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The New York herald. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1840-1920, April 20, 1868, Image 5

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M1MW00 to the drills of the 17th tod 28th met.,
as per General Orders Nos. l end 2, ourrent series, the
ndrtd-eevenUi regiment* infantry, will ansViinhlir for
H***""" drill st the Htste Arsenal on the evening of
the 'ilfrt Inst. There will be no division drills, as
hssetofore announced, on the 2*1, 23d or 24tb Inst.
w>?ohv>? rvuvwu um l?|f|IIVVCU tUC UUUUlgo OUU
MBtance of the court martial which tried George H.
Pairar, late Colouel Tlnrjy-seveutu regiment. It will
he remembered that Farrar wan cashiered, wherewpon
he appealed from the court's decision. The
appeal was dismissed.
The Fifth regiment, Infantry, had a regimental drill
In Tompkins square on Monday last. Present, ten
commands of twenty-sLx dies front each. Lieutenant
Colonel Hillenbrand was in command. To-day
the regiment will parade In honor of Jefferson's
birthday. At half-past two o'clock the command
will be received by the Mayor and Common Council
In front of the City llall, and at Tompkins square at
tour o'clock by its former commandant. Brigadier
Ceueral lfurger. The officers will hold their annual
banquet in the evening.
The left wing of the Eleventh regiment, Colonel
Henry Lux commanding, drilled at the state Arsenal
on Monday evening last; the fiity-flftli held a battalion
drill at the arsenal on Wednesday evening, and
the Eighth at the same place on Monday evening. At
this drill Lieutenant Colonel Scott was prevented
with a net of resolutions in a frame of black walnut,
and Captains Heattioote, of Company G, and Clark of
Company B, were made by tneir respective companies
the recipients of a sword, sa~.h and belt.
Captain Itogers, of Company K, St t enth regiment,
has been unanimously re-elected cnptul.i of the command.
K.X-Lieutenant Peter J. Bogert, of Company
A, seventh regiment, was on Monday evening la.-t. at
a meeting of the veterans of the National uu.ird, presented
with a gold enamelled veteran badge, studded
hrtth diamonds, as a testimonial from the company,
lieutenant a. C. Hart made tnc presentation speech.
Colonel J. V. Mcserole, of the l'orty-.-event li regiment,
has been unanimously elected Brigadier Gene
nu ciievcutu utiguui-, vira ji ii'ufiuuu, icsigueu?
good tiling for tbe brigade tills election.
The Ninth regiment, uuantry, Colonel Wilson commanding,
will drill at the State Arsenal on the evening
of tbe 21th instant. The regiment trill bold a
flatting on tbe evening ol tbe 2utii instant, at the
regimental armory, to consider matters relative to
the we fare of tbe command.
The Fourth regiment, Vote ran Zouaves, will have
battalion drill at tue State Arsenal on Wednesday
veiling next. Captain Win. E. Van Wyok, of Company
P. this commaiid, has been brevctted by Governor
Penton brevet lieutenant colonel for gallant
ad meritorious services at tue bauie of Irish Bend,
La., April 14, 1K63.
Companies B and D, Twenty-second regiment, are
taking extensive preparations to visit Boston and
Providence In July next. Jt is said they will be received
by the Tiger regiment and tue Second Massachusetts
battery. They will give a grand promenade
eeoocrt and reception at the Boston Music Ball, and
will also visit some of the watering places near Boston.
A number of the held and stair of the Tweaty'
aecond will accompany the party.
it is Bald the l ark l'arado Ground bill is being
flhogbt against by the Park Commissioners in
toe lobby of the Beglslatnre. Its fate has been deckled,
notwithstanding the almost universal desire
of the National Guard of this city and citizens generally
te have a part of the Park set apart as a paMkic
fM and Present?Preparations for tbe Aeosou.
Winter came In doe time with rosy cheeks, glistening
eyes and laaghter curled lips, and greeted the
Will players with approving smiles; holding oat to
than promises of pleasant reunions iu which?the
fcnplenicnts of their praiseworthy and peaceful rivalry
being laid aside?tliey could rest from their
labors of tbe past Hcason and prepare themselves for
tte season to follow. Thoughts of cosey fireside
meetings, of brilliant tftes or of glowing, glorious,
health giving fun and frolic on the crystal plated
elds took tbe place of ambitious hopes for
ball field honors, exalted notions of scraping
tbe sky with leather covered pellets or of
nnthBating (In a metaphorical sense only)
presumptuous rivals' for the name and fame of
Champions. But although winter's promises did In
great part come true, she brought, with her a Pan cru'B
box, and has been empty In < it for some weeks
past of the dreary, drizzly, dampening and disappointing
contents, until?It la fond y yet fearfully hoped?
She has come at last to the bottom, where hope lies
sleeping. She has shown figures of hope before, but.
they were made of Ice or snow, and tbe eager enthusiasts
who have been on the watch attempted to |
dutch the glittering goddess, bat site melted from
their warm grasp and nothing remained but a pool
Of water or a mound of slush. It Is safe, perhaps, to
say that now, at last, the genuine anchor bearer has
been shown, and the ball tossers coming from their
winter haunts rush to the open fields, not stopping to
take tbe accustomed stretch after rlslntr from a
lengthened slumber, but striking out as they run
lung, their lists tightly closed and throwing their
runforward with nervous jerks, describing a movement
like the eccentric in a steam engine.
It la safe, indeed, to hope teat the ball season has
fairly opened, and placing until in that hope, and remembering
the status of affaire at the close of
ths fast season,
It Is safe to assert that the game this year will he
found to have attained, n possible, more universal
popularity and to have created more onbnunded Interest.
Last season opened with the bannere of New
Jersey flying proudly m triumph over the representatives
of Kings and Westchester counties. The vicinity
of "C'auiptown Navy Yard" and the "City of
Cooa Lager" were dangerous places; for there the
bull phiyer could have said, "1 have found" a wall
that ballied the force of the "Atlantic" waves and a
" Hon" that, showed the exception to the rule, in
* tnion' there is strength." Hut tnis temporary supremacy
of New Jersey was not "Mutual" as far as
jiew lork wus concerned; for the representatives of
the latter haj visited the grounds of the
former and waded to vtctorv. But to leave
UHs "flight of fancy" and come again to "Timothy."
The base ball loving community found during the
entire past sea-ion food for anxiety and anticlpa- I
Hons, and the goddess of victory played the coquette
as extensively and as regard le^aly as any of the
McPMinsey damsels could hope to have as a pre- <
colent. The Muti.als defeated the lrvlngtons; the
latter see-sawed with the Atlantic*, who In turn conquered
the Mutual*, and theso again worsted the
.Athletics, who alternated with the Atlantic's. The
"Haymakers" raked down their opponents, and
many of those in turn ho deluged t.ie "stacks" of
Ike former as to render them worthless. The
Actives carried out their name In lively style; the
Orientals proved that they rose qu.tc early; the
Mare twinkled with a pleasing lustre; the MohnwKg
captured several scalps; the Empires lost but little
of their possess.ous; the Eckfords trimmed their
Hip in A1 shape, and ttie Unions, alter frighten
mg a herd of uuffa:os and waving tnetr banner
ver Niagara Falls, and succumbing to the I rvlngions,
Mutua a, "Haymakers," Actives, Athletics and Orientals,
grasiied the emblem of supremacy frotn the
topmast or tue Atianucs, and, nailing n nign up on
their own stair, folded their arum In peace and sinilklg
benignly on tlietr frlcndo aud rivals, waited for
It la rather early yet to make any assertions as to
tile probable standing of ail'airx. All bands have
been poUsfciag tue r armor, Sharpening their luet
ana preparing for what will undoubtedly he a series
of sharp struggles. The Unions, proiltlng by past
apenence. have quitted their triangular, rail-bound
quarter*, and have tilted up a handsome park, wlm It
ander the mann rr-nent of a lively "old couple" Is
4e?.ned to become of note in the annul* of the
game. Tue Lnious have not been idle. Their young
piay, rs are now a.most full fledged and the
ve.et.in* reel but Utile, If any, anxiety in
tnnUng to t.iem the va ned prize tnev now posse**.
Hudson, Pabor, tioidie, Martin, Shedey, Ketchinn.
W n all is Aiken, Smitn, Austin, ilea:*, dm com ami
Stearns torin a c<iterie from wnicit they ean pick a
team" worthy of tue steel of their most form id: bio
Jteiiicn, who will surely tie found in the Atlantic*.
Toe latter, with a nine selected from Mills, Zetuein,
Start, hniith, Ferguson, Hearce, Chapman, Crane,
Pratt. MrUotiald, Kinney and llegan-eaeii inan tr.cd
anil oHin<l just what was wanted?are about enter*
the lists with a determination to win every g.tnio
toey play. Tiio Miliums scarcely know where they
stand. With materials for making a bold and determined
fight In Jewett, Martin, Heurman, Flaniy,
Ptke, Swaudell. lievyr, the Hunt brothers, In* d,
Oowft. Shelves and others, this elub Imd appropriated
a large ainouut of money for the purpose of fit.
ting np a sn'taUe ground, when peit.y malice and
meanness of heart showed Itself In a manner
which deprived tue Mutuals of any opportunity to
nuiplcle the work they had begnn. Hut as Hayward
a reel is to be cut through from Uroodway to Marry
avenue, and will thus enter the vital* of supposed
AowliMilnrr naruiina it Will h# fniiriil tlxit Ihn UMsa
w Ji receive a Just (h)awurd. It In probable that the
Mutual* will play on the Capltoltne; but there In naid
t? be a plot or wound above Seventy-eighth street,
ea Tenth avenue, wulch they may secure.
Irving'on iHtiteM of Buck lev, w altera, M. Camptell,
beans, Milin, Stockman, Linen, Lewln, H. Camptell,
Crawford, Bailey, J. Campbell and othern, and
ma extra line of borne earn will no doubt divide the
fcon<>re with Mornsanta. The Actives ahow a nine
ef the old ntjie?nure and sterfdy?and mean to do
mk execution. Walker, the Keller family, Jenpee,
Maine*. Kbuettn, Rogers and several others will do
tte active work.
Tne Hum intend to burn with a nteady brilliancy,
and "Brother Tom," Hnlllvan, Murphy, Motrin, F.
Rogers, Worth, Greenwood, Fiandem, Wariilell,
McHae and a few more will give the light. The Umpire*.
Eagles, Gothams, Eckfords. Eureka*, Exercise
and others will each play an th.-y were wont to play,
tot love and health; but will each show an bold a
ftont sn In possible.
All the indlvidualn who have especial regard for
ma enforcement of the roles in their purity and enteety
have followed the mythical "star of empire,"
and m their neighborhood the game will, no doubt,
teseea in Its eaeelleace on the field. The plans for
woowe may, but H no one "can tell what a
11 ' needless to antielpafe.
? -rv. ln JonewMlbea
H1* ot Uie Attanthss
svs.'zxs sss. ttftfys
U?e mceUnir of
Albany wlH be no doubt one of the brightest la the
r?MJn bf tbe man On Bnlordaj last the Actives
opened with "mixed sides" at Hoboken, the Stars
ditto at Cap! to tine, and the Exercise also at East
New York. The war the ball was clutched and the
bats swung and the style In which the players
bounded around showed that the old love Is still
fresh and that tbe ball players are ever ready to acknowledge
Yellow Fever Beglnuiim 10 Kane at Vera
Crux?Hnnora of Another Foreign Intervention.
Vkra Cnrz, March 31,1<W.
Hie warm weather is fairly upon us once more,
and that dread disease known as the vuinlto, upon
which Cortes depen led to defend Ids chief commercial
city from assault during the " heated term," has
again commenced Us lustfious ravages. As with
certain cities In the West Indies, Vera Cruz Is now
entirely free from it, and the foreigner, though comparatively
safe during the prevalence of Hie northers,
Is never entirely so. With the natives it Is regarded
with no more thought than other diseases peculiar to
the climate. Indeed, It is seldom that those horn lu
the city are affected by It, ami this exemption from
It is not lost even when they have passed
successive years In other ami eutirely different climates.
However, those only are safe who are natives
of the city or the country immediately around,
known as the Tierra Caliente, the inhabitants of the
higher latitudes being even more susceptible to it
than foreigners; and for this reason the people
of Jalapu, Orizaba, Cordova and the other towns
among the mountains avoid a visit to the coast
during the Infected season, save prompted by the
greatest necessity. The cases are not specially reported,
and the mini Iter taken with it is therefore
never known, nor is it- the subject of Interest save to
the foreigners whom duty calls to remain here.
The principal subject of conversation here, and, as
I learn, in various portions of ttie public, is the
proposed Intervention, as report Bays, of at least one
European Power In the affairs of Mexico. Tills
Power, strange to say, is England, and the various
stories in reference thereto claim to be so authentic
that mneh exjieetatlon, tf not anxiety, has
been aroused. These stories are so numerous
that It is somewhat difficult to get at the lending
one. It can be set down, however, as this:?
That England has officially announced her Intention
of blockading the Mexican ports until her demands
are compiled wiih, and for that purpose a fleet will
be sent down in November, when the sickly season
will he over: that of this the United States has been
notliled. This is the main story, around wbtph an
innumerable amount of embellishments have been
thrown. For example, it is stated that England is to
receive the moral and, if need be, material support
of France, of Spain, or of both: that the seaport
towns will be seized and held for the payment of her
debt; that the United Slates will be defied, as her
financial condition and her internal dissensions
render her comparatively powerless. Others less
rational are tola ana believed. 1 have been unable
to trace tlie statement to any reliable source. Hut
tills much Is certain tlint that fruitful source of intormation,
"private letters." recelvert herefrom Europe
speak of some Interference in Mexican matters upon
the part of one or more of Ihe European Powers as a
foregone conclusion, and the storv is believed by certain
Mexican officials of some prominence.
In connection with the rumors of Intervention the
news from the United States is regarded with the
greatest interest, as the people liav'e a perfect realization
that their destiny is likely to depend upon that
of the great sister republic. Political economy uud
the theory of government are not well understood by
Mexicans, an 1 as little is known about the peculiarities
of the constitution and laws of your country as
of any under the sun. It is curious to listen to the
various comments upon the important act of Impeachment,
regarded by the great mass its a pri/nunciamUmto
against the existing government, certain
to be followed by war ami bloodshed. Mucli regret
Is expressed, and the more thoughtful are dreading
the effect upon republican institutions and the continent.
Another class, the exiled Confederates, many
of whom one meets in this country, shake their heads
with significant smiles and express the opinion that
time will soon avenge the dead confederacy.
The troops which arrived here eo.ue time since
from Yucatan started for tlie Interior a few days ago.
Their destination Is uuderstood to be the capital.
The government steamer Tabasco recently left for
Sisal, loaded with supplies fur the troops in that
All difficulty there seeuiH to be at an end for the
Hudson City.
Accitirntai, Shooting A man named Cecil Pause
fired off a gun near the old araenai grounds, on Friday
evening, when portions of the charge lodged in
uie Miee ui one tnrjr nuu me mum ui .uuiuiri, ooni 01
whom were playing among a group of hoys at the
place. Buuse was taken before Recorder Aldridge
Saturday, when he protested that the .shooting oi
the boys was purely accidental. He was, however,
held to ball, and In the meantime had to pay a hue
for a breach of the city ordinance.
The Dkteotivks Ottstkippid by a Gmntrsa
Bukulab.?At the last term of the Essex County
Oyer and Terminer an old offender, named August
Schamberg, was tried and convicted on two separate
Indictments for larceny. When called for sentence
he failed to appear, and consequently forfeited his
ball?$400?wheh was duly banded over to the
court. Me&nwiille every effort was made to capture
the fugitive, but without success. So adroltlv had
he eluded the vigilance of the wily detectives that no
trace whatever conld be discovered of his whereabouts.
At length, a few weeks since. Information
was received In this clly that a gentleman's residence
in Cincinnati had been broken into
and robbed of $10,600 In government securities,
liesldes two sets of < -g..nt furs and
a large quantity of silver plate. ! was also learned
that the principal operator was none other than
"Jersey" Schamberg, who It seems had quarrelled
with his accomplices about a division oi tbe spoils.
In order to keep clear or the authorities the thieves
burled the plate and fare In a vacant lot. and finally
Schainiierg. who held the securities, gave each $1,000
and disappeared with the remainder. Armed with
this knowledge and sundry documents a detective
started from here for Cincinnati, and after arriving
there found the plate and furs In the position stated,
bat was compelled to return without the slightest
cine relating to slippery August's movements or location.
tllb WKSTBIRI.n Itovn Korhkkv on Slglnnlm in
the Union connty Oyer and Terminer, Judge Depue
presiding, the trial of the alleged perpetrators of the
affair known as the West field hood rubbery was concluded
and the case given to the jury. As the case
has exited a great deal of Interest In this section ol
the State It may be well to relate briefly the details.
On the evening of the 2Mb of Jnne, 1S17. In the middle
of a tnuuder shower, a large, heavily built man
called at the residence of an old gentleman natu< d
Jacob Miller, situated about two miles from the vlllog.i
of Westfleld, In liniou county, and desired to see
him. fie was invited In out of the rain, and Immediately
following him came three others. He then
aniiouuced himself as a United States officer, but
searcelv before any reply could he mode Mr. Miller,
who was nearly seventy years of age, his wife, a
young girl named Clark, the daughter of a neighbor,
and a half-witted servant man were separately pinioned
hand and foot and a demand made for all 'lie
money In the house. The old gentleman having become
somewhat refractory one of the ruffians struek
hint a terrific blow uith a slungshot on the forehead.
rendering him Insensible and causing a severe
wound, one of the miscreants remained In charge
of the prisoners while t.ic others proceeded through
the house and pillaged It of seven lioodn of the value
of $l,ooo eac.t, two valuable gold watches and several
other articles. They then, alder threatening
the Itelplcst. couple and their companions
with tustant death If thc.v gave any alarm,
left the house. About midnight one of the number
knocked at. the door, hut received no answer, and
soon went away. Meanwhile Mrs. Miller managed
to get loose and soon freed the others. The following
morning a full statement of the ah air was given
to the authorities, by *hoiu the necessary Investigations
were at once proceeded with. Two weeks afterwards
four men named Henry Little, Aaron Little,
bis brother, Andrew Keith and liavld Nuwning, all
of whom reside In the neighborhood and hear a
striking resemblance to the robbers, were arrested at
the complaint of Mr. Miller. The two Littles and
Keith gave ball In the sum of $H,oou each
to uppear TOT inai. newniuu mwu commun-a.
At the approach of the September tenu, the time net
down for the trtsl. it wiw discovered that Henry
IJt.tle, who had l*een only a few month* out of Wtate'i
Prtaon for horse stealing, had slipped out of the way
and managed to keep no until after the term
of oonrt bad concluded. At length he was
canght by Chief of Police John Karon at
the Market street depot in Newark and brongnt to
Elizabeth. On Thursday last the prisoner* were
bronght np for trial. They were all tried on a simple
Indictment of assault and battery, which, however,
Involves all the Issues In the case. The Jury had not
reported np to a late boar Saturday evening, hut toe
opinion prevails that at leaat henry Uttle Is certain
to be convicted.
At eleven o'clock yesterda# forenoon a Arc wa*
discovered In one of the rooms of the St. Michael'*
Catholic school, ft rapidly gained headway, and In
about an hoar fl-om the time the (tames were die
covered, notwithstanding the efforts of the cltlsens,
the framework of the building fell In. It was then
concluded that further efforts at restraining the profrees
of the flames would prove prontlea*. and th<
Ire oompamee turned their nttealion to saving th<
houses adjoinlnm la this they were soooswtfki. Tin
lees is estimate) at on which there was an
Sunday, April 19, 1mh.
The stock market wan in a state of semi panic
during nearly the whole of lust week, and a heavy
decline took plare in all tne speculative ra lwsy
shares. New York Central aold down to 108H on
Kriday morning, Erie to MX, and Hudson River to
123V, but following this there was a sharp rally,
although the market was unsettled and heavy again
when It became known that the Erie bill had passed
the Senate at Albany substantially In its original
form. Express shares declined fi'oin live to ten per
cent on Wednesday morning, but subsequently
recovered a part of the decline under the purchases
of the parties controlling them. In point of real
value, however, they areentltlcd to rank with Atlan|
tic Mail. The break of sixty-two and a half per cent
| In a couple of hours m the laiter stock naturally
j aroused the distrust of money lenders, and the waiu!
lug thus conveyed will, it is to be hoped, not be
! lost upon the banks that for a long tiino
j pai-t have been in the babtt of loanlug
I heavily on the speculative railway shares with uarI
row margins. The prices of these as well as of the
' miscellaneous stocks arc largely above their real
j value, and an udlmato breakdown, snch us this
1 country witnessed in tw>7, anu i.ugiuuu in foo, is
inevitable. It has been threatening for a week past,
; and eontiuues to threaten: but the speculators for a
! rise in Wall street will move heaven and earth to
j avert this revulsion, and as the most effect ual means
l of accomplishing their purposes they, alike with many
others, will urge upon Congress the Western programme
of an Inflation ol' the currency. With Hen
Wade as President they believe that fifty or even a
hundred millions more of greenbacks cou d be secured,
and with these the bubble of speculation on
the Block Exchange could be blown to yet hugcr dimensions
before it collapsed. Of course we all
know that the consequences ot Inflation would be
ruinous; but the speculators care nothing for this,
j their object being merely to postpone the crash
which must finally come by temporarily producing
an artificial prosperity under the delusive influence
of a fresh issue of paper money, and nothing but
this can Have those who are loaded np with stocks at
present prices from heavy losses and In many ln;
stances absolute ruin. The railway system of the
i country Is so far rotten that there would be no in|
ducement fur investors to buy railway stocks unless
| at quotations varying in most instances from twenty
; to forty per cent below those now current, and
i hence they are likely to remain football* of speoj
ulatlon In Wail street until they reach that point of
i depression when tlicy will lie absorbed lor iuvestI
nieut. At Hie dose the market was unsettled, and
! the danger that attends anything that is de|
pendent upon the life of one mart is
making Itself felt in variouB ways even among the
veteran speculators of the street, and the public
does well to leave stocks to the brokers and other
professional operators. At half-past five last evening
the the quotations were as follows:?New York
Central, 113%; Erie, 68% a 67: Hudson River, 130%
a 128; Reading, 87% a 87V, Michigan Southern, '
87>a a 87V Cleveland and Pittsburg, 86% a 87V
Cleveland and Toledo, 102 a 102 V Island, 89%
a 89%; Northwestern, 61; preferred, 72 a 72V Pacific
Mail, 91 % a 92; Western Union Telegraph, 30%
a 37; ?ort Wayne, 101% a 101%; Illinois Central,
141% a 141%; Michigan Central, 114 a 113; Ohio and
Mississippi, 30 a oo%; Canton Company, 46% a47 V
Atlantic Mall, 30 a 31; Cumberland preferred, 81 a
83; Mariposa preferred, 9% a 10; Toledo and Wabash.
Government securities were on the whole Arm, the
distrust of the speculative stocks having quickened
the demand for Investment, and prices were higher
at the close than at the beginning of the week, while
the tendency was strongly upward In vtew of
the low quotations now current, the gradually
reluming monetary ease runt the disbursement of
the May Interest on the public debt, much of
which will, as usual, be reinvested in United States
slocks. Tills reinvestment of Interest which occurs
semi-annually cannot fail to advance market prices,
for already the supply of United States stocks In
Wall street Is very light, and as the demand Increases
It can only be supplied by drawing securities out of
the bauds of Investors, conversions of the regaining
(185,000,000 of seven-thirty notes into bonds, of
' course, excepted. While nearly all other stocks are
selling at prices largely above their real valne, governments
are very little above par. allowing for the
accrued Interest, because, like the former, they have
not been Inflated by speculation;and no surer sign of
the firmness of the basis on which they rest, and
the confidence of money lenders in the stability of
their value, could be found than was witnessed last
week, for while all other stocks declined with paniclike
celerity these remained Him, and there was no
difficulty lu borrowing upon them wherever money
was for loan.
The gold market was on the whole steady, and Its
extreme range was from 138 to 130, with the closing
transactions at 138S. The firmness of the rates or
foreign exchange imparts for the time being an upward
tendency to the premium, but the high rates
of interest latterly paid for having coin carried tnia
checked speculation for a rise, while the ?Wkti
condition of affairs at Washington has prevented
operators from selling " short" freely. The shipments
of specie and bullion from the port were
larger than usual of late, the aggregate being $1,626,408,
while the customs receipts were $2,634,582.
The money market was atrlngent up to yesterday,
when lenders evinced the usual disposition to employ
their balances over Sunday, and the result was
comparative ease at seven per cent for call loans.
The return (low of currency front the interior has not
yet. been sufficient to place tbe banks In a stronger
position than they were a month ago. but It Is likely
to gradually increase In volume. It will probably be
some weeks, however, before the loanable resources
of the banks at this centre will be large enough to
make a really easy money market, and meanwhile
the rete of Interest will be seven per cent and tno
preference of lenders will continue to be in favor of
government and other Investment securities as collateral".
Indeed, It may be said '!t?t trie banks are
not willing to extend their loan* on speculative
stocks of any kind, as they consider themselvf a
already too much extended in that dlrectlou In view
of receuUfcvenis, and not without good reason. One
great cause which Is operating agains' ?n ahundsut
supply of money In Wall street .e the real
estate speculation, which for some months past has
been going forward with a vigor which In 9ouie
quarters has hardly been surpx.sed since is:ia. lite
statement of the banks of thia city foi the present
week Is not very encouraging to those who have
been anticipating an easy condition of monetary
affairs, as it shows tUem to be $1,'<2)0,017 weaker In
reserve than they were at the eud of the previous
week. The legal tender notes having decreased
fl.l4S.9-IO, while the specie Ins increased
and the deposits $i,9*0,04.1. Theetner changes are
an increase of fl,StM,'<Ml In loans, and $M. too in
circulation. The totals of the last two statements
arc as subjoined
dprf'tl. .i/trff 18.
Loans .fl,7!21 f2S4,*20.t>s?
Bpeclo "... lfl,..i.i.! '0 iS.v;o,ri2
Circulation itt.194,',17,; 84.21s,tsl
Deposits 17 y, ud ,ssO l*U,si'i,62a
i.cn.it icnum OA,wi.,OUV
The foreign exehangc mark* t was very flriu during
the week an4 on Friday tlie iwtfliufc drawers advanced
their rate for sterling at sixty days to UOXThe
supply of bills Is limited, while the demand from
Importers is moderate. At thP game time the piosi
pectlye demand early next month for the remittance
of that part of the May Interest on the five-twenty
i loan not reinvested In United states bonds Is not
without Influence upon rates. The aggregate of the
Interest, to be disbursed on the 1st proximo will exceed
twenty-flve millions, of which more than ten
millions U due to persons residing abroad, and If we
may Judge by precedent abont half of this amount
i will be remitted in cash and the other half In fivetwenties.
At the close ths following quotations
were current:?Bankers' bills on England at sixty
days 109V a 110 V, at three days, 110X a lion; commercial,
10(>x a 10?V. On Berlin?Bankers', 71V ?
72; commercial, 71X a 71V- On Bremen?Bankers',
79V a 79V; commercial, 79V a 79 V- On FrankfortBankers',
41 a 41V- ?n Amsterdam--Bankers', 41 '4
a4iv; commercial, 40 V a 41. On flamhurg? Bankers',
aev a aev; commercial, mv a as. on Antwerp?
Bankers', 6.13X a 6.13*; commercial, 6.17J, a
Annexe*. Is s comparative statement showing the
htmnentg of specie from this port last week sad
APRIL 20, 1808.?TRIPLE
during the year to date, together with those for the
corresponding period* In 1806 and 1867:?
1868. 1867. 1868.
Sixteenth week.... $117,312 $8W,2? $1,627,249
Prev. reported.....4,697,774 7.080,932 18,897,268
Total $6,816,086 $7,900,346 $19,624,507
The ex porta to the corresponding period in the
previous fourteen years compare aa follows:?
1866 $6,237,024 1858 $9,806,096
1884 14,918,043 1857 6,800,191
IW 10.366.446 IM6>, 3,70(1,
1862 11,768,48$ I860 7,840,114
18(11 2,360,000 1861 8,824,470
1880 6,400,879 1860 3,734.199
1859 12,621,940 1852 7,234,701
Subjoined la the total valuation of the foreign lmporta
at New York for the week ending April 17
compared with those of the two preceding weeks, as
also the value of the dry goods entered at this port
ami thrown on the market for the corresponding
period in 1868 and |ne7:?
ifVrA' ending AprU 3. April 10. April 11
Dry goode *4,087,307 $1,488,873 $1,281,409
General merchandise.. 3,833,018 3,438,364 3,399,049
Total for the week..$5,701,245 $4,542,237 $4,860,458
The imports of dry goodH for the week and since
January 1 compare as follows:?
Fl>r the itmk. 1888. 1887. 18?s.
Entered at the port...$2,357,947 $1,238,988 $1,401,409
Thrown on market 2,213,676 1,514,873 1,609,489
Si tW' Jo liuary 1. 1?06. 1887. 1868.
Krit'd at the port...$52.845,868 $ 34,587,058 $45,801,006
Thrown on utarm. 49,(Ms. 198 88,am,511 27,708,o61
t.,..iiia itP it
Oovmt. Bnainese In Rio was restricted by the finunesg or
bolder*. The only sales we heard of ware 413 hags St Ursula
ou private terms. We quoin: Ordinary to fair cargoes, Be. a
lie.; good to prime, 11 ^.e. a 18:jo; extremes for lota, 9^<o. a
loXc., gold, lu bond. Othor kinds quint.
Cottow.?Owing to the favorable news from Liverpool the
market was more active and firmer, and au advance of He*
per lb, *ai eetabllehed. The sale* were 5,11)5 bale*, Including
8,451 lor ?i>ecul.ilion, 1,50V for export and 748 ior spinning.
We quote;
"jmo.i/* rrul M S'il' nmt ft, O. atlil
yiotila. Meiiiphit- Vent*.
Ordinary 80 80 Hit*,
tiooil tirdinary 2H . 38 28jv>
Low iniddliug ilk. 30 MJi
Eiedllng 31 31>. 33
Good mlddllkg 82 321* 33
Ki.otu ani> Grain. Hccelpls, 5,11" bbto. flour, 845 '
corn meal, 11,000 bushel* corn, tl&ll do. oate, tKki do. m?b i
7,528 do. burlcv. Tbe floiu- market opened buoyant aud >n
sales were made at an advance of It c. a 15c., but then mm
no general luiprovrmunt. The market for California flour
was buoyant and firm. The sale* were about 12 (ktl bbls.. the
market closing flrni at our previous quotations. Southern
floor waa in lair demand, and some kind* commanded a sha.lc
hl.hor prices The agios wero about 2 bOO tibia. Hye Hour
wu* ateauy, wltb sale* of 280 bbls. at .p7 50 a #9(1 . Corn
meal was in hotter demand and rather Armor. Sales 550 little,
at 5 87 Jy for Hrarnly wine, tpb 90 for Jersey and q6 for star
Western. W e quote: ?
Superflne State and Western If9 25 a 9 90
Kxtiahtate 1U2? aiuon
Choice do 10 73 a II 25
Common to medium extra and choice Western II 80 a 12 25
Round hoop Ohio, shipping brands Ill 25 a 11 (10
Ko'ind Inop Ohio, trace brands 11M) a 13 0
St. Louis low extra 10 60 a U till
St. Louis straight extra MAO a IS 00
St. Lotus choice double extra 13 00 a 15 UO
St. Louts choice family 15 Ml a lt> (A)
Southern extra. 11 00 a I I on
Southern, choice and family 14 AO a 16 i 0
California (lour (sacks and bbls.) 12 75 a 14 75
Rye Hour superfine) V 80 a 8 tin
Corn meal, city 190 a ?
Corn meal, brandy win*' 6 H7 V, a ?
Corn meal, Jersey.. .* 5 #0 a ?
?The demand for wheat continued food, but the extraordl
nary tlrmtu s* of holder* restricted business. The sales were
lri.OflO bushel* (part last evenlll|i cat 2?fl lor No. 2 boring,and
tj2ti.t for No. 1 do. delivered. There was a rumored sale of
No. 2 at ii-2 67, hut we could not traee IL Corn was arti<n.
In part for specula-Uun and prices wroe lc. a Sr. higher. The
ales were about 75.000 bushel* at ifl V.I a y 1 21 lor new hay
mixed; i^l 22 a gil 24 for high mixed the hitter an extreme,
$ 1 17 a #1 18 for whits; ?1 28 a +1 27 for yellow; and it 1 21 a
ir-1 211) for old mixed m eloie. tiats were^uull at tbo opening, I
but moderately active at the close. The sales w? ro 36,1 kit) |
buahslf Western In store, at 860. u Sd^o. Kye was uiilet, hut i
firm. Kmail sales of I'ensjlvnnla were made at ,192. Barley
was tu moderate demand and very firm, there were sales I
of J,Bull uusheM Canada West at AS 8934. Barley malt w?s I
quiet, bu'. pliers were unchanged, bales 1,500 ou*ne:s,at 1*230. I
Fufliillill.?The marltrt was unusually quiet, but rates i
were without espei lul cbnnge. To Liverpool rates for eotioii i
were 6-ltsl. by sail and ,d. by ste tiu. The encag-incnts
were:?Tu Liverpool, | er steamer (last evening* 15,000 bushels |
wheal at tt ,d. TO Loedon, 100 boxes bacon at 22s tsl.; 200 i
bbls. petroleum on private tenns. The charters were:? \ j
British ship, with 40,000 bushels grain, direct to lamdotider y,
Iluhllu or Belfast st lis.; a brig, 2tu tons, to a direct port I
In the Baltic, petroleum, at lis.; one same i. race with about
1,800 bbls. petroleum, uiiJersloud at5s. lid. a -trltish i rig from
Cow Bay to Trinidad, with coal, and back to dew York fionx
tbesouto side China with sugar at >bn., port charges paid;
a vessel to Clenfueyus and hack, mulssres at ifi : one about
o .1 . ... rti. , t ?? ???| OA. ti, the .Null' ,r.t
50c., gold.
ticaixt Baok wereeteady at 18e. a lSJjie. We heard of no
further aalea.
(it'NNT Ot.oTH waa quiet but ateady at Ht?e.
Hay we* in fair demand an<l lirru at 86c, a 80c. for abipPlng.
+1 90 a * 1 56 for retail lota, We. for long rye atraw, nnil
76c. I r< r abort do.
Horn.?The demand wna ltglit; price* unchanged. We
quote 1867 crop Sic. a 60o.; 1866 do. 1(A). a 66c., and Bavarian
wc. a 46c.
H r at*.?Wc heard of no further aalea. We 4noteManila,
10I.e. gold, and jute, *105 a +1*0 do.
MoLAKena. - The demand wa? fair, ana price* ware steady.
Hole* were made of 501 hhda., HO tlereea Ntievlla* at 67c., and
80 bbd*. Porto Klco at 7Sc.
Naval Stork*. Spirit* turpentine wae in Improved demand
and again >yc. higher, cloning at K6'*o. a Win. Sal"*
warn made of Sufi bbla., cnletlv at 66e. The market for roain
oontlnued <|Ulet, but prevloua price* were maintained. There
wrr* aalea of 0u0 bbla. No. t at +3 76 a *8 67 v? 6 (I do. common
ntralned at +6 id), l.oou do. do. to arrive at al>oul 66 M.
Common ntralned wan quoted at +3 *5 a <f3 50; good do.
V6 56, No. 3 Its 75 a *3?7.'y, No. 1 *4 a *4 87*. tiale +6a +H
and extra do. +6 95 a ?7 SO. Taj wan steady. We quote Wilmington
1) 6 37 a +3 60.
Oil.*.- Lln?e*d waa du!L heavy and Irregular. We quota
VI16 a VI S" in caak* and bbla. Lard wa* nt-<a.iy at *1 ,j> r,,r
PxoVTfiTONB. Kecelpta, 883 bbla. pork, 781 do. beef, !U1
packages cut meat*, 11" do. 'ard. The pork niarke.t waa lower
nt the opening, but firmer at tbe cloae, when new mean waa
quoted at VIM 76, regular. The sale* ai re only moderate,
being I,Olio bbla., at V? 50 a *26 75 for new meat*. *56 for old
do. and (M for prune mean. Prime waa quoted at cJI 76 a
mca 36. Lire hogn were in fair demand and firm at 314c. a
lOVfo., with arrival* 01 1,136 bead. Beei waa moderately anil-,
c and xb-ady in value. Sale* BOO bbla., at a 12060 I'ur
plain intw* and *20 50 a *34 60 for extra do. Tierce beef waa
In nitre demand, tb* aalea being 27fi tlercen. within the range
of *80 a *36 for prime mean and *83 a *41 for India do. |
Beef burnt were dull and nominal. Bacon wa* firmly I
field, but tbe buaiuee waa small. We quote Cumberland
out. 14l?c. a 141*0.; long clear, 16Uc. a 16c.;
abort do., lH\o. a 17c. jlong ribbed, Ujfic. a lie., and abort
do., 15HC. 16.vc. Sale* 3)0 boxes. Cut meat*, though quiet,
rulad I rrri at 18c. for pickled ahouldera, 18c. for dry salted do.,
14 Sc. for smoked, lie. a 17^c. for pickled bama, lfic. a 30c.
fur amoked and 20c. a tic. for bagged. The market for lard
waa tolerably active and urlres were higher. Ibcre wore
aalea of 860 bbla. at 17)je. a lfi'ge. for No. 1 to kettle reudored;
also 150 tierce* for May delivery at 1814c.
Pr 1*01.buu.?Of crude in bulk we beard of 00 tale*, but
tbe market waa firmer, there being no seller* below II v'- A
aale waa mad* of 3(10 bbla In shipping order at 17c. Pur
bunded (he demand waa moderate, but the market waa alrong
at 26c., at which 8,000bbla. were disposed of. We beard of no
olbarsaJua. Free waa dull at 84e. a :4c. for alandard while.
In Philadelphia tbe market, though quiet, wae firm. There
>m uiln uf 2.0(1(1 bbla. itandard white for April at 85 ,c..
I and BOO ito. do. tot the last half ?f December at 2a ?c.
Hit.a.?Carolina waa qulcl but rtwadjr at lie. a 11;?c. Rah goon
waa Arm at 4'.c. a t .4c. gold, In bond, and 7c. a 7 ,o.
(old, duly pHld.
St mo. There prevailed a gno J demand for raw, and the
market waa Rtrnugsr, ih-iugb pile.,-* were not <jnotably binder.
tt> quote fair to good rertnlng I'u a alld te. a 1 i .e.. mi l
prima do., 11 a. The Inquiry was ehloHjr from Mlnnm. italrg
I87S hhila. at a for CoIib, and IS . . a 14?fc. for
l'nrto Rleo: aleo liO hoii-t, part at lllc. Reined waa In fair
demand ami drone at 16 ,o. fur powdered, eruahed and , ran111
tied ; lB.c. a ls'-ic. fur ?ofl while, and 14 ,c. a tt'.c. for
Skims.?Calcutta Unsoed waa ?p?rln?|!y dealt In and lower.
S.Uea 870 baur, ei Uiun Warr?n, on private term*, but suppixed
at r, 3 HI, gold. tuorer waa dull and tmcbAUged at lo-.
a IdXc. Tlmotby waa uUMSt at at ipi4U a 4.3 40, and io.li
flai dull at a! 7,i a n 2 6b.
Sikarimk waa lit better demuml. There were ralca of
<0 M tb*. at 17o. a lie.
TALLOW.?The bimlneaa waa moderate, but prlcea were unih.in,-d.
>ale? 80,1**) |h?. at IS..e, a 13
WiiikkXT. Receipt* 34 b!>l?. There were no aaloa .uid
prices were nominal.
The market for dumwtle cotton good* lias l?e< n
il ill and somewhat Irregular. During the first part
of the week, when cotton advanced to .it'ic. a 38c.,
the market though very <inlot waa Arm; lint with the
reaction anil <lecilnc in cotton came a depression In
the goods market, holders generally manifesting a
disposition to accept of lower prices rather than not
dispose of their giKMln, Little has been Raid about
the extremely small suppl) of goods, holders being
anxious to sell, supply or no supply. All the lea-ling
goods have l>een freely ofiored at ihe prices quoted
In our report a week ago, though some fabrics have
done a little better during the Interim.
Hut the season is about over anil there
are no buyers at current prices, or at any prices
wltleh holders will accept. They are willing lo make
BMIIJf nnn msiuil, UUI IIICIC in '?'IIII> ICII' ( wi
between buyers and sellers uixiui thr? real value of
goods, which tends to restrict business within
nurrnw limits. A mericun delaines, for which there
was ho great an activity during the first of the
season, have become about the most neglected of till
fabrics, and holders have hard work to sell at any
price. Hut fho diilness fa not confined to any one
or two or three particular fabrics, but e.x'cnds
throughout the whole list, and to all the ramifications
of this department of trade. After
the opening of the canals and the revival of
tm?lnvss o\er then" great thoroughfares it fa expected
that trade will be more lively, particularly
alth the West; but Western buyers now lu market
evince no dls|K>s|tion to make purchases to any extent,
from which It may be inferred that the demand
even from that sect 'on fa destined to lie light. At
the close of the week scarcely any business fa doing,
and quotations are moreiv nominal for nearly all
kinds of fabrics, though holders In nnmcrouH instances
are comparatively firm and refuse to mark
down quotations though prices are generally cent
below those current the first of the week. It Is
scarcely probable that a bono, dde purchaser would
iKdnrned awsy, however, though the bid should be s
low one.
Domestic woollen? have ruled quiet, and but. little
more Is doing in these than In woollen goods. In
valnes there have occurred no marked changes.
. Imported goods, though quiet, have been doing
better than domestic mnnofactaren, the activity in
the retail business exerting a favorable Influence and
giving trade to the jobbers.
We annex current quotations:?
BLiaoun Muslim.?Mew Tort Mills, H Be.)
Waontte. H. Me.: Atnosfceag A, 4-4 Me.; Lonsdale,
4-4, JOd.; White Rock, 4-4, 30r?: TuHcarora, 4-4, 23JiC.;
liav Mill*, 4-4. Ac.
Brown Ht'sunr.?amoxkoag A, 4-4, IV. a 18c.;
Atlantic A, 4-4, 17c.: PtM'Mlo, 4-4, 140.; Alfiiwrnu, 4-4,
14c.; tM-ark A, 4-4,lie.; I-actntiu, 4-4, 15c. a Id '^c.
Printh.?Amofikcapr. 13; Ainoakcair (innuminir).
Pi Vie.; Merrlinac 1), 14a.} Mcrrinia - W, 13,V. a 14V,c.;
Sprague'a (funoloH), 14c.; Muiincll's, U'.c. a 14c.;
WaiiiaaUa, 10c.; Lancaster, i2i?e.; Paeiflc, ia'ac.
URrLLH.?8tan>lar?ls, Amopkeag, Atlantic, Ac., 17c.;
others, 14>i0. a 16i?e.
DTltJi-BH.?fliuusnw, II m c.; ic>m, '.'.i'.c
American, 13SC. a "SC.; Eagle, 12 Sc. a 13i;c.:
Jersey City, 14c. a 15c.
Drains.?Ainoskeair, 31c.; York. 2s;jc.; Union,
37c.; Empire State, 20e.; Mount Vernon, Mo.; Providence,
Tio*ings.?Aiuoskeajr, Mo. a We.; Everett, 30c. a
32sc.; York, '27Sc.; Mount Vernou, 14Sc.; Boston,
Gi.a/kd Oamkkics.?Amt skeag, 10c. a lO.S'c.; Verona,
to'.e.; Washington, 10so.
Papkii CAMUiuuct.?Slater's, 13c.; Lonsdale, I2';c.
Sii.esias.-?Victory, Union ami others, 14c. a 17c.
Couset Jeans.?imoskcajr, Mo. a 14 SO.: Pepperell,
15Sc. a inc.; Nauinkcag. 14c. a 14.se.; Newmarket,
13'jC. a 15so.
Cotton Checks.?Park Mills, 25c.; Uuion Mills,
12Sc. a 21SO-5 Caledonia, 22Sc. a 25c..
Canton Fi.annkia?VniosKcug. brown. 25c.;
Naunikeag, brown, lrt'.c.: do. bleached, 20c.; Slateravllle,
brown and bleached, 15SO. a ltiso.
Dki.ainkh Pacitlc, i?c. a 20c.; Sprajfoc's, 17c.;
Lowell, 18c.
Hpihu. Cotton.?Conies', $1: Brooks', 05c.; Clark's,
06c.; Wyoming and Glasgow, 60o.
purwtik.i ivtyi ii hv 11 m.n 1R hv 52.
S'^C. a 8Jfc.; 52 tiy 50, 8J?o. a Do.; 6?i bv56, Do. a
50 by 00, ?>4c. a #xc.; 00 by 04, OJac. a ?Xc.; 64 by
04, o^c. a ioc.
Review of the Sale* During the Week.
A comparison of the rotal of sales at auction during
the week, -as given below, with the total of last
week's sales, exhibits a considerable improvement
in the real estate market, and would appear to ludleate
a renewal of the activity which earlier prevailed.
Sales have been held both in this city and
Brooklyn every day, which was not the custom in
previous years; but Wednesday and Thursday continue
still to be preferred days both with buyer and
seller, more property being offered on those days
than the others, attracting a better atteudanee, with
firmer prices ruling. The proportion of Brooklyn
unimproved property is still lu excess in the market
of that of New York. Notwithstanding the dlsupSointment
regarding the early construction of a
ridge across the East river, lots on the other side
are still favored by a large class of speculators. The
improvement In the weather rendering a residence
there not such a disagreeable anticipation or realization
as during the winter will probably influence
uiem nun niiriier, Hiiuoiigii n?w me possiuie arciimpllahment
of rapid communication with Westchester
I county, rendered in appearance nearer of consumI
mutton by the passage of the Central UndergrouiAl
Kailroud bill, may affect. thcin la yet to l>e determined.
Property at the upper end of the Inland la
certain in tltla event to appreciate, while it is not
unlikely that considerable Improved property down
town will depreciate In proportion when Its great
advantage-of being near the centres of business la
thua shared In by Fort Washington, Harlem or West.
Chester county. The subjoined ia a resume of the
sales during the week:?
N'ew York improved $.18,700
Brooklyn Improved 127,too
Uvooklyn unimproved as,805
New York improved 195,950
Brook ly n Imp roved 140,726
Brooivlvu unimproved 139,066
I N'cw York improved 213,360
New York unimproved 220,385 .
Brooklyn Improved. 1 86,000
Brooklyn unimproved I6i),?4.r>
I New Jersey improved 49,000
New York improved 132,075
New York unimproved 6,!.moo
Brooklyn improved 9:1,850
Brooklyn unimproved 120.340
New York Improved 121,180
New York unimproved 9,oo0
Brooklyn unproved 4" too
Brooklyn unimproved 0,850
Total during the week $2,000,320
Total sales laid, week $1,719,550
lmooai yn ??? ON hatuhday.
The following are the particular* of the sales on
Saturday. The attendance at tho salesroom was fair
and the kidding generally lively:?
4 loU w s of Claaaon av, 21 ft a of Butler it, each 21.10),
Mr Bcuell, earh $900
4 lots w of Ralph av, 192.9 ft from Douglaaa at, each
20x100, Mr Sweeny, each 200
2 lots D of Bergen at, 150 ft from OruJ av, sach 26x110,
Mr Browning 1,215
8 atory brown atone bouse And lot No 9U Boerum at, between
Dean anil l'acllio. lot.19x O.Joa 4 Han,lira 12,000
Brown atono houac nod lot a a of 3d place, between Court
and Clinton at*, lot 30x188, Mr Barber .18,200
Brown aton* bouao and lot adjoining, 100 ft from Court
at, lot 20x133, llcnry Dubois 18,000
8 atuiy fiama bou*? and lot No ]u0 Park ay, uear Carlton
? , lot 31.11x80, J Jainea 4,900
OflMal Trauafraa of X?ai I jtate on 8*lnrday.
ws.w Tout oitt.
Broadway, w a, 96.7 n of 4Wtb at, MlrOH.fl'<,>110*08.11 tj...cist,-am
Ch.yatle at, ? a, 193 It a of lloualou at, 26i7b 36 2WI
Henry at, a a, Now 4k and 6", tllilUO 3d MJO
Lewla at. No 130, 25*1 0 8,yt?l
Lewla at, No 123,11*1 mi MilO
Madtaon at, a a. lot 470, Kntavra ratal'1,2Bilu0 8,676
Pearl at, No 802, 22.3*79.4xJ4.?*?0.3 16 000
Rrade at, Noa 137 and 1S9, 60*76 34.000
Roae at, a e a, 300.1 n e of Frankfort at, about 37.4xl(M.. .11,800
Varick at. w a, 42.6 a or Watta at, 31.8*86.6 8,01*1
Vandewater at, No 2ll.8*49.H>*22.l*2.1tl*3?.l*17 ?,4U0
10th at, n a, 888 I t e of aV B, 30* W block H.Bcffl
17th at, a a, 190.6 a or a? A. 92x11*19 81,0 41
t8rd at, a a, 101 It w or 6tb ay, 30x98.9 66 mai
39th at, n a, 860 ft e of Rd ay, 26xP8.SL 18.260
Slat at, n a, 260 it w of 3d ay, 80x98.9 19^ 00
BJ it, d l 2%) rt w of 9tb ay, 31.10,98.9 12,000
80th at, a a, 230.10 ft e or 8th at, 30.10*98.9 6 it,*)
41 at at, n a, 100 ft e of 6th ay, 30.8HM.9 lb IA,0
Name property - 9,090
41 at at, N'i '360 Wrat, 30*blo< k. 7,370
47th at, a a, 200 ft n of 8th ay, *,*100......... 6,7.0
iOth at n a, 80 ft w of Lexington ay, 3 tl(17.6 19,0 0
63d at. No lal Kaat. 18x100 1A OtJtl
68d at, a a, 96 ft e ol 6th ar, 30UOO.4... Norn
7?tb at, a a, 266 ft w of 2d it., 36*."IS 1,616
76tb at, a a, 380 ft w of 3d ay, 2>x 102.3 l.bi.'i
118th at, n a, 290 ft w of 9<1 ay, 179. 0x160.10x38 4,100
116th at, n a, 1.20 ft w off th av 160x.00.ll 10,two
126th at. a a. 16# ft w of Bd ay, 34xV9.ll 6,5 0
127th .1; ?, 12? ft w of ?tb MT, mxttt.io g,0im
12eth it, n a. 2Hi ft w of Mb av, JOxftP 11 2,4X0
2d av and ft3d ?t, w cor, 20.ax70 Ji,3(111
1dav and Mth it, n cor. lUUxWO.II lft.txw
2d nv, w a, 51.1 ft of 74Ui ft, j,.UlU0 K.Ooo
il av, a a, %I.U ft uof it 'b ?t, g'^i
' iur.if, 61 ft ft of lOlkh ft. Ivxdd :i,70U
' 4th av and Uth ft, a c cor 2SAx90 g (mo
, dtb av, w a, No a <?, aoiiou i7.oou
?tb av and 1 iHtb ft, n w cor, I2fcj '< blk 2M>")
llth kv, <j c, 7ft.S ft a of til ft, IVlilU) 7,ivu
LIMeM RKl)oa?K? 1.4 KUW *<>?*.
Liberty at, No tt. ft yra, p?r yr g.ono
Union an, No 27, 1 yr, per yr ft too
Union a i. No 27.1 yr, per yr 7 M i
Union *1, No 77, 1 yr, per yr 0,1(01
40th ft. No 122 r.nat, 2 yra, per yr 1,200
Av N, No 4d, 01-3 yra, per yr
TftA Mtf'ftKH IV HB'MlKl.rn.
A'Ura* ft, n f, lot 74, map of miaherl k 3,#"0
Atrfllc ft, 102.0 ft e oft'o.on nv, 2/lxl 0 Jt, 45
Hnlchen pi, ?f. a?nt w of lloyl ft, 2 .? ft./cid
Baltic ft, f f, 143.111 It e of ftth ?v, HlxlUd |,(v>0
Biiticr ft, 400 ft w of ciaffon av, SoxlCl.
Clinton ft, w f, 20 ft f of centre of block between *1
and 4th pie, 2W?fte ?a"V"l"a?"?W M"*
DonclkM ft, n ?, 13 > ft w of Bond et, 7CC0 5,1x1,1
Ilanl. n ft, f, IlK.A ft ft of Joralemon at, icxti 2e 2d
Harden ft, w f, I lift.2 ft f of Jora'etnon at, fcoxeA
Harden at, w a, : ? ft r of Stale ft, .Tftfhft 2,n.'fl
(.ardiri aft, 273 It n of Sluta ft, 2/uiJIP j.r.Vl
Hold at, e a, Alt ft f >t Wlllooghhy at, 2ix7? ?,7i>0
lltrklm-r ft. n f, 420 ft w ot Albany av, 20x1,4) 4 &,,()
J' It err on at, n ?, 14* ft w of F-wnkfln av, 21x100. (I
Llvtnvfton at, 1 w a, <*?> ft a a of Smith ft, 24x111(1 14 UM
North Oxford ft, w is 147.8 rt n of Nyrtia av, lftxioo 7.0^1
Pact tie at, n a. 207.4-? ft cof "f Henrr at 21. f ?xlU0 <1,7 0
Pearl at, w a, 177 ft n .f Tlllmrr ft, 2 .4x102. ll 6,|0U
Prefldent is a a, 3ft*> 1 ft * orColombia at, Id.ftxiUO ft,. 0
Ryrrion at. w ?, 12ft ft n of WllloinibOy av, 2Axloo 4j,ia?
Smith at, a, Vi d 11 a 01 4th at, idLl^xftl.tixW.iixn (yn
Hnmnilt ft, 1 f. 20 tt w of Hlcaf ft, 20x100 ft.f, 11
Tev.or ft, f ?, 120 ft e of ftt vrtla av, SlOillfl n u,
Tl ixuin at, a a, 100 It of Stone av, H)al??;32t.UxB:M;fl|. 4,KMI
Warren ft, n a, InO ft w of Noalrand av, 100 ft front,
extending to *4. Mark'e place anno
Smith so at, n e a, 2ft ft a i f ftth at, !Wx 41 w?,
Smith ll it, a a, 27 it w of 7th at. T2??f2
7th at, a a, 17210m ft a of ?th av, 2iiluO l,uutl
Bedford av and Penn ft, a e cor. 41x20..1 4.4,4}
Bedford av, w f, 33'41 ft a of Wtllmiehhj av, 21x100 14, CM)
Brooklyn end Jamaica road, a. a., ; ft. a. of Miller
av. 2#.2 \i72x2ftnS.C - fl*
Central av and Confelyeaat, aw cor. ft0aW.4 2 d<
DeKalb av, o a, 1M ft w of ihroop av, 20x100 7,|.%2
riatbuah av, 70 It n of Dean at, Mx7S ufo4
Pulton av, a a, IQft.4 ft of I'tlca av, 16.m1Q,i 1^,4
(iatea av, aa, 20 ft e of Hal1 at, 20x|ft4. ltl,7S0
tlreeno av, a a. ft4 ft w of Cumberland at, 2I1MI jx| |
Myrtle av, n a, to f I w of Thrnop av, hflxlUO WOW
W lUoaanuT n> tii'i HWI"WM ? ? ? ?? '. ?! ^
3d ar ml Wo ?t, n w cor, Mtifex8Ux4alT0Q(l4Q 1,WU
Lota 13a, IW, 137, !?, lfc?, 1*1,103, MB, 1X4, Clarke', map
(8th w ardj 20,000
i.kahM bbcoknid in unooki.tr.
(Jrand al, N > '140, hqUAA, Ar, t yr*. per yr 0110
North I Hi and Wator ata, * w eor, plot of ground, U yra,
B? r 8,000
Brooklyn at And ColllDAAt, block, 880i77fU. 8*8
<'rown et, a e, 100 ft w of I Ilea h?, SutlithA block 3,519
Clarkeon At, ?, 31ft ft ?i of Main At, MbdMI MOO
Lot lo Kaalrhealor, a of Knlton at, lHUtXO SQ
Lot In LawlAhurg, on Mia North Mtl-rn road, half acre.. Wd
Lot In Kaatchnater (340 > on 4tU at, lUti&O 1,001
Lot In Morrlaanta '323\ on Procpcrt At, lOOrW 401
Lot in Lewlaburg, part of Ibe Neck farm. TIN aataa. ... AM
Lot In Vonkarn (hi), on Vineyard at, IOOiSII MX
Lot la Weet Fahh (1i on e a Madioon ar,ltlOi27 LAW
Lot In Ton koto, on n a nf Parker At, 131x11 ,... 8 ><
Lot In drwnhnrg, la Abbutaford, on Cltnton at, B3x7W.83,U0I
Lit In Waetoh"ater, on UnloA at, I68i31l 2U,nt?
Lot In Kaatrhrator, along Mager*a lane, 8 acrea.. 4,001
Monmoifth and Hootb 7tb ata, a e nor, 18x140 10,7b
Montgomery At, a. M It w of Hendernon at, 118x140.... *,<??
Proapect at, e a, Tift n of tionth Id at, (ball*. Lw
Proopecl at, e a, 80ft a of South Id at, blrluQ.. J,Mi
mmtnyi, t.
AdaBNandt)tb?ln.nAeor.MMMI LOT
Clinton ay, w o !l *rorri Couth at, about 7?xl38. .... ?^0B
bawvk a*, n ?, M i fin Toon-IWav 2>.2?l Ux&lO^iUM ?\4I
Ton..elm aim Newark ava, n ts our, lilO?lU.?i.iiQ8 4,4X1
IU> MOST, .1. J.
Berkeiay anil i-iurrmoul uw, * e cor, toxSOO U.tt.O
tvi Art.k.u3 vtfl i na.
Ckimminm?Laloh.?On Wednesday, April It, at
St. Aim'* cliurch, by the llev. Father CTlmmlns,
John l). Cummin* to Lily L., daughter of Martin
| Laior, E*|., all of this city.
Lknt?Wilkinson.?At Newark, N. J., on Thursday,
April id, by the Rev. Richard llareourt, IkMttfif
w. Lavr to Maky L., daughter of the iter. E. B. Wilkinson,
of thai city.
Mybhh? 1'kinui.k.?On Thursday, April 16, at the
real<ieu<? ?r the bride, by Rev. lir. t'nvler, Mason
Mykis to Mac.ik J. Pimnth.k. both of this city.
Pai.mkh?cuosby.?im Thursday. April 16, by Rev.
Waylau.l Uoyt, E. 1?. Palmeu, of New York, to JIaby
C. Cuomhy, of Brooklyn.
Piiii.i.irH?itrasKi.i On Saturday, April 18, at
the residence of the bride's parents, Harlem, by the
Rev. K. H. fiillett, Fhkdeiuck A. Phillips to Hblen,
daughter of Thomas Russell, all of this city.
Tokuby?Snow.?on Friday evening, April 17, at
the West Presbyterian church, by the Rev. Thomas
" liastiugs, UEBBKiiT 0., s"? tif Dr. John Torrey, to
Marie Loitwk, daughter of Mrs. M. L. Snow, and
grand daughter or the late Frauds D. Alien, all of
11:1s city.
Bbale.?On Sunday, April 19, at 416 West Forty tirtli
street, annir Makia, beioved wife of Joseph
Ucale, aged 48 years.
Barker.?In Brooklyn, on Saturday evening, April
18, John Barker, M. L>., aged 44 years.
The friends ol the deceased aud tue members of
the medical profession are respectfully Invited to
attend the funeral, irom the Church <>i the Pilgrims
(Kev. Dr. Storrs), corner of Henry and Reuiscn
streets, this (Monday) morning, at ten o'clock. The
remains will be taken to Waiutigiord, (Jonu., for interment.
Brown Ou Friday, April 17, Mr. Henry Bbown,
of Melrose, Westchester county, In the 4id year of
his age.
ltelatives and friends of the family arc invited to
atteud the funeral, lroiu his late residence, Westchester
avenue, Melrose, on Tuesday afternoon, at
two o'clock.
com.ins.?On Batnrilay, April 18, at the honseof
her uncle, N. P. Bailey, Fi tu avenue, Mauy,
daughter of the lute Captain Charles u. Collins, of
the United Slates Army.
Funeral serv ices ai uie Church of tho Holy Communion,
corner of Sixth a.euue and Tweuticth
street, dus (Monday) afternoon, at lour o'clock.
DtthEKiCK.?-On w cduesday, April 16, at atormvliie.
Dutchess county, n. v., William ii. dkuerick,
in tun 67th year oi his age.
The remains will lie taken to Crcenwood for intermcut.
Carriages will be in wa.t.ug at Thirtieth
street, Hudson ttiver ltaiiroad de^ot, tins (Mouuay)
day T.':i& P. M. Tnc relatives aud lrlends arc reapectt'ni
l v tnvilwil <? Alt 11,1
Flint.?lii Brooklyn, on Saturday, April 18, after a
short illness, Chaklottk Ulacs-msy, iniaul (hummer
of J. IJeniuii and Annie a. Flint, a?ed 10 mouth*
and days.
The relatives and friends of tho family arc respectfully
invited lo,litem! (lie itinera., it. Is(Monday) stieruoou,
at nail-past r,vo y'clocs, iroai me resilience of
her parents, 1 i'i Willoughby strec , next do or to corner
of iiolu street.
iiu.HoY.?On Saturday, April 18, Patrick, Jr., son
of lute Patrick iblroy, m the tutu yeuroi ins age, a
native of tdDinore t\ osi, county h..go, roiaud.
T.ie Ineuds oi the faiull.i, ami tuose oi uia brother
Peter, and his brother-in-law, Jon-pii Juiiuiugs, ate
n.osi respectfully liiv.nd to ai.-nd tue luiiera., from.,
his iace rssiueuce, isoa f irst avenue, tn>s (.aoutlay )aJ
teruooii, at two o'clock.
11 ahr.?At tne le.-ideuce of ills grandmother, Mrs.
H arena, No. au lleiiry btreot, sew . otti, w ili.iam d.
Ii t..r, eldest sou oi sanies and Jaue ilurt, aged 8
years, 5 mouths and 'J7 dajS.
i lie irlends ol me lanilly are invited to at'eud the
funeral, from the above residence, this (.Monday) aftcruoon,
at two o'clock.
Ua.iI.am.?On Saturday morning, April 18, Fhanctn
Hahi.am, in the -tow y> ar oi her u,e.
The relatives and mentis aic respectfully Invltetl
to attend lite funeral,f ins (Monday I afternoon,abiliiee
o clock, from the residence oi nor sou, West St.
Paul's avenue, west end, Hudson City, N. J.
Holt.?on Saturday, Apru is, i'nalsv Holt, In
i the Tod year of (us axe.
I Tito lu.ini unto a11/1 t riniulu nf thn Itimlltr arn rotinnpf.
I fuliy requested u, attend ihe Mineral, on 'lue&day
ftcroooE, at two ?'cluck, from u.s late residence,
No. 106 hait Twenty-uiulU street.
liouN.? >11 suuday, April i?, Albert lloiiv departed
ill In lue uuer a short hut severe ll.ncas, aged
M years. 7 iiiouths ami Is duyt.
1 he frtemlH of the family ure respectfully Invited to
attend the l'uuerul, at the residence of ma sister, 194
I Varies street, on Tuesday alteration, at-one o'clock.
Joiner ? At irvington, N. a., ou ouuuay, Apnf 19.
Klizahetii A., wile of Heury b. Jouier, in the Sid
| year of lier a^e.
The relatives and friends of the family are invited
to attend the funeral, at the residence of uer latuer,
Dtoitl westerveft, irvinatou, a. j., on tveoueauay
auernoon, at two o'uIock. Carnages wilt he at
Market street depot, Newark, to meet tue one o'c.ock
train iroin New ?ors.
MeiupuiH (lenn.) patters please copy.
Jonk*.?on Sunday, xpru is, catu arise Johnson,
relict of Tlioinas I...J ones, aged 76 years.
Too trieiids of me lauuly are respectfully invited
to attend taeiuncial, lruui the iteiormed cuurcli. ou
Thirty-fourtu street, near ti^iua avenue, on iuesday
aficrnoou. at two o'clock.
KiNzit.?on hunuay, Apnl 19, Auneb octavia,
daughter of Joiui and allies ivtuzie.
Notice In Tuesday's paper.
Kinni1.ly.-iiu Friday, April 17, Wk. A. Kinnilly,
Sited in years and 10 iiiouuu.
Friends are re -peri lully invited to attend the funeral,
from 100 .-croud place, diookiyu,uisiaie rcsidcuce,
on Tues'loy utter noon, at tw*? w.i,er
ni*n?. on Friday nhrht, April 17, of scarlet fever.
I Fit ask Wii.locuhsY, eldest son or tveuoeu h. ana
: Fannie H. mhiiu . aired 4 years and 6 meatus.
I Funeral services tins (nop >aj)aiieiuouu, half-past
: one o'clock, at his parents' residence, No. ea c mines
, street.
Maiiek.? on Holiday, Ap 11 19, Miss Ann Jane
Matikk, iu I lie ;Kd year of tier age.
Funeral services at tin: ic.nuouee of William L.
Mclieruiut, No. 81 Itedioid etieev, turn ^Monday)
evening, at eignt o'c.oca. menus and relatives are
Invited to attend.
Mannkki.su.?In Brooklyn, K. 1).. on Saturday
mornlntr, April is, or consumption, kmaia I.., uauguter
of ImvIu and tne late a?l..ei Atauueriug, aged fit
The friends of the family are respectfully Invited
to attend tue Mineral, tins (Monday, Eiteruuonatnaifpast
one o'clock, iroiu uer taw remueuce, .so. tail
Honth Ninth atn* t.
Mime.?la Hrcxmiyn, on Sunday morn.nif, April 19,
Aj.bkht Hen ky Mors, Imiu ilrouieu, oermany, late
of Philadelphia, in trie ?nr n year ol 1.1* a
The relatives ami Mentis, ami tnoneoi nla brother.
Christian L. Mou, we mined to attend i?e luuerai,
from No. wa Congress street, on Tuesday alteration, at
three o'clock.
Philadelphia papers please copy.
M?i Lava.?At Nu*sra, is. J., on Saturday, April
18, Maky KLllAfKTH, oldest daughter oi aauioa, sr.,
anil Isabella Mcviave, aged i years, o mount* and Al
Kelativos and frlcnda of the family are Invited to
aiteml me funeral, irwut nor poreuu roo.u.uce, corner
of New VorK avenue and i acme struct, o.i Tuesday
aiiernoon, at two o'cioch. lu.er.ueuw ui Mount
lieasaul Cewcwyy.
Mcdoi.DKi('k.?on Saturday morning, April 19,
Da.iiki. .viciioi.p.dt'K, tue ne.oveJ aou oi Tutor and
Ann Motloi'inca, **en a years, a mourns, and a day*.
I Tnc relatives and iricuua o. tuc laiuny are renpcotfuily
invited to attend ine ludo.m,i,.t?{.uu.i lay) afternoon,
at two o ciora, ftoui tuc n imkimk ul uia lauicr,
No. 4 rlu.-iiing avenue, near UA.ord aueei, i.rooaiyu,
thence to Cm. vary luweteiy.
Nil Ki.it.-eN.? in Liooltiyn, on Friday, April 17.
May Clinton, h? on i an i o.i.y einid oi ..ivauC. and
Mary I.. NicKcrsoti, a/e.| 1 year, 7 wont us and Id
kkdfield.?On Friday, April 17, at Aibany, N. Y.,
Sakaii A., wife oi ll. o. Kedueld.
The relatives ami irh nus of the finally, also the I
iniMitliei'H hi i'our Mar hudaC, No. -*<>, t\ a.
M.; tuu Cuhipaniuus of /.eiuboaotM Chapter,
No. 147, H. A. M., and Sir is.ni?u,s of ivanhoc
toiumandery, No. ;?l, are lun^ettfuliy mvneil
to a.tend toe funeral, notu uic ruo.dunce of lu r
sou, Jauie* ii. Kedueld, Ail uveuue it, iuab (.uonday)
uiiernoun, at hail-past one, wi nout iur.,icr notice.
KifilAKiw.?Iin . suinl.iy, April is, walukon
Thomi ios, oniy son oi wTUuaui u. and tne late
Maggie A. Kicthirds, uged o years, 2 mouths and 21
llH) s.
i up friend* and relatives of the ffcrnily are respectfully
rmiuesteii to a.teud tne lune.ai, on Tueeuay
ttitcRiooo, at two o cioolL troiu ti e residence of UH
ulnar sin. .is Knit Pifiv-rtnit s!repi_
Ala mint.?tin sunuay, \pr<i 19, Corn rui n
si.aiuiit, 111 tin- ivm year of hut a*,*.
The funeral servlc.;* will oo held at Woodrow
church, mtum n lxiani, at two o'oiik k,
.stakii.- on .-?rttuiiiny, April In, IiM.viirr William
V. U. m auk, uri ?l ill year*, ciiltst aouoi J. Leauior
Surr, ol tli In cuy.
mm'i.aik.?ai Mnrrtnanla, Weatcheater county, on
Batunlay, April IN, uavio mnclair, a*ed 44 yearn.
KnnenU Hervicon will be bed at u?e thrimrnn
churcu, Twinj-ciKhtu Htieet, nour bruailwaj, una
(Monday) afternoon, at two o'clock.
spring?on satuiday, April to, at 1UT Waverley
place, Christian hfrinu.
The funeral will take place thin (Monday) afternoon,
at two o'clock, from Mcnmrul ouuicu, oorne*
or Hammond Ntrcet and V* averie> place. Hie ineuUi
and meinbera of toe Maeoulc rnucrnity are Invited 10
1 attend.
Hipp.?On datnrday, April Ik of <1 roper, Si'RA*
! 81 cp, widow of Ttulip Sipp, in t he >*+' lM)f
1 lhe relatlvcN and frtcndN of the family w _ ,
I fully Invited to attend the funeral, Mut imiMt
1 resilience. DOT Kant ilnrty-met wvrt, un* (Mooday)
' afternoon, at one o'clock. _ Anoi it
' Thom PMiiN ?kiiddcnlyi on suturuaj, April is^
J buiabstb^ wlfe of the late Jonu 1 uouipson, In the
* "fee'ESi n"* ^mlly. those of her aon, Joseph
I ThomiMou aud of her non-ln-iaw, A. ti. i.ale, are roll
tnsi"/il!y invhed ?<> etienrt toe funeral, from the
? rSwdence of A. 8. dale, ?1 Kant Twel.tu street, on
# Tueadarafwrsoon, at half-pant tune o'cock.
THI ija-r-fuiMeniy, on sun .ay, April 1.1, Wiluai
* Traaa hi the eetn yrar of ala a?{e.
t notice of luD.'ral lit 1 newla/'e paper.
wuonwaan.?On SnnJar, April 19, William
! townninp, mfaut ton of w, R. aud L. .Mary WiAJ{

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