?r. Twelfth at and Seventh avenue.
8.?No. 20 Gun evoort street
9.?South-west corner Horatio and Fourth streets.
TENTH WABD.
m* V-SSSIVTS. D^?*J *dA Edridge streets.
3.?No. ^98 WalVer strMt Br0?m# TOnj* *
4.?No. 2 Ludlow street
6.?No. 74 Ludlow street.
ELEVENTH WABD.
Dls. 1.?No. 196 Stanton atreet.
2.?No. 99 Columbia street.
8.?No. 187 Houston afreet.
4.?No. 707 Fourth street.
6.?No. 90 Lewis street.
6.?No. 69 avenue D.
7.?No. 140 avenue D.
8 ?No. 181 avenue C.
TWELFTH WARD.
Die. 1.?House of P. McGannis, Bloomlngdale road and
Ninety-ninth atreet.
2.?North side of Eighty-sixth street, two doora east
of Fourth avenue.
? ?Tb'1? avenue, one door north of 126th street.
4.-?120th street, between Bloozningdnle rosd end
Eleventh avenue.
(.?158th street, one door west or Tenth avenue.
THIRTEENTH WARD.
Dia- 1.?Corner el'Clintonend Grand ate., (Onderdonk's.)
2.?No. 168 Delanoey street.
3 ?No. S3 Willett street.
4.?No. 640 Grand strMt
6.?No. 88 Mangln street.
~ M FOURTEENTH ward.
Hi. 1.?No. 76 Prince street.
2.?No. 42 Prinoe street.
8.?No. ?04 Grand street.
J' ~D?1"?.? "?er Bro?4'Taj and Grand at*.
6.?No. 170 Hester street.
FIFTEENTH WARD.
Dia. 1.?No. 167 Bleecker street.
2.?Constitution Hall, No. 66 Bleecker (treat.
a ?v? Aor?PJr\???er D'0*4**/ Aator piece.
4.?No. 262 Fourth street.
6.?No. 40 Fifth avenue.
6.?No. 2 West Eleventh street.
81XTRENTH WARD.
Die. 1.?No. 61 Ninth avenue.
2.?No. 121 Ninth avenue.
8.?No. 211 Nlbth avenuo.
4.?No. 102 Seventh avenue.
6.?No. 126 West Nineteenth street.
0 ?No. 208 Seventh avenue.
TV . .. ? seventeenth ward.
Dir. 1.?No. 2 Riving ton street.
2?No. 384 Houston street.
8-?No. 138 Stanton street.
4-?No. 79 Third street.
8-?No. 137X Third street.
0.?No. 138 avenue A.
7.?No. 208 First avenue.
8.?No. 92 East Eleventh street.
EIGHTEENTH WARD.
Dls. 1.?Seventeenth street, adjoining the corner of said
street and Fourth avenue.
8*?Alleghany House, northeMt corner of Seven
teenth street and Third avenue.
3.?Bull's Head Hotel, northwest corner of Twenty
fourth street aod Third avenue.
4.?Sao all houee north side of Twenty-seventh
street, adjoining northwest corner oif Twenty
seventh street aod Fourth avenue.
6.?Northwest corner of Thirty fourth street and
Third avenue.
NINETEENTH ward.
Dia. 1.?House of James -flavin. Forty-sixth street, be
tween Tenth and Eleventh avenues.
2.?Feed stable of John Egan, in F'orty-second
street, between Third and Lexington avenues.
3.?southeast corner of F'iftieth street anil Broad
way.
4.?House of Charles G. Griffin, Bloomlngdale.
0.?Thomas Starr's, Third avenue, near Seventy
seventh street
TWENTIETH WARD.
Dia. 1 ?No. 273 Seventh avenue.
2.?No. 428 Seventh avenue.
8-?Thirty-sixth street, third door east of Ninth
avenue.
4 ?No. 325 Ninth avenue.
0.?No. 397 Tenth avenue.
The Police and the Election To-morrow.
A proposition was made a few days ago to the Mayor,
by the Clerk of the Common Council, asking for the ser
vices of two policemen, to attend the polls at the election
district of each ward, for the purpose of delivering out
the tickets to the voters", on the adoption of the new
charter. At first tho Mayor felt inclined to graat the re
quest, bat on reflection, he declined to permit the police
to mix in with the polities of tho city, any farther than
to keep the peace?nod the following order was Issued
to the OaptalDs of Police :?
GENERAL ORDER, ISWEIi BY THE MAYOR, TO THE CAPTAINS
or Por.tirE.
Yon will at sunriss. on the morning of Tactday. the 7th
instant, act in accordance with General Order No. 841, ex
cept tko last clause af said srder. You will alse instrnotthe
members ofyonr command to be pnrlionlnr So keep she paa
sspe way to, mud from Abe polls, open, se tbat voters mny
hnrvfrer' ingress ami egress, thereby enabling them to de
pot >1 their ballots with tho least pos?lbie,dplay. By order
"f? ? JACOB A. WRSTCRVEI.T, Mayor.
tdROROE W. M ATI ELL, Chirf of Polica.
The Swartssont and BlisMaJU Affair.
TO THE EDITOR OF THE NEW YORE HERALD.
Nltw York, June 4, 185?.
Sir :?The statement published ia you* paper of the tit
, just., signed by Mrs. Birdsall, demands a notice from.me.
; Permit me io express my regret tbat it should be so, and
if to present the following as the real taots of the ca:Av
The statement made by M*. Swartwont on the 6<de April
isoorrMt. Mr. Birdcall's checks to Mr. Swartwout for
the sums of money harrowed, according to the itatemenl
of Mrs. Birds ell, were surrendered to Mr. Birdsall, under
Mr. Swertwont's Instructions to me, as h!e attorney.
The checks were accordingly delivered into the hands of
Mr. bircsall. My certificate vaa antedated at Mr. flrd
saE'e request. I advised Mr 8wartwont that I had done
se. in eonleimUy with hie instructions, and requested
trim to give me bis written decleratien that I should he
hsld harmless In the transaction. Da lettM ta replv
1 herewith attach. HENRY DttDBN.
[COFT.1
MvD^AR IUrry:- Faris. Jaly (, 1889.
As yon have given a rsc.lpt te Mr. Mrdsall for the naoaay
due trom Mm U ma, without having ttceivad It from blm. I
hereby exeeerato and diseharg. from any otalra or lk
lilllty for the same, knowing. a4l do, tbat yon have never
received It. nor ought not t4 ho hoU rospoaalblo for U In
?i*y tiy vhitevir. V?rjr j?ur>
(Signed,) RAM I. SWARTWOUT.
Bbnrt Ooden, Erq., Now York.
... ...... . New York, Juno A, 1868.
. u ti 'j S ll tbo OrUiBll lotto? I wrnto from Paris
to Mr. Oldoa. tAM'L SWARTWOUT.
NEWS BY TELEGRAPH
city.
PRESIDENTIAL APPOINTMENTS?FRAUDULENT BONDS
IN CIRCULATION, BTC.
WahhinijMW, June 8, 1883.
Captain Robert Morgan, of Oewego, late candidate for
tbeVera Cruz consulship, ha* been appointed to an 81,800
elerkibip in tbe Birth Auditor'* Offioe.
the Preaident baa appointed Thome* Thornley Warden
of tbe Penitentiary in tbe District of Columbia.
Tbe Rochester Poet Offioe will be attended to in a few
days.
Oca. A. O. T. Nicholson arrived here to day.
The Union of Saturday, publishes an official notifl.
cation from the State Department, announcing that a
large amount ef bonds, purporting to have been issued
by Hen. George De Chacon, Spanish Consul at Philadel
phia, payable in 1860 at Madrid, or at said consulate, are
in circulation at New York and elsewhere, for whieh the
government is not responsible, said bonds having been
issued without its authority. Active measures have been
taken by the Spanish Legation in this country for an in
vestigation of the alleged fraud, and the funetioos of the
Consul at Philadelphia have been suspended.
J. Augusts Mocatto ha* been reeogniied by the Presi
dent as Consul for New Granada, at the port of San Fran.
eUeo.
Exciting News from the FlaMlng Grounds
RUMORED CHASING OP A COLONIAL SCHOONER FROM
ST. OEOROE'S BAY BY A FRENCH CRUISER, ETC.
Boston, June 8,1868.
We have reoeived late Halifax papers, from which we
'earn that the Provincial fishing schooner Velocity has
been driven from St. George's Bay by a Frenoh cruiser.
The Halifax Recorder hopes that the haste of the French
cruiser, in this instance, will wake up the vigilance of the
Basilisk, Devastation, and other British vessels, engaged
in the same line of business.
The ship Lady Clarke arrived on the 28th ult. with the
last division of the Twenty-sixth regiment from Malta, un
der the oommand of Major Gardner. Major G. procseds
to St. Johns. The troops now stationed at Prince Edward's
Island are to be removed, and the barracks sold.
Three Vessels Wrecked, ?Stc.
Philadelphia, June 6,1863.
Three schooners, General Hersey, for Portland ; Han
nah Clarke, for Wells, Maine ; and James and Lucy, for
New Bedford, went ashore last night in a squall, at Point
Cape Henlopen. The General Hersey and James and
Lucv are full of water, and will be a total loss. The Han
nah Clarke has not yet filled, but Is lying in a bad situa
tion.
The eighth steamer for the Parker Vein Coal Company,
by Captain Lopex, was launched yesterday.
The Hireling's Straits Expedition, Ac.
Baltimore, June 6,1863.
The vessels of the Bhering's Straits Expedition are
?till in Hampton Roads. The steamer Hancock has re
turned to Norfolk leaky, and would have to go into dock
te repair.
Ne mall from beyond Mobile has been received today.
The Southern Crops, dee.
New Orleans, June 1, 1863.
Acoeunte from the Mississippi and Red river distriote
are still unfavorable for the crops, swing to cold nights
end continued drought.
The Arabia's advisee reached here at eight o'clock this
afternoon.
From Albany.
SUPPOSED MURDER?SUDDEN DEATH, ETC.
Albany, June 6, 1853.
The body of a man named Charles Connelly, was found
in the river this morning. Suspicions are entertained
that he cunt to his death from foul play, at the hands of
two men with whom he had a quarrel at a dance house
on the pier, on Monday, since which time Connelly has
not beeu seen alive. The supposed perpetrators of the
deed have both left the city.
Charles Bryan, who has had charge of the Savings
Bank department of the Albany Bsnk, since its organi
sation, was found dead in bis bed this morning. Cense
apoplexy.
New York Legislature.
TITLES OF ACTS PASSED, THUS FAR, AT THE SPECIAL
SESSION OF THE LEGISLATURE.
260.?To amend an aot entitled an act in relation to
the trustees of Cayuga Academy, passed April 1, 1844.
261.?To amend the act incorporating the village of
Scbuylervtlle, end to extend its boundaries.
262?To authorise the Montioello and Wurtsboro'
riankroad Company to purchase from the Newburg and
Cochuton Turnpike Company a bridge across the Nevi
sink river.
263 ?For the relief of Aaron T. Hopkins, Henry Hewitt,
and Charles Russell, commissioners for improvement of
Reokett river. . , ,
204. To amenfi the act entitled an act to incorporate
1 the Watervllie Volunteer FireCompany.
265. Further to amend an act entitled an act incor
porating the East River Hutnal Insurance Company, und
to change its name, passed March 18,1848.
2<-8 For the relief of George Kill
267 To change the name of the Kingsboro' Congrega
tional Church, to the Presbyterian Church, Fulton
county.
268?To emend an act to authorize the town officers
of Hyde park to purchase ground for a town cemetery,
pai-aed April 1, 1862.
269.?To authorize the village ok Oneida Castle to be a
separate road district. , .. ,
270.?To Ox a permanent line of piers for the city or
B 27L?To amend the act incorporating tbe village of
Saratoga Springs. ,
272. In relation to the utica Academy. ,
273 ?To amend an act entitled an act in relation to
the Public Schools in the oily of Syracuse, passed April
11, 1848.
274.? Declaring the village of Adama a valid corpora
t <275 ?To amend the act to incorpojate the Rochester
Water Works Company, passed April 16, 1862.
276 ?To supply the village of Fort Ann with water.
27 7 In relation to tbe Mandon and Bristol Plankroad
o authorize the city of Utica to tako stock in
Black River and Utica Railroad, to sell its bonds, Ac.
27$) For the construction of a workhouse in the oounty
of Monroe. _ .
280 ?To authorize a tax for police expenses in the
Eighth and Ninth wards, Brooklyn.
281. To amend an aot extending the boundaries or
'^ifttL^To'divtde the Eighteenth ward of New York into
? 83 To authorize the President and Trustee*of the
village of Rome to subscribe and pay for stock in the
railroad from the river St. Lawrence to Rome.
rauroau uom ?? ?-??? , _
?84. To enable the Salmon River I'lankroad Company
to sell part of tlielr road to the Pulaski and Selkirk Plank
road Company, Ac.
286. To amend the several aots relative to the fiUege of
authorize the city of Oswego to take stock in
railroads, and to sell Its bonds for payment thereof.
287. To authorize the town of North Danville to bor
row money to oonslruot a plank road.
288. To amend the act te Incorporate the village of
'^/b^^To'amead the several acts relating to tiio village ef
?JuG* To amend the charter of the village of Elneira,
DOAAcd April 8. 1850.
291. To enlarge the powers of the trujte** of the vil
1,1 "<)?f Authorizing the Commissioners of Highways of
the town of Wilna to lay out a road Mas than three rods
wio*3. To legalise the official aeU of Stephenson T. Bost
wfck.'a* Justice of Peace.
204 To smend an act for assessing the expense ef
establishing grade lines in tbo Seveuth, Eighth, and
Tenth wards of the city of Brooklyn, passed April 18,
^296. Authorising tbe Canal Board te hear and dekee
-.mine tho claim of Edward Murray.
"9? Authorizing the sale of the oouaty poor hou-.a of
SulRvan county, Ao.
297. To authoxire the construction of doeks, pier*;, and
Vullhoads, in Williamsburg.
298. To supply the city of Brooklyn with water.
Markets.
New Ov.lkasr, June V 1863.
Cotton, to day, was flat, the sales barely reaching 40ft
bales. The receipts to day were BOO hakes, and the ex
perts 8,900. Nzt* Ohibsxii, Juee 2,186R.
Cotton was more active to day, the sales cmehlng h,*00
hales. The better qualities were fi'.m, bub lower grades
declined a (matter. The quotation* are?For low mid
dling 9e. a *klct middllagjio *0. The receipts
to-Xy were 230 tales; ?P?rte 6,i?0 hale*. Safer ha.
declined; fair, 8*0. Prime molasses, 18c. a 18*0.
New Oa e.vx June 3,1868.
The sale* of cotton to day emour ,t*d to 1,77)0 hales, and
prices were steedy? strict middl 10 *c. The sales of
the week eonrlsted of 10,000 bel*?. The stock in port la
131 000 end the increased res ?ipts et all the Southern
putts 2?0 000 bale*. Sterling '*zohange 9. Freights to IJv
?tpoe 1 9 16 Ninv Orleans, June 4.1853.
The saVs to day were 8. ftoo bales, at unchanged prlees.
Tbe receipts amounted ',o 100 bales, and the exports 8,600.
Msss potk 1* held at ' .15. The sale* of Wo coffee for the
vstk amounted to ^O.OOO hjgr, moitly ?t 8* 8 8*0 ; the
?toek in pert is 51.000 Wp The market Is sxtremsiy
Ouiuntr. June 2. 1IS3LM
The ?eles of cotton for the week were 7,000 bole*. The
ran*,* of quotatioag U 8c. to ilHe. The tdnaM on the
"+*' h*" beeu Ho The quotation for middling fair la
UHo. Thereceipts of the week here bee* 2,800 btlet,
again st 8 260 for the corre-.pon.lTeg week of leet rear
The etoek at tMs port te 38,260 bale r. The receipts ahead
I of laet year's are about 19,000 bales lees thai appeared
by last week's statement.
PaoTnwsce, June t, 1869.
we hare had an sctfva demand for cotton during the
week, at gradually improving prions, and the market
closes with a dm reeling, and a tendency te a tether
improvement. There has been less inquiry for wool.
Fireman's Fa uexml.
IMPOSING PR0CK8MI0N ? BlOUk AFHY OP OEOBM
TRENCHARD, the Da 7BAB1D.
George W. Trenchard, late foremai ' of Hose Company
No. 16, who died from injuries race! ed at the fire la
Essex street, on the evening cf May 3. 1?the parttoulaen
of which were given in the of the subsequent
day?was buried yesterday in theCemetei T ?* Greenwood,
attended by as large a funeral cortege as t re orer remem
ber to have been present at a fireman's fiu **r*L Indeed,
there has not been any thing of the te compare with
it, as far aa respects the attendance of fires >an ?inoe the
funeral proMsslon of the fireman, who It wl 11 be recol
lected was killed at a fire in Water street, sons * t*w 7*W
ago, when there was a similar large attenda noe- The
residence of the deceased, and where he died, wi u 70S
Fourth street, between avenue D and Lewis itree k> oppo
site to the carriage house of the Mechanic Hot * Gam.
pany. whioh was decorated with funeral drapery (, *?? in
deed, were ell the engine houses that met our view) ih*T
ing the following inscription: ?
O000000000000000000000030? ' *
? " WX MOURN OUR LOftB." J
00000000000000000000000000 ?
The appointed place of rendezvous was the parad ?
ground in Tompkins square, which presented an 1
but melancholy spectacle yesterday afternoon, from *???
numbers of people congregated about the spot, drawm
together from anxiety to view the scene. The appoint
ed hour of forming into line was one o'clock, P. if -
but on acoount of the largo number of fire oompanlee that :
intended to be present, many of which must have ooeae
from some distance?for every fire company was repre
sented by some of its members, and the majority with a
full complement?it was after two before the pmmsslna
was ready to start. On the signal being given?for which
purpose the fire alarm bell was tolled?the pieoesaien
moved from Tompkins square, through avenue B to Fifth
street; through Fifth to Lewis ; and through Lewis te
Fourth streot. The coffin that eontained the remain* of
the deceased was placed in the middle of the street, op
posite to his late residence, the upper part of the lid be
ing removed, so that the head and fsoe were exposed be
view; and on the oiher part of the lid were plaoed his cap
and trumpet, covered with crape. After the various Use
oompanles had filed by, every member bareheaded as he
passed, the lid of the coffin?whioh latter was very neat
but plain, being made merely of maple, or some other
like wood?was screwed down and placed in the hearse.
The fnoeralecrtege then advanced In the following order:?
Up Fcorth street into Broadway, and down Broadway te
to the South ferry, under the command of Alfred fsrsra
Chief Engineer, who acted as Grand M*r.h*i '
Fire companies in reversed order, tne foremen and as
sistants carrying their speaking trumpets shrouded ia
crape, the highest number at the head, four abreast is
citizens dress, without apparatus, music, or banners and
each member wearing crape on hie left arm, and a mourn
ing device with the number of his fire company, warn aa
the left aide of the eoat.
ihTbe Fire Department, preceded by their banner, with
ihe following inscription :?
^ooooooooooooooooooooooooooe
o NEW YORK FIRE DEPARTMENT. Z
c
o Incorporated March, 1798. ?
? m
oooooooooooooooooooooooooao
Guarded by members of Fire Company No. 9.
The Uhltf Engineer and Assistant Engineers
Exempt Firemen, with their banner.
The Hern sc.
Members of Hose Company No. 16 and Temokiaa to
gins CO., late No. 30?the deceased haying ben at tte
time of his death foreman of the one. and form aria a
member of the other. ' a
Police officers of the Seventeenth ward, te which the
deceased belonged.
Police officers of other wards.
The Chief 'a aids.
Captain Hopkins, of the Third ward; the Chief of Pk?
Uce; and Captain Leonard, of the reoond ward.
Citizens of New York, on foot.
Friends and relatives of the deceased, in carriages
There was a large crowd of people in attendance to view
the ceremony, but the utmost decorum mid biloftce m
vailed, the whole alTair being conducted in a aa*
with the behavior fitting so sad an occasion
On the arrival of the hearse and coffia with the re
mulnsof the deceased, at the eorner of Fulton street and
liroadway, the fire companies who preceded formed in
o| en oider oe both sides of the street, the two lines aa
tending from the locale above mentioned as far as the
South ferry. The hearse and followers, consisting of the
police fores, of which, as alieady described, the deceased
was a member, snd of the members oi Hose Company New
16, and of the origiual No. 30 Fire Company, together
with the friends and relatives of the deceased, passed
down the street, when the first-named body quitted
lraving the remains of the deceased to be escorted across
the ferry by his late comrades.
biography op Tin dkcraskd,
pie deceased, George Trenchard, who met so untimely
a death io Ihe discharge of dio duty as a fireman ha4
been twenty five years engaged in the servioe. Ia' 18IT
he joined the original No. 30, known as Tompkins Flrato
ginc Company, as a volunteer, and becamo a member *t
the same in 1829, remaining with that fire company un
til it broke up. In 1840. He then joined No. 37 Engine
Company, and remained with it until 1848, when hoieft.
and did not take any active part in the tire department
for some time. On resuming his duties as fireman he
organized Hose Company No. 16, under the title of To'mp
kins Hose Company, the same name that belonged to the
old No. 30, of which he was formerly a member, s
acted as its f< reman. However, he afterwards resigned
the place, but subsequently joined again, about six months
ngo, when he was re elected foreman. The carriage
house of Hose Company No. 16 is at the junction of
Houston and First streets. The deceased was likewise a
police officer of the Seventeenth ward, and was attached
to the Chief's office as Inspector of Carts. He leaves a
wife and two children to mourn hit untimely end.
ANOTHER FVNERAL PROCESSION.
In the course ol yesterday there was a large muster of
the members of the Order of Gcod Fellows, who appeared
in full regalia, to pay the last tribute of respeot to Mr.
Benjamin U. Smith, Grand Master of the Order, who died
on Friday tight last, of consumption, at his residenoe in
the Seventh ward. Hie following lodges, accompanied by
a band or music, joined the procession,?Prospect Lodge,
No. 30; Lodge No. 6, having on their banner the motto,
?'Faith, Hope, Charity;'' Charter Oak Lodge, Grand Lodge:
University Lodge, with the motta, *'Long loved, and far
a season gone.'' The banner of the lodge to which the.
deceased belonged was covered with craps. The prime! -
pal officers of the order formed pert of the funeral pre
cession, and the deceased Grand Master was conveyed te
Cypres# Hill Cemetery for in torment.
Coroner*' InqnasM,
Dtath by Apopuxt Coroner O'Dontel jestssder'
held an Inquest at No. 306 Aleecker street, Ik the body a '
Andrew McDowsL aged thirty years, a native of Ireland'
who came to Ms death by a fit of apoplexy. He hadf
been in T?ry ill health fer some Mom past. Verdicts,
death by apoplexy.
Killed by a Railroad. Car The boy William SoeOt
who was run over by one of the Eighth Avenue cars ? ,
Saturday, died at the hospital. Officer Smith, of t? ,?
Nineteenth waid, arrested the driver, Thomas QiMhw is
who is hskj by the magistrate to await the luquest
the body, which will be held by Dr. Hilton this day
eleven o alack, at tha City Hospital.
Government ApuoiatnunU.
H. Archer has been appointed Oe Hector of Custv eia te
the port of St. Marks, Florida, ia plaea of R. W, ""
Sylvan us L. Cease to be Postmaster of Maudown. la '
place of Jared W. Coffin, resigned. ^
Merritt Thompson has heea appointed Lightkou
) of Mr. WUted.
Virginia, has bean ap_
C nro
Keepor in New Haven, iu the j lice
J. A. English, of Marion coooty Virginia, has bean a.
pointed Special Mail Agent for Virginia and North C
linn, vioe Cel. J. A, Maguire, of Bahimere, removed
The following appointments of Postmasters ha- . _
cenily been made in Genesee eoanty, vis:?John nJ.
South Byron; K I. Petti bone, Rlbe; Dr. 8. C. B
A Is bams; E. H. Dasbnn, Oekfield, and A. W.
Alexander.
Mr. Patrick Sheet has received the appel
Local Mall Agent for Bnffielo.
Jonathan Hum has received ike appointme ataf ?? -
Collector at Oesndea, Ms. "Wf
Joba Porter has ancoeedad in getting tha -**
Deputy Collector at Lewiston, N. Y.
Geo. C. Hotshkiaa, Esq , has also been - paalntoit rente
Collector and Inspector of Cuatoau atYoua?tew?
Niagara county, N. Y. swungsmww^
uSxsBar -
? >-? ?.
Mackeml Finhino?A jug* fleet of Buctatl
catchers were la the bay on Wednesday and Thursday,
and found fish quite abundant. They hurt also beew
taken for several days ia Provineetown harbor. On#
mmriFtoVUt?rT dT* *** *** wttew-fl*.

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