TOE HEME EMIGRANTS.
The Bill Before Congress to Grant
Grounds of Opposition to the Measure? Relig
ious Scruples Against Bearing Arms? Char
acter of tho Menuonites? Cause of Their
Leaving Russia? The French Col
ony in Alabama ? Cultivation
of the Olive and Vine.
/t will be recollected that delegates from the
Mennonites of Russia came to the United States
and Canada not long since to learn by personal
examination the nature of the soil and climate of
lands open for settlement to emigrants. They were
cordially received aud every facility afforded them
to Judge of the character of the country. They
were particularly pleased with the localities they
visited in the West and returned to Europe well
satisfied with their observations. Tlie Mennonites
constitute a religious sect that entertain consci
entious scruples against bearing arms, and have
endeavored to prooure such legislation at the
hands of Congress as would exempt them and
their children irom, either directly or indirectly,
rendering military service. This privilege,
which the Russian government refused to
oontinue, and which would not be accorded to
them by any Power in Europe, thev expect from the
United States. On their first application to the
American representatives in the dominion of the
Czar the Mennonites were informed that only in
one instance in the history of the United States
was there compulsory military service required of
Its inhabitants: yet there was no reason given to
form a belief that an exception would be made In
their case In the event of emigrating to this coun
TUB BILL BEFORE CONGRESS.
The bill to enable these people to effect perma
nent settlements on the public lands, and which
has received the unaulmous concurrence or the
suitable committee, came up for debate In the
Senate on the 14th lust., aud was again con
sidered on the 16th. It Is still pendlug in the
Senate. Its provisions were explained by Mr.
Wmdom, of Minnesota. The land proposed to be
granted was to remain open for occupation for two
years? a period necessary, he said, to ena ble the
emigrants to dispose of their property in Russia?
and if at the end of that time the land was not
taken up it was to revert to tho government. Mr.
Edmunds, or Vermont, considered the provisions
01 the measure contrary to and at variance with
the spirit of our institutions, and that it would
be a fatal step to inaugurate a species of class
legislation by devoting a large portion ol public
lands to any sect or people. Messrs. Conkling and
Ferry objected on the general grounds that as the
Mennonites were leaving Russia because they
would under the new decrees of the Empire be
compelled to bear arms, and that they expected
they would be free from that obligation in the
United States, the two Senators named, therefore,
conld not consent that any body of men should
come unaer the protection or our laws and settle
within our territory and not contribute their
share to the general deieuce. Mr. Ferry went lur
thar, and said he believed that it there was a pro
vision inserted in the bill requiring the Mennonites
to become naturalized citizens not one or them
would leave Russia at all.
MB. WISDOM EXPLAINS.
Mr. Wlndom stated, In reply, that there was
lothing In the bill exempting the Mennonltes from
nllltary service nor granting them any special
privileges. They did not propose, he said, to oome
in a body, and, being or different occupations,
sould scatter themselves over the West. The
Canadian government, to whom they had applied,
he added, bad offered greater inducements to them
to locate in the Dominion than were embraoed in
the Senate bill, including exemption from carrying
trine. Objections were made by other Senators to
extending greater favors to one class of emigrants
than another. All, while encouraged, should be
placed on the same footing? treated exactly alike
on taelr settling iu the United states. The rule for
one should be tne rule lor alL Thettennonltes
were undoubtedly a most worthy class of people,
and it tuey determine to come to this countrv they
win be well received and every opportunity
afforded them to establish themselves comfortably
and happily. Toe bill soon comes up again in its
BU33U N MILITARY LAW.
It will be remembered that about two years
since the Kussiau government* determined upon
eniorclug a universal compulsory military service
among its subjects. Tne Mennonltes regard, like
the Quakers, military service as being Incompati
ble with tneir religious views, and immediately
made application to the representative of tne
(Jolted mates at Odessa lor miormatlon on tne foi
lowing pomes "First? May our community obtain
in the Inited states tor ourselves and our pos
terity entire exemption irom military service, di
rect or Indirect, according to our principles and
belief in the Word 01 Uodr Second? May emigrants
10 the United States nope to receive a piece of
land, either as a trift or ac a low price, and, in case
01 need, reckon on an advance or loan or money
Irom tne government? Third? Would It be advisa
ble to send in advance oi emigrating a delegation
to Washington to couier directly wltn the authori
ties?" As the people were divided in opinion
whether to choose Canada or tne United stares
lor their new country they prosented a similar
series of questious to the British Consul.
PKItMlSSION UKAKTKl) TO liMIORAl'K.
These interrogatories were at once communi
cated to me state Department at Washington. Tne
Hist difficulty was tne lact that ilusaUn law makes
it a crime lor subjects to emigrate and it is also a
crime to induce tneui to emigrate. Mr. I'tsh did :
not hold out any encouragement that Congress
would make the Mennonltes an exception by
vrantiug them lands, in the meautime, nowever,
the Russian government consented to their leav
ing, nil. i king it lar better to lose tnose inhabitants,
wno insisted upon rights guaranteed to them by
letters patent, than to inlrinue upon the principle
of equality of all s lbjects, without any exception
whatever, to render military service to the State.
Delegates accordingly leit lor this Continent and
visited many parts ol (he Uni'.ed States and Canada.
They have since gone back to Kussla, evidently im
pressed with the superiority 01 the tinted States tor
tne purposes oi settlement. The district ot country
thej are about to loave embraces some ol the rich
est lauds and settlements in tne Sout h or Kussla.
THE MKNXOMTE SEl'TLKlI ENT IN RUSSIA.
The Mennonltes nrat came to Russia trom Prus
sia in 1764, in answer to an invitation of Catharine
11.. wno gave them land, means with which to
establish themselves and temporary relloi irom
taxes and contributions and promised mem re
ligious ireedom and exemption torever from mili
tary service. They settled in the South of Russia,
near the black Sea, and now number altogetner
some lt0,uuu souls, scattered through about 1U0
colonies. Though their present condition is pros
perous, a general emigration would occasion losses
id tnelr lands and houses, and some would be leit
almost without means, and by their brotherly re
lations, one towaid the other, emigration lias to
iucludo the poor. Tne Mounonites are good agrl
cu'turiete, but are particularly noted lor their
plantations ol iruit, loiest and mulberry trees. This
culture they have followed with great success on
steppes mat werd formerly penectly bare. The
Mennonltes are Intelligent, industrious and perse
vering. They are in audition very clean, orderly,
mural, temperate and economical. Petzholdt, iu |
tils travels in 1855, says that It is tils "firm convic
tion that Russia cannot show any more diligent
or useiul subjects." There are schools iu every
village, and education H universal among ttiem.
Mr. sauujier, United States Charge at St. Poters- ;
burg, wrote two years ago, when tho tlrstappiica- |
tion was made, "that ne did "not tlunk that it
woutd be posaible to llnd In Europe any better
euiigi ants than these Menaoniles; and should tho
whole colony go to the United states they would I
rapidly develop Into good and useful citizens."
Mr. smith, United statoB Consul at Odessa, who is
in their neighborhood and who must have good
opportunities of judging, remarks that they are
"very honest, industiious and exemplary people,"
end, i| once established in the United States,
would make themselves and tho country oettcr.
Thomas Jyfferuon was of opinion that tho best
emigrants are lorulgners who do not speak Eng
lish, Unable to communicate with the people of
the country, tney confine themselves to tneir i
terms and their families. Thoy aro tne easiest ob- |
talned and are. according to Jefferson, the best for
the country and do best lor themselves.
ITKKNUU COLONISTS IS ALABAMA.
It IS not a ne tliiug in tno history ot the United
States for t'ongi ess io make extensive grants ol
land to lorelan colonists, in early da) s grams were
made to Canadian and Nova Sco'ilnn refugees. In >
Wio and ifli7 a largo number oi French oUlccrs
and soldiers alter tno fall of Napoleon sought
refuge iu this country. An ordmauoe oi Louis
X\ 111. liiul forced ctiom to leave ttiu&t? native laud. ,
They applied to Congress ior a tract of land in tno
wild domain oi the West ur.ou whloii they hod I
resolved to establish a colony. Ou the 8d of March,
1817, on act was passed authorizing tne sale to i
them of lour townships, each six miles square, at
$2 an acre, on a credit oi fourteen years, upon
condition that they cultivated the vino aud
oilve. In the meantln>o the reiugees entered
Into correspondence with intelligent persons
in the Soutn in regard to the soil aid climate or :
different regions. They decided tv settle aeac tne j
confluenoe of the Warrior and Tomblgbee, In what
la now tiie State of Alabama. Organizing In Phila
delphia, the land wan divided among them. A
schooner wns chartered and the party set sail for
Mobile. Latt* one evetnug the ves.se 1 was seen ap
proaching <hat port in the midst of a heavy gate.
Governed 07 an obsolete chart, rhe captain was last
Puldlng her Into danger. The American officers at
ort Boyer fired alarm guns. Nir;ht was coming
on ami the storm Increased. A boat put off irom
the shore, and the women and children were
rescued. The larger nuruoer of the colonists re
mained on board the schooner, which was ulti
mately saved i?y being washed luto deeper water.
V1NK AMI> OLIYK CULTIVATION.
The region where the French emigrants had re
solved fb* establish themselves was an Immense
lorest of tree and cam: interspersed with prairie.
Titer turned out to be indifferent pioneers; they
made but, slow progress in subduing the wilds. A
town was laid out and called Demopolis. Emi
grants con tin uintr to arrive, great contusion and
controversy arose in the selection of lots and tracts
of laud. The colony alter a few years became poor
and many were forced to sell their claims to Ameri
cans. However, a majority of the French still held
on to their grants, and in good laith to the govern
ment entered upon the cultivation of the grape
and olive. Importations 01 plants were oiten made
from Bordeaux; but the newness ot the land
and tiie ignorance of the colony in re
gard to cultivation were among the reasons
why the experiment tailed. The importations
frequently arrived out 01 season, when the
vines withered away and the olive
seeds became defective. At length, with difficulty,
grapeB were grown, but they failed to produce i
even a tolerable wine because the irult ripened in
the hoat of summer. Kvery winter the olive trees
were killed by the irost, and the new shoots
were again killed by the succeeding winter.
Tiie whole enterprise turned out to he a ruinous
failure. Soma 01' the emigrants proceeded to
Texas, but the scarcity of provisions, the priva
tions they underwent and the Jealousy of to*
Spaniards soou induced them to return to New I
OTIIKK CAUSES OP FAILURE.
The failure of the French colony in Marengo and
Qreenc counties, Alabama, was accelerated to a
Sreat degree by the continual annoyance they un
erwent at the hands of unprincipled American
squatters. Occupying their lands without a shadow
of title, thev told the French that they intendod
to hold their looting at all hazards. Litigation
followed, and. owning no slaves, a number of Ger
man redemptloners who were imported, having
g roved uulaithful to their contracts, became a
urden and an expense. The French were finally
rooted Ironi the sou. home of the emigrants pro
ceeded to Texas, but the scarcity of provisions, the
privations they suffered and the Jealousy of the
Spaniards soou induced them to return to New
Among the French colonists were many dis
tinguished characters, count i.efebre Desnoettes
was a lieutenant general uuder Napoieon, und ac
companied him to Uus3la. Ou his return to Europe,
six years later, the vessel he was on was wrecked
on the coast of Ireland and the distinguished
refugee was washed overboard. Colonel Nicholas
lloosel shared his master's exile at Elba. General
Count Bertratid Clausei commanded at Bor
deaux during the Hundred Days. He subsequently
became a Marshal und Governor General or Al
geria. General Lailemand and Klgaud were
among those who went to Texas. The lormer. on
his return to the Uulted States, wrote an excellent
treatise on artillery. The celebrated Marshal
Grouchy was one 01 the Philadelphia associates.
Not being popular with the relugees, In conse
quence 01 his conduct at Waterloo, he returned to
France and enjoyed honors under the Bourbons.
Th? Summer Encampments and What
Oaglit To Be Done by the Militia..
The question of encampments is already begin
ning to bother the hardy warriors who make up the
bone and sinew of the mllltu. The experiences of
the Ninth regiment at Long Branch, when colonel
Fisk was tUe head and front of Its offensive and de
fensive operations In times of trouble and liKewise
of peace, were not of the most bitter kind, while
the brief sojourn of the gallant Seventh at Saratoga
two yearB ago has left an enduring impression upon
the mind8 0fthe gray coats, which even the sweets
of Ulen Mitchell, with its numerous rude charges
of bayonet and bar, have not as yet wholly oblite
rated. It seems that the main point to be decided
Just now by those regiments whose members are
fondly hop;ng lor a week ol lite In the tented field is
the locality, it Is said that Colonel Spencer and his
swarthy nine hundred are seriously bethinking
themselves of disappearing suddenly from our
midst some fine morning in August, before ordi
nary Christians nave rubbed the sleep out of
their eyes, with the ulterior view ot turning up
some Indefinite time afterward in a lonely spot
on the Adirondack Mountains, far away from the
naunts of lager, pretzels and woman's smiles.
The Twenty-second, too, It Is rumored, on the
strength of a private conference bad a lew days
ago by some of the sharpshooter* of the organiza
tion, are determined, if they cannot go out of
town lor a camping out, at least to go to Creed
moor or Jersey on a rifle practice expedition, to
remain away until three days* ammunition has
been disposed of. As to the gallant Seventh, it
must be borne in mind thac last summer it was a
little out or humor with itself and stayed in town
during July and August, just as though country air
was as dear as U only sold in small quantities to
private families. It may be that It takes tho
Seventh a full two years to get over one year's en
campment; but there are those who deny the soft
impeaenment, ana contend tnat the reason why
the regiment did noc camp oat last .year was,
that the treatment they received at Saratoga was
so shabby that the aristocrats in every company
set their loot down against any fashionable resort
being selected thereafter as camping quarters.
But seriously the question of regimental encamp
ments this summer ought to be given a little mora
sooer attention than nas as yet been paid to it.
Herotoiore Lot a regiment m any ol the divisions
which make up the state forces has ever made u
move looking to an encampment; where instruc
tion in the manual and the practical use oi the
brcecli- loadiug rifles should oe considered as even
a necessary evil of the camp. The Seventh, during
its encampment 01 1872, Was not exercised at all
in ritle practice. Indeed there are members of
this regimeui to-day, and there are members to be
lound at present in every regiment m this city,
witu but one exception possibly, who have served
live and six yearn, and who have never yet
known what it was to discharge a musket with
ball cartridge. It is ail very well on show days for
a regiment to make a splendid display ol untiorm,
sash and sabre, and to show itself accomplished in
marching and countermarching; but u us mucn
consideration was paid to the use or the muslcet
as is paid to keeping step to good music, the value
ot tno regiment would be enhanced in the public
eyes. It behooves the commanding ollicsia and
all others coucerned, therefore, one would think,
when the question 01 enc.impmenis squarely comes
up lor disposal, to consult less the epicurean tastes
ot the dainty members, aud a little more those
of the would-be practical soldiers In camp. The
lact is that no good can come of anv encamp
ment that has lor its main, if not its exclusive
object, the thorough enjoyment of the munliold
pleasures of a watering place. The routine of
drills and parades una guardmouiits becomes
a mere l&rce when at tho lashiouable sum
mer report Is the chosen camp rendezvous or a
regiment, and past experience has showu that a
company oiteu cjmes home knowing more about
Uie geirnan and the uchotttsche than it knew be
fore it went away, while the only new soldierly
lesson that the members thoroughly mastered was
liow to give tho miut mUitaire to the ladies with
more finished grace and elegance than ever. What
is really wanted is a new departure in the matter
ol encampments, and there are no two regiments
in the militia wno can inaugurate it with go:>d ei
fect better than the seventh and the Twenty-sec
ond. 11 either one of these regiments really intends
going into camp tins summer let the encampment
be a tiling ol military tact and practice. Let it to
carried out as the West l'oint cadets were made to
carry out their encampment three yoars ago? by
choosing the camping ground far away from tho
usual resorts ol fasuion and by strictly enforcing
every rule aud regulation laid down iu tue
books lor tho obsei vauco ol otllcer aud soldier in
the tented tleld. To be sure this way of doing the
thing will make a certain class ol members loel
less anxious than they now are to go into camp,
but tno idea ilrst aud its practical carrying out
uiterwards will infuse a spirit into those who do
go that will n.ako them return from camp with tho
impression that they really belong to a military
body, and not to a roving baud oi pleasure seekers,
who are ouly known as part aud parcel of the mili
tary oy their gilt buttons and nicely polished but
never used muskets. Encampments, in fact, hero
alter should be made borta jiile encampments, not
oppori unities for a military spree, us most militia
encampments have ueen in tno past. ?
It is tiud that Colonel Coukimg will soon succeed
General Funk, wno nas been allowed to resign as a
brigade commander. Tho Colonel is now tempo
rarily In command, but thero aro many aspirants
lor the brigadiciyhip, and if tno colonel warns to
"slick" he needs to bostir himself.
The Examining Board appointed last Junuary
have recommended that Captain William H. Cox
and Secoud Lieutenant Kmlle cardozo be dis
charged from the servtco. It also recoraineuds
that lor disobedience in not appearing be/ore tno
Hoard lor examination the commissions of second
Lieutenant David U, Urown.ee, Eighty-fourtu regi
ment, and Captain i nomas McCarty, Separate
Troop cavalry, second division, be vacated.
The Twenty-third intends to visit "tne Hub" in
Juno, and tlvoy say u will cost between su.ouu ana
$7,000. An expensive visit that!
Hie Forn -seventh iniauu-y last week had an in
spection, which received the loiiowing compliment
irom one oi the military critics:? 'Hie insjpectiou
was anything DUt creditable to tne regiment, tne
unsteadiness and carelessness of tho officers aud
men belug paiU'Uiiy nuauiicst." And tho same
critic thus speaks of the inspection oi the Twenty ?
secoud ou tno lOtu Inst. "i he musical programme
by the regimental band was lar more elaborate and
better than the military inoveinems oi the mem
bers thereof:" and then says the dress ptrailo was
WATERING PLACE NOTES.
Boston fashionables will, as of. yore, congregate
: at Swampscott early In Jane, when the season be
The season at Narragans?t I'ler will commence
In June, when the hotels and boarding houses will
They haven't built that Iron pier at Long Branch
I yet, ana there is no probability that It ever will be,
Newport expects to do a bout as well as usual
despite the threatened flight to Europe of many of
The Stockton House, Cape May, is being enlarged
and renovated. Mr. l>uffy, of Philadelphia, will be
Atlantic City will have two new hotels, one of
which will be a very spacious establishment on the
The "all rail" route to the Branch will not be
completed the coming season, and visitor* will
have to take the boats as usual.
There are few Newport cottages not already en
gaged, and still the demand Increases. The Ocean
House Is being enlarged and Improved.
The Olenrtdge Hotel, at Cornwall, on the Hudson,
will open lor the reception of guests about the 1st
of May. It Is rather lorcing the season.
The Lenox House, at Greenwich, Conn., will
open In May under the management of Mr. A. J.
Rutjes, of the Lenox House on Fifth avenue.
The Sentinel does not credit the rumor that A. T.
Stewart has ordered the rates for tnls season at
the Grand Union, Saratoga, reduced to (3 per
Albert Maxwell, formerly of the Union Club, this
city, and last year one of the proprietors or the
Cooper House, Cooperutown, Is runulng the Alkea
House, Aiken, a C., for the winter. This southern
resort Is crowded.
Frank Corlles Is putting up a pretty Swiss cot
tage near the Long Branch depot, and near by R.
H. Woodward is erecting a Gothic cottage. Be
tween sixty and seventy new houses are being pre
pared lor the season.
New London offers the usual attractions to the
exclusive and aristocratic or our land. The Peqnot
House portals will be thrown back in June, and all
who have extraordinary llnanclal resources will
be permitted to enter.
Messrs. Breslln, Purcell & Co. will open the
Grand Union Hotel at Saratoga on the 1st of June.
Lander's band, as last year, will furnish the music.
Alter May 10 Mr. llreslin will be at Saratoga to
personally superintend the renovation of the house.
The "wind artists" who compose the bands at
Interior hotels during the season are getting their
lungs attuned by parading the streets and blow
ing lor pennies and lager. They are nuisances
In the city, and wheu they .hie away our people
The Ocean House property, Old Orchard Beach,
which Includes the large hotel of the above name,
the Montreal House aud a largo tract of the finest
land at the beach have changed hands sluco the
close of the last season, Mr. Francis Milliken, oi
the Milllken House, Boston, being tne present
owner. If his prices equal his charges to climb the
White Mountains in rickety stages ho will not se
cure much patronage.
The old and aristocratic Clarendon, Saratoga,
wUl be kept the ensuing season, as of yore, by its
owner, Charles E. Leland. Ic retains all or Its at
tractions, and, as a quiet, first class hotel, Is much
sought after. Prominent people in this city who
have already engaged rooms for the coming season
are the celebrated counsellor, Charles O'Conor and
Mrs. O'Conor; G. W. Pell and lamlly, or No. 438
Filth avenue; Dr. Gray, the well-known physician,
and his family, and Mr. 0. D. Munn, publisher of
the Scientific American , with his family.
One of the finest summer resort hotels in West
ern Massachusetts is the new Mansion House, at
Wllliamston, Mass., built to replace the one de
stroyed by fire. Six miles troin the lamous Hoosac
Tunnel, its romantic situation, In the vicinity or
the highest mountains, Mount Williams and Mount
Audubon, is unsurpassed. Among tne New York
patrons of this house are David Dudley and Cyras
W. Field, Dr. Prime, of the Observer; John AdrU
ance. C. A. Davison, and many gentlemen of
wealth lrom Boston, Troy, Providence, Chicago
and other cities. Already a large number of rooms
have been engaged at the Mansion House by lead
ing families in this city.
WAA'TED TO PURCHASE.
A? 10 THOSE WHO WILL SELL RIGHT.? I WANT
? to buy either a Liquor or Grocery Store, with full
stock. Address in coufldenoe to L. iieraid office.
A -TO THOSE WHO WILL SELL RIGHT I WANT
? to buy other a Liquor or Grocery store, with tull
j t?toclt. Address, In confidence, L. H. , Herald ofllce.
STAG HORNS WANTED? 1 TO 1^003 PAIR, PER
feet matched Deer Horfis; highest price paid ut the
Eureka Machine Oarvliig Works, tij. ex, 04 and t>6 Cau
; nou street.
WANTED-A GOOD SECOND HAND BLACK WAL
Tt nut Llorary Desk. Address, with prico and partlcu
lars, J., box 117 Herald office.
WANTED? A SECOND HAND SAFE, MEDIUM
tt kize. &end address to SAFE, Herald office.
^ EXCHANGE. !
fllO EXCHANGE? A FIRST CLASS BILLIAHD TABLE
X (new or tesona hand, from a manufacturer, value
$-'50, $3JJ or $33ii>. lor ? Hood Hor.-o, Wagon and Harness,
huI. able ti.r butcher or express business. Address J, II.,
"a ?STORAGE.? WEST SIDE STORAGE WAKIi
J\m .houses, i'Xi, 0:14, tilt; Hudson. 779 Greenwich streets
and 10 Abingdon squa re.? superior accommodations lor
furniture, pianos, Minting*, mirrors ana other fam
ily property; placed In sop. mite rooms; always access!
ble ; goods received mid delivered day and night; cart- 1
lug, packing and shipping promptly executed.
11. T AGO Alt T, owner nud Manager,
Office 693 Hudson street, near T wclith street.
M" ORHELL'S NEW MUST CLASS .sTOitAO.iT WARtT 1
houses, troui No. 102 tolU East Tblrtv-second street,
extending to Fourth avenue, built expressly lor the 1
Eurpose. Storage tor furniture, pianos mirrors, trunks,
uggago and other pacliagjs of extra value. The public
are iuvited to examine.
STORAGE FOR Fll KNITL'Uli, PIaNuS, BACGAUE,
Ac., in separate rooms, allow rates: separate Room
for 1'ianos, Mirrors, Paintings, Ac. Uoods taken up and
down on elevator, \tatehm.m In budding dav and
night MICHALr.S 1c SON, 3S. 4u and 4~ Commerce
Htrecc, near Bleeckor. Furniture removed, packed or
alHK HAi'OE ; WAREHOUSES. EIGHTH AVENt'E,
. trotn Thirty-third to 'fliiity-ourth s:reot, and
Ninth avenue, tue oldest and most extensive establish
ments of the line iii the business.? storage lor iurnitnre,
baggage, trunks, piano-i, mirrors and all other property
in separate closed compartment* oi any size always ac
cessible. Four platform uleva'ors. Hoods received irolil
unv torelgu nud domestic point without notice and d u
ttes, freight, <*c.. advanced. Night patrol receive goods
at all hours, and will lurnlth shelter In interior court of
warehouses for loaded wagon?. Koxlng, shipping, por
terage and everything appertaining to iho storage and
handling of property attended to.
I LEGAL SOT1CB1.
IN THE MATTER OF THE COMPANIES ACTS, 1888
niitl 1867, and lu the matter of the inieriiatloual Luo
Assuiance (Societv.? Tho creditors of tho above named
society rest Hug within the Jurisdiction of this Honorable
Court and ihe creditors ot the su d Society residing out
of the jurisdiction oi this Honorable < ourt who bave not
already proved tlicir claims are peremptorily required,
on or llslore the 30th day of May, l8i?, io send in their
names and addresses ami the particulars ol itielr debtor
, claims aud the names and ailariSsOi oi their solicitors
; (if any) to Frederick Maynard, ot No. #3 Old iiroad street,
1 111 the city Of London, the Official Liquidator ot the said
, Society, and it so required by notice in wining Iroin the
said official Liquidator are bv their solicitors to come in
and prove their. -atd debts or claims at the Chambers ot
i tho Vlcfl Chancellor, sir Richard Ma. ins, at No. :! s>ione
. Mullilmgs, Lincoln's inn, In the County ol Middlesex, Lon
don, at such time us shall l>e specllled In sucli notice, or
In default thereof they will be excluded from tho bene tit
of unv distribution made boioto any such debts are
I proved. Urn Hili day ot June, 1874, at o'clock In the
Aitfruoon, lit Hie s.ii I Chamber* is appointed for lioar
>ng and aumdioathig upon the debts and claim, ot all
such croditor*. Dated the 30th day of March. l?74.
E. W. WALKER, Chief Clerk.
JOHN TUCKER, 28 St wwlthin's Lane, London, Knit
| land, solicitor for the otllcisl Liquidator.
DX PLOM A O F*M ? R IT, VI E N N A E XH I BIT IO N, 1 87S. -
Dr. Paterton's American Powders and Lounges tor
i indigestion and all disuses ol l lie stomach; Powdors, $
Svrt'OX: Lozenges. !S1 ? all choiiilsts' depots. FOl'uEll.i,
ew Voik; .Mn> I'r.LRL, New Orleans.
Export articles? will buv or sell on com
mission at l.uropeau Agent. Addrojs letters, Ac.,
C. K., box 15- Herald otlice.
LEaUV ROOFS.? GRAVEL, TIN and ALL OTHER
old and ioak.v roois made tight and wnrrunted.
Johnson hoofing compaN*.
Ill West l hlrty-sis'.h street.
, rpo MACHINE AN"l> lookino-glass mancfac
X tutors ?a German engineer mriilshes all the
draughts lor the laie>t rotary, uiliidliig end polishing
i apparatuses (lit to be pa eutod). and also tor their
i louudations mid buildings. About no oi those apparatuses
nru at worli 111 turope. i lie maculae can lliush 1W
us re tee. in hours) i! horse power required. Prlco of
a m.iclnno $4,6J0. rrieS oi tho draugius ond doscrlp
; tion.tii,&uu For parUoulsrs address it.. care of
Messrs. Haaseiiitelu A Oogler's Ad%-erttsini Agenoj.
I PLEASANT. WELL FURNISHED SINGLE ROOM,
1 clo-et, gas, heat and good, liberal Board, 48: one for
$8: brown atone, central, genteel neighborhood, ueur
Fourteenth street. Apply m it Seventh aienue.
i) HANDSOMELY FURNISHED PARLORS? ALSO
Other K< iDiiii. with Hoard, to gentleman and wile or
u party oi gentlemen; central location ; summer prices;
no tuoviu^' ; reference. 47 Rood mreei.
0 ROOMS. Willi BUAltD FOR tJKNTLEM AN AND
wile, or Mingle gentleman: reference* 237 Went
Twenty-second street. No moving in May.
2d story room? to gentleman and WIPE,
with flrat claiw Board; also Room on fourth floor,
lor two IMIM. in U? Waverley place. ^
r VANDAM STREET, NEAR MACDOUGAI*? HAND.
t) Komely furnished trout and Uaok Parlor and Bed
rooms; uuo hall Room, with or without Board; day
boarders tuken ; term* moderute.
CTH AVENUE, NO. 40!? SUIT OP ROOMS ON SECOND
t) floor u> let. with Board; vacated by party leaving for
Europe. Itelereuees unexecp;ionable.
Q>C TO $1U PER WEEK FOR ROOMS. WITH (iOOD
?J)U Board, at 1S8 Bleucker street. live blocks west of
Broadway. Two lines of cars pa.?s the house.
7TH AVENUE, H24, ASTOR BLOCK, JUNCTION
Broad way.? Beautiful airy Rooms to let, with
Board, lor luniilieu and gentlemen, at moderate prices;
also Table Board.
9WEiT TWENTY-FIRST STREET, NEAR FIFTH
avenue.? Handsomely lurmshed front Rooms on sec
olid floor, with first class lloard; also Rooms on third
floor: references exchanged.
1 ( ) EAST SEVENTEENTH STREET.? SUITS OF
JLjJ Rooms to let on second floor, with or without pri
rata table; references exchanged.
MTH 8TREKT, 322 WEST.? ONE LARUE AND ONE
small neatly lurnished Room, 011 third floor, with
Board; also, troin May I, Second Hour, en suite or sepa
rately; terms very reasonable ; references. ^
MTU STREET, WEST, 328.? NEATLY FURNISHED
large Room, with Board, lor gentleman and who
or two single gentlemen; $14 tor two; single Room, $4;
tal>le unexceptionable ; no movlug.
-10 AND 2J EAST TW KNTY-EIOHTU STREET
AObetween Madison and Fifth avenues, one parlor,
floor, three rooms, and two small rooms, with flrat class
] board; table d'note. H. LEFLER.
()l\ WEST SIXTEENTH STREET. -BOARD ; PLEAS
Zu \J ant Suit of Rooms lor a family or gentleman and
wile ; also large Room lor single gentlemen.
?A PRIVATE FAMILY, OWNING HOUSE,
will let u lurae sunny Room on second floor te
gentleman unit wife or two gentlemen, with superior
table and attendance; unexceptionable references re
quired, 244 West Twenty-tilth street.
Q1 8T STREET, 348 WEST, NEAR ELEVaTED RAIL
&X. road depot.? Nicely lurnished large and Hall
Kooms, witn Board; large closets, water, gas, Ac.; good
table: terms moderate; relereucos.
99D STREET. NO. 360, WEST.? TWO COMMUNI
ZdZj catir.ir Rooms, second floor, nicely furnished, with
Board ; other Rooms tor fumiiies to let, furuUhea or un
furnished ; also single room; no moving.
ODD 8TRKET, MADISON PARK.? PLEASANT PAR
wO lor Floor to let, with privato table -. Also single
Rooms, for gentlemen, without board; references ex
changed. 28 r.ast Twenty-third street.
97 EAST TWENTY-FOURTH STREET, NEAR MAD
Jj i lson square.? A small privato latnily wilt let Sec
ond Floor, furnished, separately or together, with Board *
<>(?TU STREET. 124, NEAR SIXTH AVENUE.? WITH
ZiO Hoard, pleasant, large sunny Room; hot and cold
water; all improvements; two person*, $15; vacant 1st
ot May ; small family ; central location; reierences.
on AND 10 WEST FOURTEENTH STREET, BE
OO tween I' ll tu una Sixth avenues.? Handsomely l\ir
nished Rooms to let; also Rooms 011 fourth floor; table
and accommodations flrstoUM; references.
j_ 1 WEST TWENTY-NINTH STREBT.? HANDSOMELY
Ti turmshed Rooms, on second aud third floors, for
families aud gentlemeu, with llrst class Table.
A A WEST TWENTY-THIRD STltEET.? TO LET, A
X'X Rjirlor Floor, suitable for a physician or dentist;
also . thCr pleu.-aut Rooms, with Board ; references re
/r/\ WE8T TWENTY-EIGHTH STREET.-HAND
i/U some ly furnished Kooms to let, en suite or singly'
with or without Board ; retereiKte exchanged.
C] WEST THIRTY-SIXTH STREET.? DESIRABLE
OL suit of Rooms, with Board, together or separately;
bath oil floor; hot aud cold water; also Reception Room,
suitable lor a physician; will be vacant 1st of May.
CO AND 56 sr. MARK'S PLACE.? FURNISHED
OO Rooms to let. with Board, to gentlemen and their
wives and (ingle gentlemen ; terms low ; also table Board.
CA WEST TH I R TY-KIG H 1 II STHEET.? PLEASANT
WT Rooms, Trout, second and tlilrd story, to let with
Board, from tlio 1st of May to the middle of June; beat
??Q PARK AVENUE.-ELEQA.NT 6UITS OF ROOMS
UO to let, with Board, la a first class private house ;
??Q MADISON AVENUE.? HANDSOMELY FUR.
Ut7 uishcd and pleasant Rooms to lot, with Hoard, to
I gentlemen nod wives or single gentlemen; house, table,
( to., first claw: no moviuit May 1.
' 1 At" EAST TWENTY-FIFTH STREET, NEAR
; IUU Fourth avenue.? With Board, a large trout
1 itoom, on second floor: large pantries; family imail;
i good location; twmi ' node rate ; no mo v tag.
1AQ WEST FORTY-SEVENTH STREET, NEAR CEN
XV/O tral Par*.? tli-gautly furnished Rooms to rent,
I with Board. Reterenoe* given and raqalred.
110 WEST THIRTY. EIQHTH STREET.? TO LET,
: J-LZi with Board, oue large Room ou seoond door:
? two adjoining Rooms on the third, to July It longer If
i 1 <>Q EAST TWENTY-FOURTH STREET, BETWEEN
' i-Zd O Fourth and Lexington avenues.? hooms on the
second floor to let, with or without Board; lurmshed or
TOO EAST TWENTY-NINTH STREET.? LAROE
JL O^j Room on second lloor to let, witii Board, suita
ble for a party of gentlemen; retereaces exchanged i
1QC LEXINGTON AVENUE, CORNER TWENTY
J.O?J nlntlt street.? io let, two double and Simla
Rooms, with Board; handsomely furnished; drst class
house and table: no moving.
1Q/< MADISON AViiNUE-A SUIT OF ROOMS TO
Xt7*? rent, with private table, to a small tamily, or to
gentlemen, with breakfast; relerences exchanged.
n '977 W est' i w E N t y To u hi h'street.? to" let,
with Board, large item Room ou second story ;
jew boarders ; good location; references exchanged.
9Q1 EAST NINETEENTH HTREE1. ?TO RENT.
^OJ. with excellent Hoard, a handsomely furnished
front Room, with ample closets; southeru exposure ;
tamily Private; no moving in May; reioreuces ex
OQC EAST FORTIETH STREET.? ROOMS, FUR
JjtiO nl-shed or unfurnished, singly or en suito ; gen
teel private house; also Reception Rooui, with Board;
suitable for a proiesslonal man ; t? nr. t moderate.
L\ >).) S EVENT" [I A VE N UE, COR NER FORTY-THIRD
U? i.J street, A* tor block. ? Furnished Rooms to let, tor
gentleman; also Rooms, on suite, tor man add wife, with
or without Board ; splendid locution.
Adjoining grand hotel.? a handsomely
turnlshed Suit or Rooms, with or without prlvato
Uble; also two Rooms tor yemleinen, without board;
highest references exchanged. 3t> West. Tii irt.v-ilrst st.
A PARLOR AND BEDROOM, EITHER EN SUITE OR
r-eparately, second floor, trout; also front Room 011
fourth iloor, suitable tor one or two gentlemen. to let,
with excellent JUourd, at No. 337 West Twenty-third
street, lie lore ncos required.
"ff NE'i'EE NTH STREET, 40 EAST? DESIRABLE,
handsomely furnished Rooms to let. with Board.
VJICELY FURNISHED ROOMS TO L ET? WITH OR
Xi wiihout Board. Northwest corner I2t!th street aud
ONE OR TWO FAMILIES CAN BE ACCOMODATED
with choice of Koom ami hoard in a select private
Mmliy; unexceptionable references given and required.
4l Wesv Thirty-Hth street.
ROOMS and BOARD IN ALL LOCALITIES. Ap
plicants furnished particulars tree. GEN UNO'S
Boarder.sJJucctory removeu to 1.I9S Broudway.
rp\VO ROOMS, WITH OR WITHOUT BOARD.? THEY
J. are nicely tarnished and cheerful and are ottered
for auy price to get them occupied. Apply atiti hast
BOARD AMU LODGING WANTED.
BOARD WANTED? IfOR GENTLEMAN. WIFE AND
duujlitor; room and bedroom connecting ; price
per week, including tire and gas. Address F., box 16J
ileraid Uptown Branch office.
Board wanted.? nicely furnished apart
inents tor gentleman and wlte. Board tor lady. Ad
dress, stating particulars, C. Jb. S., Herald Uptown
Board wanted.? two rooms, with board, in
a private family, for a gentleman and wife and two
children. 2 and years; terms not to exceed per
week; location between Fourteenth and Thirtv-tourth
streets and Sixth and Ninth avenue*; permanent if
suited. Address D. M. P., Herald Uptown ttrauch office.
Table board wanted.-a ladv desires
first class tablo Board, near KlghteentU street and
blxtli avenue; block on Eighteenth e.reet, between Filth
and sixth avenues preferred. Address, stating place uud
terms. X. Y. Z., box 117 Herald office.
\17ANTKD-R00SC and BOARD FOR A young
it lady in a strictly prlvato family; best of rcterenr.es
exchanged. Address 1 11KO. GOE 1 ? t. Jr., ZUi Orand st.
WANTED? BOARD FOR GENTLEMAN AND WIFE
?Y in a quiet private family, above Thiriv-tuurth
street Address, slating terms, which must to modorate,
11. THK Yi-.il, llt ra d l ptown ilraui'h office.
\\f A NT K D? F I RH 1' CLASH HOARD, WITH A PR I.
?? vale family, for gentleman, wile, baby and nurse t
moderute terms; German preturred. Address, with full
particulars, 11. E. S., Herald office.
~ ~ hotelT _
A NUMBER OF ELEGANTLY FURNISHED ROOMS,
to small family. Grand Union Hotel, with Board,
Park avenue aad Forty-first street ; prices reasonable.
G. F. J: W. D. OAKKIjON, Managers.
A -THOUSANDS VISITING NEW YORK" STOP AT
? the Kruukiort House, corner ot Frankfort and WU
ltam streets; neat Bods, lion., SOc. and $1 psr -Si,'- ?8U'
tlemen and fiiinilles. I
ANOELL'S HOT AIR ROMAN BATHS, 61 LEXING
ton avenue.? Pleasant Rooms tor gentlemen or fam
ilies; transient or permaueut; parlor, restaurant or pri
vate table; houso and baths open all night.
A -PARK HOTEL (SUIOPKAN P1.AN). -ORNKR
. Beekmnn and Snviiui streets. ?Centrally locatod.
in the Immediate vicinity ot mercantile business; Rooms
at teasonabla prices by the day oi- weak.
f 'ALLEN HOUSE, ICO HUDSON STREET. CORNER
V-V of i^a l?ht.? Excellent Board, ?fl W to f7 Ml per
Wocx, witit single Rqomi; single Rooms, Without board,
?2 and upwards ; lodgings, flue, t gentleman only, opeu
pENTRAL~ HOTEL (EUROPE AX PLAN), 2 53 CANAL
yj street, one block east of Broadwav.? Good Room*,
7 Sc. and $1 perdav, $'J to (5 per ween; iamlly Hooni*,
Hi to $2 tier day '
Hotel ,-t geumain? fifth avenue and
Twenty-second street, two elegant Suit*, just
vacated; also some smaller. desirable tor permanent
parties; all tront, elevator, <tc. ; entrance on Fltth ave
nue us well iu> ou Twenty-second s reel completed.
WILUA.il ii. loMPKINX.
LENOX 801 S&
Ti Fifth aviitir.
Fine Suits to be hail on tlie 1st of .Slav at suuuucr prices.
hast Broadway, corner of Ciitharlue street.
Several flue air* Rooms, tor gent'.eui'tt only ; gas in
eaeli room; .*<0c. to"75c. per ni;,ht; $3 per week.
C10ITNTRY BOARD WANTED? FOR LADY AND TWO
> childreu, tarui hou>u prelerred, or with plain peo
ple, wlt'iln short distance ot eitv. Address, stating
terms, COMFORT, llerulil Uptown Branch otlice.
Belmont hall, sciioolky mountain bp r in a 8.
N. J.? This is uno oi the most popular summer re
sorts in the country; scenery wild anil picturesque; rc
inarkabl v healthy ; 110 mosquitoes ; line lawns and pleas
ure grounds; all appointments tlrst class.
P. D. CARKltjL'E, Proprietor.
La tourette house, berukn point? newly
furnished i 'JO minutes from New York l>y rati or boat;
commutation $5 per month; gpojial rates mado with
ismlhes to the season, i!. M. MICHAEL, Proprietor.
Riverside housh, caumansviixe, foot of issd
street, North River ? Extraordinary Inducements to
early applicants; rapid iriiiL-.lt, utilv ?t) minutes tr m
'iliirtletli sircet depot and to uiinutes from uie Katu
Ki/od stiibiinrf. OOWEN d u .\ c al f. Proprietoi
TUE palisajdf. mountain HOUSE WILL BE
opened tor reception of guests May IS. Applications
for Rooms may 1>? made to U. S. HAMMOND, 35 West
Twenty -eightn street
WALNUT HILL H0U8R, ROCKLAND LAKE, NEW
Vork? Now open; tltt" lawn, iruit and shade;
croquet jirouud. boating, lulling. stabling, Ac. Particu
lars at it Weit Fourteenth street, or address Mrs.
NOBLE, care John Boll. Nyack, N. Y.
For Other Boarding Advertisements See
CITY REAL ESTATE FOR SALE.
Four stort brown stone high stoop house,
between Fitth unl Sixth avenues, elegantly fur
nished. for snle or rent; great bargain; posses- ton Im
mediately. Yates, tun Sixth avenue, corner FlitietU st.
A PERFECT LITTLE ORM OF A HOUSE FOR
sale, 217 liast Forty-eighth street, eastol Ttilrd ave
nue ; replete with every improvement; in pertect order ;
u bargain. B. B. Ml WELL & CO., C? West 33d street.
A FIRST CLASS NEW FOUR STORY AND BADE
inent high stoop brown stoue Dwelling, size 2!xn<)
xl- the block, cabinet tlmsned throughout. No. 12 East
seventy-flith street, lor sale, exchange or to let
PHILIP SMITH, 133 Seventh avenue.
\ FULL LOT ON MULBERRY STREET, ABOVE
t Y Grand street, lor <ale cneap ami on ea.-y terms to ;i
builder. T. OLIVER CARTER, 39 Nas-uu street, room II.
FOR SALE? BEST MODERN THREE STORY AND
basement stone front House tor the motley In the
Mneteenili ward, 177 East fc-Lxty-tourtli street; terms
easy. O. FOUNTAIN, Builder, 153 Exit sixty-second St.
T^Oli SALE OR TO LET-THE THREE STORY HIGH
1 stoop brown stone House, in good order, 315 i .ast
Forty-first street; price $12,jJU ; terms easv ; rent il.VtKi.
S. T. GORDON.
Harlem.? important to expressmen and
others? 'l wo otory Storo and cellar irame House,
tull Lot; plouty 01 stable room ; also a good Milk Route;
wUl sell all or part at a bargain.
JOHN A. LIN bCOTT, 1,1,91 Third avenue.
\\ tsi Side.
NO. 39 WEST TWENTY-FIRST STREE r.-PLEASANT
three storv high stoop House, loi 25xltW. will be
sold lor value of lot aloue li purchased immediately.
WASH. \ O UN us, 8:6 Seventh avenue.
WILL BE SOLD AT A BARGAIN IF BOUGHT
right awav, four story high Sloop brick House,
M.tSxflSxlOij, all modern improvement-', West Twenty-first
streer. opposite the College Grounds. WALTER W.
MuNTAUUE, Eighth avenue and Twenty-first street.
WESTCHESTER COUNTY PROPERTY
FOR SALE OR TO RENT.
FOR SALE AT A SACRIFICE-AT WEST MOUNT
Vernon, a very desirable House; good location:
fruit trees m abundance ; #3,uj? ; terms easy. Inquire of
A. LENZ, 112 Fulton street. New York.
mO LET-IN FORDHAM (TWENTY- FO URTH WARD),
X comforts ot couniry an t city combined. line House,
large stable ; abundance ot' fruit. shrubbery and sliado
treas : two acres ot ground; rent Mil). Apply to POTiuU
Vitus*, No. 4 Warren street, or to owner, 873 Eighth av.
JERSE YGITyT HOB OKEN , HUDSON CITY
AND BEROEN REAL ESTATE.
To i.tt or Leusci
IN HOBOKEN-TO LET. A SMALL, NEAT HOUSE !
all improvement* ; pood neighborhood ; Jive mlnu.es
from terry; Furniture lor saie, nearly new. inquire at
187 Garden street, oorner Third.
Property out" <jf thk cjty for
SALE OR TO REM1.
At bye-cocntby residence; OOOD build
iugs, good fruit, gool garden; everything in com
plete order: possession immediately; for tftle or to let.
Address D. O. E.s'l'Q.\. Brooklyn, S. Y,
Hotel or summer hoarding house to let
Ooniainln? ebnutau room). with one acre ot ground,
flne garueu uud outbuildings; situate J at Gilford's - ta
tlon, on citiv.ou lslaud itmiro id. ouu hoar from tho city;
line boating, bathing aud nshlug near by. luqulre at
Mr. Folllou's store, Gilford's station, or of U. KE.\f, No.
158 West Forty-seventh street, New York.
HEAL K STATE TO KXCHAUfBE.
A DESIRABLE STORE PROPERTY? ON MYRTLE
avenue, Brooklyn, lightly mortgaged, to exchange
for a Long island Farm.
T. OllVfcK CARTER, 39 Nassau street, room 11.
For sale or exciunge-a dissikably lo
caieil liou.'c in Stamford, Conn.: two acre?; abun
dance iruit: shade, witter and gas. Al-o tourteen acres,
the burliest land on Stateu island ; one ot the ttnest views
in the country (land and ocean) ; unencumbered. Will
exchange lor a well located medium sized House In this
city. Address W, 1'.. station U.
EXCHANGE-A well located PLOT OF ISO
acres, in Westchester county, convjnlent to deimt.
!. OLIVER CARTER, J'i Nassau street, room 11.
For Other Real Estate Advertisement*
HOUSES, ROOMS, ?SC., WASTED.
In this City and Brooklyn.
A LADY OF THE U1GEST RESPECTABILITY AND
one who keeps a llrst class table Is desirous of
finding parties who would lot lior have a large lour
story douse, lullv aud well lurnished, between four
teenth tiiiil Flttleth streets Fourth aud rdxtli avenue?,
lor which she would Hoar i tour or live persons, iind also
desires the privilege ol taking u lew more select boarders;
none but nr^t class parties need answer-, rutcrencus ex
changed. Address, staunt particulars, 1LMA, box 117
Hernia Uptown branch uBloe. *
A SINGLE GENTLEMAN WISHES COMFORTABLE
furnished Room or Rooms, below . Twenty-third
street. Address, with lull particulars, S. G. W., box 124
A RESPECTABLE WOMAN, WITH HUSBAND,
wishes to take charge of a house duriiv/ summer
months; best of reference* given. Apply, lor three day^
at No. 6 West !ki?h *t.
A ROOM WANTED? NICELY FURNISHED. FOR
lliht housekeeping, by parties of the highest re
spectability : oust fide preferred; rent about $3J a
month. AklressMrs. FliiLuTNG, station D.
A FURNISHED SECOND FLOOR OR FRENCH FLAT
of six or seven rooms wanted by two adults; must bo
below i Idrty-lourth street and between Fourth and
Sixth avenues ; best reference given and required. Ad
dress, staling terms and particulars, J. J., box 2,2/3 Post
A SMALL PRIVATE FAMILY WISH TO RENT A
nice tores story high stoop House in a genteel Iocs*
tiou. Address a. B. c., uo.\ l.tMS l'u*t oitlce. __
A? BALL W ANTE I '?I 'OR A CHURCH CON0RKQA
? tlon of 6u0 persons, lor evenings; also Sabbaih
day and evening); must be located bet ween Sixteenth
and Kovty-secuud streets and Fli.h and Eighth avenues.
Address H. W. TITUS, ill i ho rap son street^
A YOUNG GENTLEMAN DESIRES A NICE FUR
nlshed front Kootn. with gas. hot and cold water, In
a private ttfinlly; location Aunty and sixteenth streets,
second avenue ana broad way; rent not to exceed oval
s' per month; refsrenotfs exoliAngt-d. Addrsss i. r.
A., box Hi Humid otiice.
A ME RICA N FAMILY, WITH THREE CHILDREN,
A. want tour or Ave Rooms: mm, wator; second floor
private iioiiso; rospflciflblo ntjlgftborliood; rweiitlflih to
Hltieth streets, First to sixth in-enues; will pay HJner
month. Address immediately, A. J. H., No. 1*3 East
hSK ROOM OR PART OK OPI tCE WaNTBD, NOT
below Cedar street: would like, 11 possible, occa
sional use ol private offlos. Apply or address 73 Cedar
street, room 10.
T^URNISHED ROOM WANTED? TOR SINGLE GEN
JT tl< man ; location between Saven'h and ihlrtloth
Streets, easi ol Broadway; terms about S?J a week. Ad
flross, with particulars, J., box lf,3W> Post otBoe.
HOtSE WANTED? ON OR NEAR BROADWAY. SUIT,
able for busmen* and dwelling purposes ; landlords
looking (or n tfuud tenant will pisase call on or address
ilaNRi UhVN 1. 1)97 tti oadway.
TiTaNTED? A SMAf L BROW N ITOVt HOUSE, BE
Vt iiveen Kortv-eiuhth and Slxty-seoond streets, east
or Fourth avenue; rent about fLuoO. Address E. T..
TTTANTKP-HY A GERMAN, A SMALL FURNISHED
?> Room: ifroouirel. be would give lessons In his
nstlva language. Address H. W? box \93l Post ofllce.
\\rAN l'Hi'? NICE FLOOR, UNFURNlslISD. FOR
ft gcntlnman and ?ne, with baby, between Seventh
And Tliit'.ioth streets, i ourth and First avenues. Address,
stating terms, u., box *,W? Post oiticc.
WANTED TO KENT-A FURNlSltElTliOUSE. OR
would buy t urniture. Addrs?s U., 3# Kast Thir
WANTEO-IN KEW YORlt, JERSEY CITY OR
if Brooklyn, 16 lo 2U Horse strain 1'owtr, with iidby <0
te?t ot room on ground floor and same amount of collar
?eow ; it possible i Immediate possssston. Address P. i u,
Heialtl Uptown Braaoh ?t?es.
HOPIBI, ROOOMS, ?Oh WAJTTED.^
In ihU City and Brooklyn.
WANTED? B* A RR8PECTABLE MARRIED
oouple, without chlldrt u, the < ? ? r? ? ot a iieutl mtitr*
houae lor (he summer months. Adiir ??, M c toi U)i
UuruM uptown Lrkdch offlce.
WTANTE I>? MV A (iK.Ml.KMAN AND WIFE TWO
?? or three Rooms tor light ttouaekec;.iiu: in a private
house, with in<Hli-rii improvements; l', u'ou betw. 11
Foe r lean th Ulfcl I'weiiticlh sti.-is, PU- rant -11 ? ii'F
enonih. AiMh-ewK., Heraiu oflb p
TlrAVTKIJ? BY A FAMILY < 1 K THBKK \ DUI/rs,
ii th roc Rooms, 111 ? private hoii f, v.rnt *idi'. 'ii-ii.W
Canal struct; rent not over <25. Address L. h., box 1ST
\1/"ANTBD? BY A SMALL FAMILY <>! ADl'LTS, TUB
11 u|" or pari of a house, \i >iuity of siith avenue nr
Broadway, not above Tlurty-niuth street Address J. F.t
l:? 0 West 1'hirty-sixtii street.
uriNTBD-BY MAN' AND WIFE, CAUK OF \
>> house for the tummer for u familj -,'olng to
Europe; best city reference. Call at or addr- m> 1'tW Kail
41st st., corner 3j uv.
TIT ANTED ? ONE OR TWO SUIT A OF ROOMS, NEAT.
VV ly lurnislicd, for NMCttUo business iadi'8, be
tween Fourteenth and Tlilrtletli itreeu, Fourth and
Slxtn avenue* ; price must be moderate- Andrea* S. J.,
Herald Uptown Branch office.
in tUo Country.
WANTED TO RENT? FROM JUNE 1 TILL OCTOBER
I, a neatlv furnished House, *1 muted at Ureal
Neck, L. 1., or iu immediate vicinity. Addrees F. i*N
stating luil particulars, l?ii l.UJG fust uitie . New York.
WANTED? BY A PRIVATE FAMILY, A FULL*
furnished liou-e. in the country, witliid 50 tnile> oj
New York, with water, irusund oilier convenience*; nol
over few acies ol land ; rent must bo moderate. Addresl
R., Post oiliee, Brooklyn, X. V.
>AL.KS AT AUCTION.
ELEG AN I' HOUSEHOLD FURNITURE,
at public auction, THIS HAY (Wednesday).
Over 400 Lots, by catalogue,
KOU yards velvet, Brussels and Ingram Carpets.
Tills i\V ediiosdavi MORNING. commencing at
IO^j o'clock, at private residence,
120 West Xweutv-tliird street, near sixth urumM,
Parlor* conilxt: ?
French plate rosewood Etagere,
magniflcent rosewood f5? octave
Pianoforte, best city makers;
t'llt Console Tables,
?a tin brocau-l Furku- Suits, inlaid framed
inlaid marquetry Centre Tablet,
Window real laee ? nrtalns.
Bronzes, Fitfures 011 podestaia,
pieces of Statuary and Bisque Ornaments,
valuable Oil i'aintiu?s, Turkish Chairs,
Dwarf and Secretaire Bookcase.
Chamber .-luits complete
in rosewood and inlaid black walnut: Bedsteads, Dress
ing cases. Bureau-, Wardrobes. 20 curled Hair mid spring
Mattresses Pillows. Bolsters, Ac. ; Dining room? lnl-iia
French walnut Buffet. Extension Table to match; din
inif room Chairs. soiia Silver and I'lated Ware : China,
Diuuer and Tea Service, 2JU pieces; Library and Bed
room. Parlor Suits In reps; Turkish Cliaivs, llookc ise.
Library tables, Secretary, tJOO volumes ol Books; alio
basement and servants' Furniture. N. B.? This U the
iariiest aud richest sale of Household Furniture this sea
ton. LURE I' UZiikkaIjIi, Auctioneer.
BY J. f. CAMPBELL. JR., AUCTIONEER.? OAMP.
B:<LL k CO. sell this day, at 11 o'clock, in lots,
entire Fixtures, bur Counter, back liar, Tables, chairs.
Engravings. Ice Refrigerator, Stock, assorted Liquor.)
and all otliffr contents 01 a i.agcr lieer saloon and
Liquor -Store, < H7 Third avenue Buyer*, dealers are
specially invited. Uooils removed this day. Auctioneer'^
oflice, X48 Hudson street.
LACK WELL k 00. WILL HELL.
To-DAY (Wednesday), Ai ril 2.', at 10 A. M.,
at the house lis East Seventv-clirhtli street,
between Third and Fourt'i avenues,
a compiute us orlmont of
tirst class Furniture,
w. u. BLAOKwELL, Auctioneer, 66 Liberty siroet
/1AKFETS. OILCLOTHS, PAPER HANGINGS, ,40.?
^7 tii',NRY LOTZ. Auctioneer, sells tins ilay, 10 o'clock,
balance Stock of Louis Feuerbach, No. U aveaua 15,
J P. TRAVER, AUCTIONEER.
. Marshal's sale by 1 RAV e.R A WRIOIIT. this day,
at li)>i o'clock, ai Mi Oreiit Jonc* s;i out, bv virtue of an
execution. Largo lot of ladies' aim geutiemeu's Fur
nishiui; (Joods, Dress and piece Oouds, silks^ Poplins,
Deluiues, Grenadines, Oinxhams, silk Velvet, si irts,
Cheiui.-e, Drawers, Hantlkerchicls, ShawU. Napkins,
silk Bows, Neckties, Buttons, Scarfs, Collars, Bo-oins.
Dress shirts, Undershirts, Linens, i'lckln rs, Towellngl.
'1 able Cioths; lot of Merino shirts and Drawers, Belts.
Suspenders, Lace?. Fringes, Hose, and Half Hose, spool
'J bread, Gloves, Combs ami Brushes. Jet Sets, jewelry.
Elastic's, Tidies, Lacu Collars, Watcliej, Jewelry, <tc.
GEORGK BoUCSEIN, AlsrshaL
JMORIARTY, AUCTIONEER -AUCTION' SALE OP
? elegant Cabinet una Upholstered Furniture, at tha
warerooms ot Tummel 4 Scheuk, I0.H Fulton street,
Brooklvn, on Wednesday, April 22, nt two o'clocK P. M.
Over S>40,wO worlh 01 fine Hirnuureto bo told without
reserve on account ot retiring irom busmen.
Laroe sale.? diamonds, watches, jewelry,
Ac., ot auction this uuy at 2 H o'clock, nt till l'rosd
war, corner Houston street. ELCIN it CO.
Ma-ter's salk of personal property, in
the Mansion Hougo nt Lcn:* Branch. New .Krsoy.?
By virtue ot an order of tho i:ourt oi ohnucery I will
expose to sale at puol.c auction, < n Tuesday, ine JntU
day of April, 1874, at the Mansion ilous'' at Luna iir.iuon,
N. J., the Furniture In said hotel premises >onsts'in< or
Badsteads, Bed*, Mattresses, Carpets, Billiard Tables. Bar
Furniture and ether articles, l'tie saie will commons*
at U o'clocK M. Conditions made fen jwh nt ?a!e
WILLIAM L. 1)a VI ON, Muster in Clisnccry.
"M"AX BAYKRSUORFER, AUCTIOMKK It.-MORT
jjl gaff* Ml*, April 22. 10 y? A. M.. at 9) t- a>t Hroadwajrt
Horse, Wagon and Harness. used on a milk route.
SIMON adkaUaM, Attorney lor MorttfftBM.
PAWNBROKER'S SALE.? R. FIELD, AL'OTIONEEK,
will Mil ou Thursday, April 23, at 121 Bowery. a large
assortment ojdiitf Oold and silver Watches, Jewelry. liiu
monds. Uuns, Hstois, opera Ulsssoi. .to., Ac. by orJer
Ot dlMPSO.V SUM r. US X CO., 27 CHATHAM S lKfa.LT.
PAWNBROKER'S SALE? THH DAY, JAMES AClAR,
Auctioneer, will sell, at 89 New Bower y, too lota
Men's and Women's Clothing. l'resseu. Shawl* , Sprea.li,
Table Linen, sneets, UndercJotiilng. Books, .-Iioj*, Ac. t
also Coats, Punu and Vests. By or.ier ot John J. Ku;iy,
l!08 First avenue.
PAWNBROKER'S SALE? R. FIELD. (JENERAli
Auctioneer salesroom 121 Bowery, will snll this day,
at 11 o'clock, 30J ion .Men's and Women's Clothing,
Dresses, -liawls, Remnants, Underclothing, Quills, Blan
kets. Bed Jinif. Hoots, Shoes Ac. : alio i oaia, Pants auil
Vests, By order Henry McAlcenau. Eighth avenau.
Richard v. har.nett, auctioneer, will sell
at auction on Wednesday. April 83, at 1J o'clock. * t
tne Exchange salesroom. Ill iiroadway:?
6id street and 9tU avenue? throe elegant four tlotf
brown siono Houses, Untitle l in hard Wood.
SjS Westotith street? Four story Lrowu stone Residency
very One, .!1xM\.IC0..\ near Par* laid Circle.
53th street? Lot ad.Bxluu.ft, n. liuJ rt. west 8th av.
13Ut!i street? Two Lots, 18. 0x90.1 1, ?. 137 it. oast 8th *v.
No. 2U7 West 46th strce ?'Four story 11 rat class hrititc
House, situate on tho north side Kith sireot, IS).!) we**
Broad wa v. I he house contains all the modern Improve
tui uts an I is in every way a most do.lral.13 sized house:
and lot i8x> sxliW.3.
Maus at 111 uroadway. S ale positive.
R FIELD, GENERAL AUCTIONEER, SALESROOM
. 121 Howery, will sell, at No. 89 Bowery, commeuO
ins on iliursduy, April it, at h o'cIuck, mid coutiuuitiff
until the wnole stocn u dlspoaa i of, n iu; ^-e una ?cui'ial
assortment oi velvet, Brussels, three-ply and Ingram
I'arj.et'', Oilcloth, iii remnauts and wnole pieces: win;
dow sii.ides, Ottomans, sc. sale positive ou r.ccouut oi
O HERMAN, SU'. RIFK'S AND GENERAL AL'C
O. t lone* r.? Mortgage sale of a lilacksmlth's shop ihl<
dav (Wednesday), April at 11 o'clock, at N'o. 13 Cllntou
Sireet; the Fixtures oi a Blacksmith's Hiiop. consisting ul
Bellows, Anvils, Vices, lot ot Tools, Ac. Sule positive!
dealers invltrd. By order of Joiin Xylol Kelly, uttoruejr
SHERIFF'S BALE? BOWE A HILUKR, AITO.
tioiie.rs, sell this day, at l> o'cloclt, at No. Hi Lexiug'
10 liortc.s 4 double Trucks.
10 Carts, 1 Food Wagou.
1 Light Wagon: also single aiul iloublj Harness
M. T. BRENNAN, lute rilierlff.
W. Baiud, Deputy Sherllf.
The household fujimturk of the latS
Uiram ilale will bo .soi,i at public iiucaon on M, n
dav, April 2U, at 10 o'cloiu A. M. , at No. 1) Vandain streot,
in this city, by order oi Orlilln ciale, Adiniuistraior, .wo.
j, HuBaN, Auctioneer.
rllHOS." QAFi,'NKY. AUofToNKER, OKCICE 114 EAST
1 Broadway? Will sell on Thursday, nt 10 o'clock at
West Tliirty-ieventh street the furniture ot a turee
story house? Brussels and lueraln Carpets, Suit? in grrea
reps, marble top Centre Tables, mahogany anil uthor
Be<1 -toads, hair Mattresses, leather hods uud Pillows,
Bedding, Kitchen Furniture, Ac.
"IV TIL LI AM ABBOTT, AlIC riONBER? SALESROOM
)f No. .'O New Bowerv? Will se I tills Jay, i'21
lust, at 10 o'clock, the entire Furnnure contained in
lioitse 4J l'ike street; 4') rooms; black walnut BedsteaM*
Carpets, Bureaus, wash stand*. Crockery, sheets. Ouiltsf
Parlors complete, with Brussels Carpois; Suits, in urecu
reiis. dininn room Furniture, Jtc.
ty M. WITT K RS, AUOTIO 5 ll B, SELLS THU DAt,
>T at 2 o'clock. 4S4 Canal street, a lar^o quantity oi
Hourehoid Furniture, irom tamilies giving up house
keeping, I'arlor and Chamber suits, French plate, pior,
mantel and other Mirrors, 4) Brussels und ingrain Cur
pets. Bug*, oilcloths, China, Ulass and Sliver plmetl
Ware and everything usol'ul for housekeeping, also, ou
'Ihursday, at thu store, a largo lot of goods of every d*>
scrlptlun, to pay ttorage, cartage and exponsas. By
order E. K. Crow.
For OtUer Advertisement! f ndcr Thb
Heading See Directory,
AI'HELAN AND COLLENDER BILLIARD TaBLB
(SxIOj, Hither lour pocket or carroin. lor sale cheap,
corner ot' Lexington uveuuo au.l lhlrty-vecotiil street.
? i ?STAN OARD AMERICAN BEVEL TABLM
AJ , and the Pheian A Colleuder C'ombinaiion cusluotij
lor salo oiny by the patentee, ll. W. Co L L ii N Ub J jj''"
cesser to Fhelan A Colleuder, 7Ji Broadway, Now Vow.
EYES AXD EARS.
Artificial human" eyes.-j. r. 'da vis, in
ventor and only maker oi tha improve I Arudcltl
Ilumaii uye, ackuowledged by the tsouuy to be tl?* out/'
correct imitation oi naturo In tue world, lit East sit
teentli street, uetweun I'lurd and Kourta aveirins.
A-MME. MAXWKLL, PHYSICIAN. REflDENCB
? 111 Last I'anth s real, near ilnrd iivetlne.
A ? MME Va.N UU8KIBK.~Fh . si<:ian, im east
_? I we.ity-eluhth strecl, ucsr I.cxliigion avouu*.
A-.MME. RESTl LL, PHYSICIAN flNCK 1840,
. No 1 Kast Fltty secoud st . first .lo.ir from l iith av.
A -Da' AND "mMeTIjUINOL ..?ALL C<)M>'lsAWfJ
j_ (24y*ar* practlco). 1A) >V*st Twenty-sixtn stroat
A SPECIALTY.? DR. HARRISON. 1V9 AMITY
A street, near slxili avenue. JUloe very prlvai*.
ATTENTION :-OR. FRANKLIN, LATE OF PRUSSIA.
CousuiiAtlon iree. 1'iivale oiBce, 101 BKecker it
AM. MAL'BfCIiAU, M. D., OFFIOE LIBERTY
' *tre*t' "'*r ^'""?''w'fh ?tr*8L
CONSULT DR. OB MMR. WEST, ALL COMPLA1NTB
AdTt** l(H N WMIktt n
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