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New York dispatch. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1863-1899, November 06, 1864, Image 6

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THE SONG OF AUTUMN.
Ikave painted the woods, I have kindled the sky,
I have brightened the hills vriih a glance of mine eye;
>kav6 scattered the fruits, I have gathered the.corn,
j*nd now from the earth must her verdure be torn.
Ye bneering flowers, ye leaves of the spray,
I shiftmen you all—away 1 away 1
Vt more from the depth of the grove may be heard
"She joy-burdened song of its fluttering oird;
I have parsed o'er the branches that shelter him there,
And their quivering drapery is shaken to air.
Ye lingeiing Gowers, ye leaves of the spray,
X summon ye all—away 1 away!
Plead not the days are yet sunny and long,
That your hues are still bnght’ning, yuiir fibres still
strong;
To vigor and beauty, relentless am I
There is nothing too young or too lovely to die.
Te lingering how era, ye leaves st the spray,
1 jummon ye all—away! away 1
>»d I call on the winds that reuose in the North,
?♦ eer d their wild voices in unison forth;
Let the harp of the tempest be dolefully strong—
There's a wail to be made, there’s a dirge to be sung:
>’cr the lingering flowers, the leaves of the spray.
They are doomed, they are dying—away I away l
Fashion Gossip for November—Pr
ißOLU— Pabjsux Sbnsatios— Growing Old—Millinery—•
J)sy (Joons, Carnets, etc.—ln the words of the faithful of
Haboinet, “Fratee be to the prophet!” The “fall” has
ushered in a new sensation. Oh, Petroleum I Petroleum
U Petroleum 1 Constellation of resplendence before which
even the gorgeeusnessof Shoddy pales. The multitude
fall down and worship thee, and thou art great among
rten. It is to be hoped Shoddy will take this younger
branch ef the family by the hand fraternally, and not tall
Into tbe fashion of the aneurine nobteM, who at the mere
wention of it, seek refuge in their vinagrettos or Phalon’s
comparable extracts. The first named labored under
me peculiar disadvantage, from which its successor is
brtnnately exempt “Arose by any other name would
Kell as sweet.” Without attempting to dispute this learn
4 authority, yet many will confess there is a great deal
a a name. If there were only a record of such little
vents to afford the requisite information, it would be
•stenishlng to find how many lovers have received the
mitten” only because they had the mfetortone to have
ecn lor n a Smith a Brown, or a J oner. And how many
xpedients have been resorted to, to disguise the offending
ppellations, such as converting honest, straightforward
mh>, into Smethe or Smythe,adding lug or son, to
rown, and boldly emerging Jones into Joannes? There
I as no such kind chance for Shoddy. There it stood, un-
I jangtng, unchanged, except when some heartless critic
I adc it worse by adding occasionally i-t e. I'he term, in
I »lf,was sufficiently gross to shock the delicate nerves
I the ft mi-ton •
I rctrcUa ab Petroleum! There is something hfgh-sound-
I Cr and almost po« tical in it People take kindly to pret-
I names Mothers are always on the qhl tew tor pretty
I mes ‘or their children, and fashionable dames who pa-
I mi/.e lap dogs, like something fancy for tneir pets to be
I town by. Petrolia is likely to prove acceptable in either
I it&nco. If this assot iation of infants and puppies dis
I -Mcs fastidious tastes, we trust it will be remembered
I at some nerves are less sensitive than others, or at least
| m to be, as very often the infant is consigned to the
I re of a nurse while its thoughtful mamma superintends
I j charge of the lap dog herself, proving it to be of great
ft or, at least equal consequence, in her estimation. Edi
■ •s are sometimes asledthe funniest questions in the
ft rid by thfir correspondents. A contemporary was
ft iuesteu not long since, to suggest in his columns a pret
ft tick name for Eugenie. The tender hearted creature
I >ra)lant to refuse, bethought himself of all the “baby
■ k” he bad heard upon the lips ot fond mothers and re
ft >nied with an answer sufficiently soft to meet the exi
| icies of so shallow a question.
ft .8 Petrolia is sure to be a favorite, we should like to be
ft pared in case of some such emergency, and trust some
ft erpiisiug genius will get us no a list of the very “pret-
■ t r ick names” of which it will admit
■ a Paris at this juncture, there is also ft sensation of
■ rcely less l moment than that so nearly affecting us. It
ft P*9‘ion among the fair sex tor auburn hair. Bome
■ , spirits are malicious enough to call it r< d. In the dav s
fl the old masters tair, or auburn hair, was considered a
fl sial mark of beauty. Helen, of Troy, for whom that
fl wa« laid in ashes, and the lovely, yet fatal Lucrezia
fl gla, of more modern times are described as having hah
fl •of this peculiar hue. It is almost invariably accom
fl led by a brilliantly fair complexion To describe its
fl aliar tint, would be impossible. It is not golden, and
■ farther from being the vulgar red very aptly distin-
■ bedaß“carrotty.”
fl was once rare as it is eminently beantiful—hence the
fl action it has always enjoyed. rare, for in all
fl itrics, climes and centuries nature has been niggardly
fl i the gift, and the belles of the ancient time who were
fl wnoufi the favored few “loved of the gods” sighed in
fl , for the unattainable treasure. But what isimpossl
fl e art in the nineteenth eentury ?
fl rit-ian frLeura are the most skillful in the world ; they
fl Bccomplish miracles in the way of dressing th* hair,
fl of them has achieved a triumph that will render his
fl elmmortal. He has discovered a preparation that
■ dye the hair, be it black, brown, yellow or gray, to the
h coveted auburn, so the color is likely to become com-
fl tn the fashionable circles of the gay capital. No more
■ tres«es or Chesnut locks, no more tow anomalies—it
fl be nothing but red, red, red. All Paris will be in a
fl t frtm the lady 01 ton to the grisettes, the latter class
fl t always among the first to adopt new fashions. It is
fl ‘d the age of wonders. If we arc to credit the ru
fl that come to us. seemingly from good authority, we
ft believe even the “philosopher’s stone” to be no
H r a myth, a matter of doubt and speculation. The
fl gle that has been going on from time immemorial,
fl udnight studies and researches, the sacrifice of for
fl happiness and life itself are rowarded. The coy
■ uro hae fallen into the lap of persevering mortality,
fl -ichest jewels that the earth secretes in its vast bo
fl each tiny spark a fortune, can be made in the re
fl sof the chemist’s laboratory. The imperishable dia
fl I, idol of Mammon, the signet of wealth, is within
fl rasp of humanity in inexhaustible plentitude—sur-
■ igfftir in beauty, withstanding scientific tests and
fl oust try Ing experiments, the true diamond, une
fl dtn fire and bewildering radiance. If we are to put
fl in this, it is almost time to think nothing is imposn-
■ skill and perseverance.
ft period may not be far distant when some fortunate
B at may give to the world the real secret of Eternal
fl, and tne Elixir of Lite. Happy being! What is
fl In mortal possession he might not command? Krum
B >blest bo n to the lowliest, the human family seem
B e the same horror of growing old, the. same fierce
B at relinquishing youth, of parting wi.h the flush
B sof the fair Summer-time ot existence for the sea
fl the “ falling ot the leaf,” when tne pencil o‘ the
fti monarch of the scythe and forelock” traces tur-
M tpon the brow, and stiver threads wta' - taemselves
e hair People are very av rse to growing e'd
They struggle against it wnn all their migat
They would cheat the eyes of the old gentle
rnself if they could, and make Mm >917 -e ' u was
M it doer neighbor for w hom ho intended h>s art»>
Gentlemen, when yon corner them so
Bft there isn't the smallest loophole r*. which to get.
IL will confess to the weakness, with the protest,
fl tr, that they arc not one-half as desperate Ln the
as tbe fair sex. We happen to have been iuformed,
cr. of the alarming quantitv of dye that disappears
hair dressing establishment, and the end
B inber of wigs and toupees which find a ready -ale.
is no use denying it—people bate worse than tiwv
ay thing else in life, to grow old—both sexes, maseu-
B.d lemininine. The latter rush frantically to paint,
B dye, gay plumage and » ■■'// Art's but time gets
B them at length, stamps the furrows too deep to
B vthtd out and writes crow tracks about the eyes,
B ake tbe artificial adornments look like the most a >
mockeries c-
B people would but believe it Kashionable ladies wear
lingering remnants of fading beauty, and press on
artist much sooner by their efforts to retard
an if they would submit resignedly, and abjure the
ious accessories to the toilet to which they resort at
intimation that they are becoming p-wwJe. Indulging
treme of fashionable folly in attire, and wearing
kudy colors only makes it more perceptible even
lataro not intentionally discerning. Tkev
lly and harass themselves into the grave, when it
hr easiest thing in the universe it they could only
to see it in this light to subside inti tne picture ot
■ feature matronhood, or as a genial matter-of-fact
expressed it, into “dear, dclightfuloldgrand
fls, ’ whom everybody loves and reverences. Per
are waiting tor somebody to set. the fashion.
B -me of tbe gay dames of Paris wonid on;y m. *ke it
B geif the tair Eugenie, just for the novelty of
would only make it quitx; /-» wuxA;, thoremignt
for it. or the world receive a demonstration
cnee the spirit of national independence '.vas too
B r.t in American women to permit the patronage of
MiLLINERY.
of bonnets is destined to vary but little
the remainder of this ;imd the coming season.
■ the sides, slightly projecting over the fa ?e. wl h
■ ailing crown, and in heavy materials, velvet and
B r >' frequently having the adjunct of a very small
tbe latter is wanting, the trimming Is disposed
Bbe neck to supply its place, as the bonnet looks
and unfinished if it 13 entirely abolished. In
pnrple and maroon are claimants for favor ;
fl which is comparatively new, younger and more
there is Mexican blue and the lovely Violine
■ for description we may mention a superb in*.
B vet at Mme. Baronnf.’s No 575 Broadway. Tne
B*. laid plain on the front; the cape and crown of
Be fallmg over tbe latter in graceful folds, relieved
B B ° { illusion, and ending in jet fringe, jet cord ex
■ around the front The face trimming awhile
a id clusters of leaves frosted as with snow ervs-
velvet bonnet with crown of black point
|fl ack willow plume fastened at one side, falling in
shower over the crown. Inside were emerald
■ purple morning glories. In a Mexican
B ct. with fringes of white pearl and solitary blnsh
-mi b clusters of blue china-asters. It may be re
■■.e.-t that it i-s no longer imperative for flowers to
od over the forehead only. Gra.cet'nlsprays may
Btted to branch over one side of the head, often
at dressmaking is included with millinery at
A new and elegant design for a morn
just been completed, the principal feature ot
fla small hood attached to the back of the neck,
contrasting color with which the garment is
and finished with eord and tasse.', or a broad
w. At Madame Ballings, No 31d canal street,
iciw. bonnet was exquisitely trimmed withreal
only ornament being a sabie ostrich plume. Toe
carriage bonnets of satin and velvet were very
M e noticed the nevr shade of yellow , a pale
fl )!< rin velvet at Simmons, No 637 Broadway,
■-Hlsns, No. 577 Broadway, the most delicate tao
fl jf wkite illusion and scarlet velvet, intende 1 for
At En. K;dley’s. No. 311 and 311 z * 2 Grand
e so cialities are trimmings of every variety,
fl ‘athers ribbot s. jet ornaments and satins arid
the best quality and shades of color.
HATS.
< ap the last mascullce appropriation of
> record apprises us the fair sex have been
til the pet fancy among those who patronise
fl.;. At H. V. Myers Co.. No. 653 Broadway,
jwe shall particularize. Tne first ot black vul
rest of the same upon the front, from which
fl- mu. a blending of vivid scarlet and pale y el
B' '* rosette and curling lavender ostrich feathers
h nestled a miniature snow bird. The third of
ial cad but one ornament -atrogean s head and
flee first a concentration ot blue, yellow, green,
vl* fastened upon the tip, the graceful gau/.y
: gorgeous gobi and emerald sweeping over the
in quivering tendrils Ih-.low the brim at
The many rare and beautiml trifles in feath
fl'-nd jearl Intended as ornaments, that were
description.
dry goods.
the preliminary question every feminine
d to a -k—there is no perceptible fall in prices,
yet continues. litho matter is dependant
what Is to be done, when that yellow visaged
>n and celerity, fts if bent upon keeping at an
d> j tance from it-? Shoddyitc successor iithe
acks, and postal currency ? As tbe season
rearer to tne “Winter carnival of gavetv and
? - labrics that find their way totbe pre’ln.fs
fl -'.q-ai emporiums become more novel and gar
8.7.'-;’- and design. The most particular care is
B;."> l asers to the selection of hues, and even m
B<»i ; lie latter. The most striking contrasts in
! 'r .nmmg.s are welcomed with the highest
fl-> '.;ot know but that there is something in
h to be thankful, as past experience can
hat was more unsatisfying and tedious than
- .r tr.irmlnus during the epo' h when a per.eot
t : .e material was considered requisite to con
flu'liable elegance.
ii>> re days if one chanced to fanev a drab or
.. -.rcen dresa, etc , one was necessitated clth
or Emerald Islander from tip to t >e,
B»roiJghciit the list. The soft shades ot drab
fl.' r ai ■■ mu Hi affected by ladies of good taste as
to almost every complexion ; enlivened
b"! H-.h plain, or any of th i high colors now
B'-.y t>come very dressy and effective. In the
; .h' < i-lea of contrasts is cio-ely fol
: we noticed usimerti pearl eolo-’el t k ff:ras,
fl *, th sprays of gorgeous bfi -f-ou-—crimson
,<h a daisies. This des.gn wa- a : so visloie
itfc .-hades—'/•/, V.vi.ne, Me-* - b. .t-,
< x.,7 dbt - r.giii«hed a* ibe • Ophe ia,”
v >B wrought with aquiant Fersiftn pattern, a Mending of
glowing green gold *n<i vermilion Another Oriental
taney especially adapted to tbe dark sumptuous s:yie ot
brunette txjauties for evening dress was an orange taffe
tas overlaid with broad black satin plaid. The livUy
plain wire* in those soft hues, that alwavs remind us of
a hazy summer sunrise—mauve, lavender, pearl color
ana bine—are best t-uiied to blondes. In the shawl depart
ment, a dashing stranger suoersedca in display if n.it in
real worth even the rare Indian productions always to be
found in these precincts Itwilin all probability make
its public d<‘but as a carriage wrap for a diive in the
“Park.” It is of plush a broad stripe of the royal Stu
art colors alternating with one of hlue. black, whita, a*?
MM)nnf>n. The latter is the most brilliant but either will
match very finely with the gorgeous Afghans now in
vegue for can iage riding.
Mindful of tre inures sof the lit le housekeepers who
may nave teased their liege lores into the belief that th®
household arrangements are growing old and n*ed re
newing, we must hint at the novelties of the carpet
rooms. The rich nile of velvet, royal Axminster, tapes
try and Brussels, in the odd Persian patterns, or strewn
with intertwining vines and bouquets ot tropic bloom. A
lovely design is of emerald leaves with here and there a
blushing crimson rose bud lifting itself as it to catch the
sunlight
Foi curtains the lustrous brocatel, azure, solferino scar
let or green, w ith a border of brown and yellow leaves,
or wrought with golden wreaths, are truly unequalled
tor elegance.
At Lord A Taylor’s, Nos. 461 to 467 Broadway, the nov
elties in moire antiqtus are first—black crossed oy diagonal
stripes of red, gold, green ewir, purple, blue or white;
second, a blue moire with chene satin stripe; third, a mau
ve with white satin stripe wrought with sprays ot deli
cate blossoms; fourth, lavender or white with pinks in
blue, ponceau and purple, strewn in its glistening folds;
and lastly, a sob/ion color, distinguished by a most elabo
rate design made up of marine curiosities. Prominent
are softly tinted shells, branches of dewy coral, festoons
of feathery seaweed, rare aquatic plants, the whole
wreathed in billows of foam. These quaint designs seem
to be more sought for than formerly. A white tafletas
was wrought with a sketch in imitation of an ancient ba
ronial castle. The design is marvellously accurate; the
rugged walls and turrets, the swallows flitting about the
eaves, the dense masses of shrubbery at its base are ar
tistically perfect If “ never to wear out” will have any
charm for cur fair readers, we may recommend to their
notice a twiileu Illuminated black silk, which in consid
eration of the above qualification is an absolute bargain
at $4 per yard. In laces a beautiful shawl of Chantilly
was marked at SI2OO and veils at $75 and SIOO apiece;
an exquisite collar of Point d’Alencon was $75.
In cloaks at Mrs Wm. E. Cook s ("formerly Miss Hous
♦on;. No. 739 Broadway, were elegant paletots and circu
lars in beaver and velours. Two intended for the opera
were of white cloth, circular shape, one trimmed with
Stuart plaid velvet the other with white chenille tassels
and fringe. The silk basqnines lined, quilted and orna
mented with jet trimmings, were very graceful and pret
ty. We saw also many tasteful bonnets here, imported
and otherwise. The difficulty of procuring ready-made
under-clothing i eatly and tastefully finished having bean
unanimously pronounced a source of annoyance b3 r la
dies, has led Messrs. Scorr k Baldwin, No. 505 Broadway,
to make the faultless getting up of this kina of work a
specialty at their establishment It is made a point that
equal care shall be bestowed upon every article requisite
to an outfit from the ordinary descriutions ot style to the
most elaborate. The inventory includes the plainest
modes finished simply with rows of switching or tiny
tucks,and the rcest costly bridal wardrobes which we can
compare to nothing else save delicate webs of cambric
and Valenciennes. The stitches are rendered as nearly
invisible as it is possible for human lingers and skillful
machinery to make them, and uncouth gaping scams,that
SO often stare poor dismayed feminine shoppers in tna
face, are abjured as horrors. Beside this, great care is
taken to secure the newest patterns,and the best fitting of
all styles.
Once more to cloaks and outer dress goods. AtW. R.
Roberts’, No. 252 Bowery, the stock is extensive, well
made and of the most prevalent modes—paletots, sacques
and circulars in beaver, velours, etc. The plaid poplins
for dresses were very beautiful, the rich contrastsof gold,
green and vermillion, or the mere sombre Argyle, com
prising the favorite combination of blue and green.
At Peyton <t Johnston,s, No. 274 Bowery, w<J no
Heed a paletot of beaver cloth in the superb new
shade of purple known as the Dahlia. Also bas
♦mines and circulars in chinchilla beaver and heavy
black cloth. The latter is generally trimmed <* ia.
‘miiitaire. Silks in all colors, including black, have here
been reduced in prices The same remark is applicable
to merinoes. cloths of all descriptions, poplins, plaid and
plain, alpacas, figured and otherwise. A very fair quality
of calico is marked at twenty five cents a yard, of which
it may be said that it is the nearest approach to the good
old times when people were gracelessly unappreciative
ot Its worth, that we have had for many a day. In Bal
moral skirts, which the weather will soon render a neces
sity, there were many new and pretty pattern”, as well
as a great variety of colors to choose from. The warm
fieece-lined gloves, finished daintily at the wrists with
green or crimson, were very suggestive of Winter, com
fort, and economy, which considerations, we have no
doubt, will have due weight with sensible matrons hav
ing an eye to health and the welfare of their husbands’
purses; but there is one failing peculiar to the generality
of fair shoppers, and that is a weakness for kid gloves.
And such a temptation I—Only $1 50 to $2 a pair. Long
ago, prudent feminines would have scoffed at that little
prefix o/iZy, but tbe chanae that since has come “ o’er tbe
spirit of the dream” makes its use at this moment a safe
venture. They are made of good material, are durable,
and well fitting .
At B. T. Hardy’s, No. 332 Bowery, the investment in
shawls has presented all varieties, frein the sober brewn
and gray—just the colors of the little wood-birds who flut
ter round upon the snow on frosty January mornings,
peering shyly up at the windows for the daily breakfast
of crumbs—to the brilliant hues of the dashing Daroquet.
The last description are in plaids or stripes, and are very
pretty for carriage wraps The merinoes, poplins, and
the general line of dress goods, are excellent, as usual.
CARPETS, OH. CLOTHS, ETC.
As a rule, husbands and wives chat about household
arrangements over the breakfast-table. There is no par
ticular reason for it, unless, perhaps, everything looks so
cosy, comfortable and home-like in well ordered families
at this time. Madame is more approachable sometimes
in her plain morning wrapper than in more rigid dinner
costume; and my lord, refreshed by peaceful slumbers, is
more disposed to be affectionate and good-natured than
alter the trials of the daily routine of business. Diplo
matic “ better halfs” usually take advantage of the latter
pha®e, by suggesting any idea floating about in their busy
brains that chances to touch upon pecuniary require
ments. especially If there is a bargain in view, or a recent
••reduction in prices ” Gentlemen, like the rest of mor
tality, find it nard to resist such an argument; in view of
which, Mr. Anderson, of No. 99 Bowery, has marked
down his large stock of carpetsand oil cloths from twenty
to thirty p»r cent, of which fact we informed our readers
last month. , ... a . ~.
Some people, although it is considered very unfashion
able to be without a heater in the house, have a fancy tor
grates or the cheerful little Franklin stoves, particularly
for fitting and dining rooms ; and, as rugs are no longer
in good taste, something must be contrived to supply their
place in preserving the carpet. Nothing is superior to
oilcloth for this purpose. In the beautiful patterns wq
were shown at this establishment—squares, blocks, oXe
lisks geometrical problems intricate enough to puzzle the
most expert student, and the flower devices. An oil-fin
ifhed pearl-color, strewn with bouquets of roses and
luchias, had all the delicacy and beauty of a fine
painting.
i Written for the New York Dispatcn,]
GOOD NIGHT.
tty kt , MartonZH
Why thou art sad. love, I know but too well,
And why on thy lip no joy now doth dwell;
1 know why thy cheeß is so blanched arid white.
My darling, my own love, ’tis saying “Good night.”
But listen, my sweet—’tis good Eve—not good-bye—
There’s no room for joy, but. dear, do not sigh ;
Good night 'til the curtains of Erebus ope.
And the sun warms the heart with its rays of new bop e.
Good night, my own darling—go bend thou the knee,
And prav that our God may spare, thee and me
’Til the hour when we in one tie shall unite,
And breathe in the ear no longer “ Good night 1”
LIST OF PBLLING PLACES IN THE CITY.
IN COMMON COUNCIL.
The following are designated as the places in
each Election District in the several Wards of
tliis city, at which Elections shall be held, until
otherwise ordered.
D. T. VALENTINE.
CM'.
October 29,1864.
FIRST WARD.
First district, at No. 34 Greenwich street.
Second district, at No. 52 Greenwich street.
Third district, at No. 11G Greenwich street.
Fourth district, at No. 13 Depeyster street.
Fifth district, at No. 101 Broad street.
SECOND WARP.
First district, al No. 61 Ann street.
Second district, at No. 18 Burling slip.
THIRD WARD.
First district, at No. 77 Courtiandt street.
Second district, at No. 106 Barclay street.
Third district, at No. 256 Greenwich street.
Fourth district, at No. 3 Hudson street.
FOURTH WARD.
First district, at No. 11 Jacob street.
Second district, at No. 265 William street.
Third district, at No. 18 New Bowery.
Fourth district. No. 87 Cherry street.
Fifth district, No. 30 Madison street.
Sixth district. No. 61 Cherry street.
Seventh district, No. 48 Catharine street.
FIFTH WARD.
First district, No. 56 Leonard street.
Second district, No. 119 West Broadway.
Tliird district, No. 153 Franklin street.
Fourth district, No. 116 West Broadway.
Fifth district, No. 69 Hudson street.
Sixth district, No. 355 Greenwich street. '
Seventh district, No. 51 Beach street.
Eighth district, No. 74 Watts street.
SIXTH WARD.
First district. No. 8 Chambers street.
Second district, Sixth Ward Hotel, corner of
Centre and Reade streets.
Third district, No. 26 City Hall pl-ace.
Fourth district. No. 72 Elm street.
Fifth district, No. 82 Centre street.
Sixth district. No. 57 Baxter street.
Seventh district. No. 10 1-2 Mott street.
Eighth district. No. 86 Elm street.
Ninth district, No. 97 Baxter street.
SEVENTH WARD.
First district, 21 Henry street.
Second district. I+4 Cherry street.
Third district. 80 Henry street.
Fourth district, +8 Monroe street.
Fifth district, 59 Pike street.
Sixth district, 173 Madison street.
Seventh district, 1 Montgomery street.
Eighth district, southeast corner of Montgom
erv and Monroe streets.
Ninth district, 285 Henry street.
Tenth district, 376 Cherry street.
Eleventh district, 279 Monroe street. .
EIGHTH WARD.
First district, 31 Wooster street.
Second district. 66 Thompson street.
Third district, 534 Broome street.
Fourth district, 52 Dominick street.
I'iftlt district, 492 Greenwich street.
Sixth district, 106 Wooster street.
Seventli district, 95 West Houston street.
Eighth district. I+o Varick street.
Ninth district, 180 Varick street.
Tenth district, 203 Varick street.
Eleventh district, 305 1-2 Spring street.
Twelfth district, 367 Hudson street.
NINTH WARD.
First district, 672 Greenwich street,
Second district. 462 Hudson street.
Third district, Bleecker Buildings, corner of
Bleecker and Morton streets.
Fourth district. 12 Christopher street.
Fifth district, 13 Seventh avenue.
Sixth district, 48 Hammond street.
Seventh district, 36 Fourth street.
Eighth district, 21 Ninth avenue.
Ninth district, 636 Hudson street.
Tenth district, + Bethune street.
Eleventh district, 733 Greenwich street.
Twelfth district, southwest corner of Washing
ton and West Tenth streets.
TENTH WARD.
First district, Tenth Ward Hotel, corner of
Broome and Forsyth streets.
Second district" 96 Eldridge street.
Third district, 68 1-2 Orchard street.
Fourth district, 52 Essex street.
Fifth district, 101 Hester street.
Sixth district, 128 Canal street.
ELEVENTH WARD.
First district, I+l Attorney street. *
Second district, 229 Stanton street.
Third district, 273 Stanton street.
J’otirtli district, southwest corner Stanton and
Goerck streets.
Fifth district, House of Patrick Gallagher, on
the southwest corner of Lewis and Third streets.
Sixth district. 28 avenue C.
Seventh district, 220 Third street,
Eighth district, at the house of John Landers,
corner of Third street and avenue B.
Ninth district, Union Hall, corner of avenue C
t nd Fourth street.
Tenth district, 185 Lewis street.
Eleventh district, 222 Sixth street,
Twelfth district, 215 Sixth street.
Thirteenth district, 336 Eighth street.
Fourteenth district, 121 avenue D.
Fifteenth district, +l6 Tenth street.
Sixteenth district. 395 East Tenth street.
Seventeenth district, 2+4 Eleventh street.
Eighteenth district, 201 avenue C.
TWELFTH WARD.
First district, at the house of George W. Jen
kins, Broadway and Ninety-sixth street.
Second district, at the house of John Hare,
Third avenue, between Eighty-sixth and Eighty
seventh streets.
Third district, at the house of John Halloran,
One Hundred and Fourteenth street and Third
avenue.
Fourth district, at James Hope’s, corner of
One Hundred and Twenty-fifth street and Third
avenue.
Fifth district, at the bouse of Adam Illian,
corner of Broadway and Manhattan street.
Sixth district, at. the house of Thomas Fenton,
One Hundred and Sixty-first street and Tenth
avenue.
THIRTEENTH WARD.
First district. 142 Delancey street.
Second district. 30 Attorney street.
Third district, 37 Willett street.
Fourth district, 232 Delancey street.
Fifth district, 7 Goerck street.
Sixt li district. 34 Mangin street.
Seventh district. 3 Hester street.
Eighth district, 55 Cannon street.
FOURTEENTH WARD.
First district, '277 Mott street.
Second district, 21 Prince street.
Third district, 179 Elizabeth street.
Fourth district, 42 Prince street.
Fifth district, Hi Marion street.
Sixth district, 174 Grand street.
Seventh district, 200 Mott street.
Eighth district, 122 Mott street.
• Ninth district, I+7 Mott street. 3
, Tenth district, 215 Hester street.
FIFTEENTH WARD.
First district, I’4 Amity street.
Second district, northcast corner of Sullivan
and Bleecker streets.
Third district, 196 Mercer street.
Fourth district, 129 Waverley place.
F ifth district, 115 Eleventh street.
Sixth district, 7 West Eleventh street.
.Seventh district, northeast corner at' Washing
ton place, in the University.
Eighth district, 4 East Houston street.
Ninth district, 76 Fourth avenue.
Tenth district, 44 West Thirteenth street.
SIXTBENTH WARD.
First district, 72 Seventh avenue.
Second district, 102 Seventh avenue.
Third district, 150 Seventh avenue.
Fourth district, 189 Seventh avenue.
Fifth district, 304 Eighth avenue.
Sixth district, 2GO West Seventeenth street.
Seventh district, 103 Ninth avenue,
Eighth district, 91 Tenth avenue.
Ninth district, 163 Ninth avenue.
Tenth district, 434 West Twenty-fifth street,
BEVENTEENTn WARD.
First district, 233 Bowcry,
Second district, 161 East Houston street.
Third district, 164 Suffolk street.
Fourth district, 33 Second avenue.
Fifth district, 107 Fifth street,
sixth district, 12 Stuyvesant street.
Seventh district, 105 East Twelfth street.
Eighth district, 208 East Thirteenth street.
Ninth district, 208 First avenue.
Tenth district, 113 East Eleventh street.
Eleventh district, 145 East Eleventh street
Twelfth district, 53 avenue A, corner of Fourth
street.
Thirteenth district, 5 avenue A, corner of First
street.
Fourteenth district, 258 East Thirteenth street.
Fifteenth district, 142 avenue A.
Sixteenth district. 94 avenue A.
Seventeenth district, 137 1-2 Tliird street.
Eighteenth district, 185 and 187 Second street.
Nineteenth district, 117 avenue A, southwest
corner of Eighth street.
EIGHTEENTH WARD.
First district, 63 Union place.
Second district. 28 East Nineteenth street:
T bird dist rict, 70 1-2 West Twenty-fourth street,
southeast corner of Sixth avenue'.
Fourth district, northwest corner of Fifteenth
street and Tliird avenue.
Fifth district, northeast corner of Seventeenth
street and Tliird avenue.
Sixtli district. 347 Second avenue.
Seventli district, 379 Second avenue, south
west corner of Twenty-fourth street.
Eighth district, southwest corner of First ave
nue and Sixteenth street.
Ninth district, 228 East Eighteenth street.
Tenth district, southwest corner of Twenty
second street and Second avenue.
Eleventh district., northwest corner of Twen
ty-third street and First avenue.
Twelfth district, southeast comer of Seven
teenth street and First avenue.
Thirteenth district, southeast comer of Twen
tieth street and First avenue.
Fourteenth district, southeast corner of Twen
ty-third street anil avenue A.
Fifteenth district, not yet designated.
NINETEENTH WARD.
First district, Garvey’s, corner of Fourth ave
nue and Forty-second street.
Second district, northeast corner of Second
avenue and Forty-third street.
Third district," southwest comer of Fiftieth
street and Fourth avenue.
Fourth district, northeast corner of Second
avenue and Forty-ninth street.
Fifth district, west side of Third avenue, cor
ner of Fifty-sixth street.
Sixth district, northeast corner Third avenue
ami Fifty-third street.
Seventh district, house of E. Parsells, Sixty
first street, between Second and First avenues".
Eighth district, southeast corner ot Eighty
fitlh street, and Third avenue.
Ninth district, southwest corner of Eiglity
econd street and Tliird avenue.
TWENTIETH WARD.
First district, 298 West Twenty-seventh street.
Second district, 283 Tenth avenue.
Third district, 357 Ninth avenue.
Fourth district. 2SG West Thirty-sixth street.
Fifth district, 430 Tenth avenue.
Sixtli district. 196 West Twenty-seventh street.
Seventh district. 402 Ninth avenue.
Eighth district. 525 Eighth avenue.
Ninth district, 255 Seventh avenue.
Tenth district, 312 Seventli avenue.
Eleventh district, 343 Seventh avenue.
Twelfth district, 191 West Thirty-third street.
Thirteenth district, 398 Seventli avenue.
Fourteenth district, 439 Seventh avenue.
TWENTY-FIRST WARD.
First district, at southeast corner of Twenty
eighth street and Second avenue.
Second district, at 137 East Twenty-eighth
street.
Third district, at. northeast corner of Thirty
first street and Second avenue.
Fourth district , at southeast corner of Thirty
fourth street and Second avenue.
Fifth district, southeast corner Second avenue
and Thirty-fifth street.
Sixth district, at 595 Second avenue, corner of
Thirty-sixth street.
Seventh district, southeast corner of Second
avenue and Thirty-ninth street.
Eighth district, at 120 East Fortieth street.
Ninth district, at 120 East Thirty-third street,
southwest, corner of Third avenue.
Tenth district, southeast comer Fourth avenue
and Thirtv-first street.
Eleventh district, at northcast corner of Madi
son avenue and Twenty-seventh street.
Twelfth district, at 11+6 Broadway.
Thirteenth district, at 57 West Thirty-third
street.
Fourteenth district, at southwest corner of
Sixth avenue and Thirty-eighth street.
TWENTY-SECOND WARD.
First district, 482 Ninth avenue.
Second district, at. the house of Daniel Ferber,
No. 442 West Fortv-second street.
Third dist rict, at 183 West Forty-second street,
between Eighth and Ninth avenues, north side
of Fort v-second street.
Fourth district, al 226 West Forty-fourth street,
between Eighth and Ninth avenues, at National
Hall.
E'iftli district, at corner of West Forty-fifth
street and Ninth avenue.
Sixth district, at t he southeast corner of Ninth
avenue and Forty-sixth street.
Seventh district, at 161 West Forty-sixth
street, between Broadway and Eighth avenue.
Eighth district, at northeast corner of Eighth
avenue and Forty-seventh street, between For
ty-seventh and Forty-eighth streets.
NEW YORK DISPATCH.
Ninth district, at east side of Eleventh avenue,
between Forty-eighth and Forty-ninth streets,
about, fifty feet north of Forty-eighth street, on
Eleventh avenue.
Tent h district, at 6+9Ninth avenue, twenty-five
feet north of Fiftieth street, on west side of
Ninth avenue.
Eleventh district, at the house of Andrew
Hind, No. 687 Ninth avenue.
Twelfih district, southeast corner of Fifty
eighth street and Eighth avenue.
t hirteenth district, at the house of John Drin
hardt, corner of Sixty-sixth street and Tenth
avenue.
Fourteenth district, at Broadway, between
Eighty-fourth and Eighty-fifth streets.
County Government.
BOARD OF SIffWMRS.
fMTWIAL}
Inspectors and Canvassers of Election
18 6 4.
Democrats in Roman; litpublieans in Ilatlcs.
FIRST WARD—Fnur Distbict.
. Inspectors. Canvassers.
Joseph C. ftcuUy, jfg John Conlej/.
James Ramsey, D. U Printiip,
James Burns. James Ramsey.
FIRST WARD — Second District.
Inspectors. Canvassers.
It. P. Burke, 11. P. Burke,
iV'Miam Higgins, ; £ Nicholas Mullin,
Richard Dennis Hogan.
FIRST WARD— Third District.
Inspectors. Canvassers.
JE’drard B’elsh, JTdtoard Welsh,
Michael Meehan, Cornelius Callahan,
Laurence Meehan.
, ■
FIRST WAPJD— Fourth District.
Inspectors. Canvassers.
Daniel Mullins, Daniel Dlnan,
Palriek Murphy, Owen Murphy,
Richard Daley. Patrick Bulger.
FIRST WARD— Fifth District.
Inspectors. Canvassers.
Prank Jourdan, John Battersby,
Michael Ahern, Prank Jourdan,
Richard Brown.’ Michael Ahern.
gbECOND WARD- First District.’
Inspectors. Canvassers.
J. G. Abbe, Jas. Ward,
James 'Horan, William H. Lyons,
Bernard Mclntyre.lE Michael Carmody.
WARD — Second District.
Inspectors. Canvassers.
John lynch, 1.. Palmer,
Walter Joyce, John llobinson, Jr.,
Arthur Keating. James Sullivan.
THIRD WARD— Fibst {District.
Inspectors. Canvassers.
Edwin G. Diemar, John Hurley,
William McMoncgal, John Taylor,
William E. Smith. John M. flosta,
third WARD— Second Distkcs.
Inspectors. Canvassers,
John Crotty, John Ottersen,
Henry Opp, A. Stookey,
D. L, Bobbins. 8. N. Lecomle. ■
d THIRD WARD-iBtBD DtslßlCT.
Inspectors. Canvassers.
William Middleton, William Britton,
JohnH'itzgerald, John Finn.
H. W. Lecomte. William H. Cohen,'
THIRD WARD— Fourth District.
Inspectors. Canvassers.
Joseph Derry, Jeremiah Rogers,
Jeremiah Rogers, William A rents
liobert Campbell. ■ J.ouis Bitner.
FOIRIH WARD— First District.
Inspectors. Canvassers.
James Boach, Henry H. HuAlat,
Charles /Zeiddberffcr, i|John McCabe,
John Brady. A. J. Fullerton.
FOURTH WARD— Second District.
Inspectors. Canvassers.
Thomas Welsh, Henry G. lAask,
John Dwyer, Haymond Condon,
JohnJCastles. Thomas Coman.
FOURTH WARD— Third Distmot,
Inspectors. Canvassers.
Haymond Condon, Benjamin F. Cltase,
Charles Crumby, James Dunphy,
Richard McNab. John Donnelly.
FOURTH WARD— Fourth District.
Inspectors. Canvassers.
John Bo mb, William Huelet,
John Doyle, John Roach,
John Donnelly. John Doyle.
FOURTH WARD— Fifth District.
Inspectors. Canvassers.
William A. Moore, Wallace M. Hxmler,
Wallace B. Green, James Powers,
David H. Kelly. John Fristratn.
FOURTH WARD— Sixth District.
Inspectors. Canvassers.
lUiiltace .If. Hunter, Morris Friedsam,
Thomas J. Kehoe, Charles Crumby,
Thomas C. Doyle. Charles Kelly.
FOURTH WARD— Seventh District.
Inspectors. Canvassers.
Benjamin Sherwood, John Dwyer,
Mark Lannigan, William P. Kirk,
Wm. 8. Williston. Thomas C. Doyle.
FIFTH WARD— First District.
Inspectors. Canvassers.
John Control, Ludolph Ginner,
Joseph B. Mallon. Nathan Kingsley, Sr.,
William H. Burras. Patrick Fitzsimmons.
FIFTH WARD— Second District.
Inspectors. Canvassers.
E. O. Hoisted, William IT. Wise,
M. J. Dwyer, James P. Wilson,
Oscar Woodruff. Robert C. Mclntire. .
FIFTH WARD— Third District.
Inspectors. Canvassers.
Thomas H. Sea.se, H. B: Matteson,
Mathew Hutchinson, WilllainFlack,
William Searing. Edward Jaquin.
FIFTH WARD— Fourth District.
Inspectors. Canvassers.
Wintam Parker, Charles 11. Patrick,
Frank IF. Shepard, William Bergan-,
Joseph Y. Marsh. Walter Young.
FIFTH.WARD— Fifth District.
Inspectors. Canvassers,
John Madden, John C. Bence,
John McKewin, Charles A. Kenr>iecbj,
Joseph McGill. Arnot Spence.
FIFTH WARD— Sixth District.
Inspectors. Canvassers.
Jacob Lu, B’oW, Jacob E. Wood,
John A. Williams, William Grimes,
John Hewitt. William Long.
FIFTH WARD— Seventh District.
Inspectors. Canvassers.
Jos. Gardner, William A. Symes,
John Brandon. lAither Horton,
Isaac B. Savage. James Lawrence.
FIFTH WARD— Eighth District.
Inspectors. Canvassers.
William H. Bailey, Andrew J. Moore,
Robert Walker, Thomas Watson,
Edward Concklin. Edward Price.
SIXTH WARD—First District.
Inspectors. Canvassers.
Rich ard Nevils, F. Hogan,
William Hayes, Daniel Cosgrove,
John Scofield. Richard Norris.
SIXTH WARD—Second District.
Inspectors. Canvassers.
Francis McCullough, Moses Cohen.
■ Charles Hutmer, Thomas McGrane,
John J. Hurley. Martin J. Keese.
SIXTH WARD -Third District.
Inspectors. Canvassers.
John Stacom, Thomas McManus,
Edward A. Nichols, Thomas Ogilvie,
Thomas Ogilvie. David B. Dwire.
.SIXTH WARD—Fourth District,
Inspectors. Canvassers.
Omen Kinney, John J. Hurley,
Teter Weir, James Loftus,
James Oates. Jacob Kohler.
SIXTH WARD—Fifth District.
Inspectors. Canvassers.
C. Donoho, George Grundy,
Martin Waters, Denis Bums,
Joseph Knox. Mortimer Sullivan.
SIXTH WARD—Sixth District.
Inspectors. Canvassers.
Henry Ryan, M. J. Ryan,
William Nealis, Edward Travers,
Philip VanWyke. John Hall.
SIXTH WARD—Seventh District.
Inspectors. Canvassers.
P. H. Keenan, Joseph Breclc,
James Masterson, Owen CP Connell,
Thomas Ryan. James Garvey.
SIXTH WARD—Eighth District.
Inspectors. Canvassers.
J><?(?ericfc Jfej/ew?, Joseph W. Hawkes,
William IL Miller, Charles O'Connor,
John Murphy. Charles E. Benedict,
SIXTH WARD—Ninth District, g
Inspectors. Canvassers.
Denis Cassin, Gilbert Loire,
Thomas Quinn, James Conlon,
James Bell. Hugh O’Donnell.
SEVENTH WARD— First District.
Inspectors. Canvassers.
James I'. IFatfcins, William A. Smith,
Robert J. Watt, P. J. Mullally,
Dennis Dunn. P. H. Stewart.
SEVENTH WARD— Second District.
Inspectors. Canvassers.
Francis Anderson, Alfred A. Wait,
A. T. Gallagher, William Lewis,
John'Kelly. M. Molqueen.
SEVENTH WARD— Third District.
Inspectors. Canvassers,
Delancey W. Knevels, James W. Terry,
William G. Tracy, James Ryan,
Hugh O’Neill. Jas. Heffernan.
SEVENTH WARD— Fourth District.!
Inspectors. Canvassers.
Richard W. Orpheus, Henry Bremer,
Patrick Loftus, John L. Gardner,
Owen Keefe. John Glass.
SEVENTH WARD— Fifth District.
Inspectors. Canvassers.
Russell Johnson, Samuel Atkinson,
D. E. Hemsworth, Jeremiah Creed,
Geo. Armstrong. Jno. A. Whalen.
SEVENTH WARD— Sixth District.
Inspectors. Canvassers.
Lewis Hopps, Henry M. Jones,
g Henry Zeimer, William Magary,!
Michael Shandley. Win. Whitehead.
SEVENTH WARD— Seventh District.
Inspectors. Canvassers.
William D. Murphy, George Terwilliger,
Thomas Francis, Thomas Waters,
Thomas Clerkin. Jacob F. Valentine.
SEVENTH WARD— Eighth District.
Inspectors. Canvassers.
Lyman B. Wing, Dudley Jardine,
Jacob F. Valentine, John Williams,
Edward Fitzpatrfck. Augustus Oliver.
SEVENTH WARD— Ninth District.
Inspectors. Canvassers.
Samuel T. McKinney, George MoGrann,
Thomas B. Bills, ’ Michael Hogan,
John F. Hevan. Jno. Gaynor.
SEVENTH WARD— Tenth District.
Inspectors. Canvassers.
Julius Towns, Charles J. Warren,
John Sullivan, John H. Breens,
Michael Lynch. Bartholomew Welton.
SEVENTH WARD— Eleventh District.
Inspectors. Canvassers.
William Harrigan, William Harrigan,
William H. Lawrence, Jeremiah Barter,
Jno. W. Cudney, Michael Lynch.
EIGHTH WARD— First District.
Inspectors. Canvassers.
. William Peel, John Dunham,
Matthew Lyon, Henry Murphy,
Owen F. MeNeirnoy. John J. Duff.
EIGHTH WARD— Second District.
Inspectors. Canvassers.
Daniel Mooney, William Browninp,
Aaron Watson, Patrick Glennon,
Thomas Kelly. Michael B. Cox.
lIGHTH WARD— Third District.
Inspectors. Canvassers.
David J. Oakley, Janws H. Corwin,
George Cox, William Pye,
John F. O’Neil. David Underhill.
eighth WARD- Fourth District.
Inspectors. Canvassers.
William Mayereav, JI. C. Dennet,
John J. Sillcocks, James Redmond,
John Van Buren. Patrick Keiiy.
EIGHTH WARD— Fifth Di tbict.
Inspectors. Canvassers.
Rittenhouse David, Ledyard Avery,
William White, Horace Prior,
Cornelius A. Bogert. William Brandon.
EIGHTH WARD— Sixth District.
Inspectors. Canvassers.
Thomas G. Baker, Samuel Nash,
George H. Smith, Henry Gosselin,
George F. Rice. John Cavanagh.
EIGHTH WARD— Seventh District.
Inspectors. Canvassers.
Wm. F. T. Chapman, W. 11. Sager,
James Devine, William Patterson,
Jacob T. Smith. Andrew McCool.
EIGHTH WARD— Eighth District.
Inspectors. Canvassers.
James Shaw, George IK. Creic/Aton.
James Winterbottam, Woolsey 11, Lamb,
Henry White. Isaac Robinson.
EIGHTH WARD— Ninth District.
Inspectors. Canvassers,
Daniel R. Davis, J. D. Crane,
Benjamin I-’. Cooper,Nicholas C. Manes,
William Rose. James Armstrong.
Inspectors.
P. H. Keenan,
Canvassers.
Joseph Breck,
EIGHTH WARD— Tenth District.
Inspectors. Canvassers.
Samuel Underhill, Edward Hallock,
A. H. Robinson, Thomas McFadden,
Richard Burke. John Purcell.
EIGHTH WARD— Eleventh District.
Inspectors. Canvassers.
Charles F. Thompson, William .Voir,
William T. Bogert, Peter Virtue,
James Hanna. Vai. Van Slckelen.
EIGHTH WARD— Twelfth District.
Inspectors. Canvassers.
William G. L. King, John Forshay,
F. E. Hurlbut, James Sandford,
Thomas G. Wilson. Lewis McDermot.
NINTH WARD— First District.
Inspectors. Canvassers.
M. W. Lawson, George M. Desha,
Joseph Triner, 11. H. Cargill,
Moses T. Williams. JohnLjncli.
NINTH WARD— Second District.
Inspectors. Canvassers.
James Ackerson, Philip Allaire,
11. Burdett, Janies C. W. Acker,
Edward Hagan, Jr. John Rodgers.
NINTH WARD— Third District.
Inspectors. Canvassers.
It. R. Carpenter, Luther H. Buell,
William B. Ripley, Leander Devoe,
James L. Van Wart. Charles Miller.
NINTH WARD— Fourth District.
Inspectors. Canvassers.
Wm. H. Merrill, Jr., Edward H. Johnson,
CbarlestM. Kirby, John L. Van Wart,
Peter Sheilds. Isaac Evans.
NINTH WARD— Fifth District.
Inspectors. Canvassers.
James Williams, ,1. Van Orden,
Eli Bates, Salem T. Russell,
P. P. Perry. Gustavus Isaacs.
NINTH WARD— Sixth District.
Inspectors. Canvassers.
John Travis, Jesse Travis,
Robert Beaty, Jr., David M. Earl,
Wm. C. Vandewater. Isaac G. Seixas.
NINTH ward-seventh District.
Inspectors. Canvassers.
Robert Peterson J N. D. Thayer,
Frederick Rodereldt, William 11. Wood,
Frank Harris. Francis Houghtalirf
EININTH WARD— Eighth District.
Inspectors. Canvassers.
George B. Dedne, L. Mlnnerly,
Matthew Kane, Robert Kiernan,
Samuel Ilowland.l Alexander Davidson.
NINTH WARD— Ninth District. 75
Inspectors. Canvassers.
A. D. Cooper, William Edwards,
Abram D. Cole, John B. Allan,
Jethro Thomas. Matthias Carstens.
NINTH WARD— Tenth District.
Inspectors. Canvassers.
Thomas Coppins, A. J. Campbell,
William Tibbs, Robert Lindsay,
Georsre W. Jacobus. John J. Foley.
NINTH WARD— Eleventh District.
Inspectors. Canvassers.
Jeremiah Pangburn,' George A. Howard.,
Stephen Mersereau, ffißenj. F. Ostrander,
Isaac Seward. Louis J. Parker.
NIMH WARD— Twelfth District.
Inspectors. Canvassers.
John Dargard, John M. Hall,
Edward Taylor, Albert J. Terhune,
L. D. Cummings. James H. Demarest.
TENTH WARD— First District.
Inspectors. Canvassers.
John Hayward, Henry R. Jones,
Howard E. Coates, William Sibilsky,
Elijah F. Jones. Jesse E. Sickles, j
TENTH WARD— Second District.
Inspectors. Canvassers.
Edward Phillips, Jr., William Boeckel,
Charles Leach, Jno. K. Adamson,
R. T. Entwistle. Eli Jones.
TENTH WARD— Third District.
Inspectors. Canvassers.
James W. Olson, Nathan 11. Hall,
Michael Kuntz, George Donaldson,
Moses D. Gale. Sami. T. Webster.
TENTH WARD— Fourth District.
Inspectors. Canvassers. .
IV<<l. J. Livingsum, John R. Lawrence,
Isidore M. Boh, Jeremiah Welsh, Jr.
CharlesJE. Hunter. Philip Riley.
TENTH WARD— Fifth District.
Inspectors. Canvassers.
Samuel Bingham, Thomas C. Thornton,
11. N. Parker, Charles Doxle,
Chas. Q. Livingston. Jno. J. Tindale.
TENTH WARD— Sixth District.
Inspectors. Canvassers.
W. M. Wermerskirch, Joseph W. Cook,
Thomas W. Wilding, Jno. Haviland.
Edward Knight. Z. F. Barnes.
ELEVENTH WARD— First District.
Inspectors. Canvassers.
Edward R. Bertine, Joseph F. Nelson,
P. Rindskopp, Theodore Burr,
Joseidi Buckman. James C. McKinley.
ELEVENTH WARD— Second District.
Inspectors'. Canvassers.
M. Nachtman, Peter Hauck,
Thomas S. Fearon, T. P. Smith,
G. D. Smith. William F. Taylor.
ELEVENTH WARD— Third District.
Inspectors. Canvassers.
William Fargo, John Landers,
Benjamin Gorton, E. M. Perley,
William L. WemmeU. George W. Butts.
ELEVENTH WARD.— Fourth District.
Inspectors. Canvassers.
William Griffith, Martin Nachtman,
William Decker, John 15. Whitey
Henry Butler. Robert H. Willis.
ELEVENTH WARD— Fifth District.
Inspectors. Canvassers.
Alexander Robb, Simeon Decker,
John Black, John Lewis,
John E. MUler. C. W. Carpenter.
ELEVENTH WARD— Sixth District.
. Inspectors. Canvassers.
Henry Henning, Simon Rossman.
David Vanpelt, William W. Cook,
William D. Hicks. William Burns.
ELEVENTH WARD-Sevbnth District.
Inspectors. Canvassers.
William H. Tiee, Valentine Schelde!,
1.. Giegerich. Daniel C. Smith,
. Adam Mohart. Elijah Berrian.
ELEVENTH WARD— Eighth District.
Inspectors. Canvassers.
John E. White, Richard Hurns,
William F. Bogert, James Bowe,
David J. Jennings. Robert V. Mackey.
ELEVENTH WARD— Ninth District.
Inspectors. Canvassers.
Jedediah Miller, John Davidson,
William 'Jhorne, Philip Kelly,
David Ratheway. A.K. Williams.
Sun&ay »v. 6.
ELEVENTH WARD— Tenth District.
Inspectors. Canvassers.
Thomas McQuade, James Murphy, '
Charles E. Lapps, John H. Baxter,
Joseph H. Thom. Peter P. Dennis.
ELEVENTH WARD— Eleventh District.
Inspectors. Canvassers.
James Nevins, SamW. Smiler,
Rudolph Wyman, John R. Phillips,
Edward Jones. Alexander Williams
KLEVESTB WARD— Twelfth District,
Inspectors. Canvassers.
A. C. Anderson. Edward Miehlin"
Seabold, Mennlng, Jacob Spiero
C. Blankmeister Ignot Scheyer.
ELEVENTH WARD— Thirteenth District.
Inspectors. Canvassers.
Martin Hansel, Thomas Daley.
Liebman Spier, Hamilton Weule,
Augustus O'Neil. George Birkel.
ELEVENTH WARD— Fourteenth District.
Inspectors. Canvassers.
Joseph Leggett, John Little,
Daniel Young, John F. Turner.
William Mitchell. Charles M. Foster.
ELEVENTH WARD— Fifteenth District.
Inspectors. Canvassers.
James Lock, John Cox.
John Edgeworth, John E. HaR,
James Peirson, John W. Miller.
ELEVENTH WARD— Sixteenth District.
Inspectors. Canvassers.
John A. Lyons, John Lowe,
Thomas Hays, William Donnelly,
William Vandevort. Joseph Smith.
ELEVENTH WARD— Seventeenth District.
Inspectors. Canvassers.
Ludwig S. Goebel, K. Joseph Schmitt-
John Roth, John Duke,
John G. Beck. James Ackerman.
ELEVENTH WARD— Eighteenth District.
Inspectors. Canvassers.
Bernard Sexton, George Will,
Benjamin Dean, John'Fallon,
William Ernst. John F. Harding.
TWELFTH WARD— First District.
Inspectors. Canvassers.
Nathan Sandford, David H. Knapp,
William Twine, Thomas Back,
Patrick McGann. H. H. Ferguson.
TWELFTH WARD— Second District.
Inspectors. Canvassers.
Thomas E. Dey, H. P. Allen.
Henry Sayre, John B. McKeon,
William 11. Johnson. Jefferson Crombies-
TWELFTH WARD— Third District.
Inspectors. Canvassers.
JamesiP. Fagan, T. B. Wakenum,
Isaac Vermilyea, N. W. White,
JohnCouian. John Halloran.
TWELFTH WARD— Fourth Disth’ct.
Inspectors. Canvassers.
C. W. Van Voorhis, B. F. Pinckney,
Richard R. Wheeler, Michael Murray,
Steph. Van Nostrand. Philip Jonas.
TWELFTH WARD— Fifth District.
Inspectors. ■ Canvassers.
A. Armstrong, A.W.M.Hume,
James Pettit, George 0. Roberts,..
Andrew .Smith. William Cowan.
TWELFTH WARD— Sixth District.
Inspectors. Canvassers.
A. N. Lewis, A. B. Mills,
E. P. Breed, William Walsh,
George Kirkland. Thomas Veitch.
THIRTEENTH. WARD— First District.
Inspectors. Canvassers.
Isaac Robinson, E. Elliott,
John Graham, • David P. Smith,
J. Leopold. Wm. F. Wleeks.
THIRTEENTH WARD— Second District.
Inspectors. Canvassers.
Benj. Hutchinson, Isaac L. Chadwick,.
Thomas Brown, T. Nettifield,
Conrad Geib. L. Conners.
THIRTEENTH WARD-Third District.
Inspectors. Canvassers.
James Nelson, Hugh Nesbitt,
P. Burrill, N. Hager,
P. W. Hand. Jas. S. Kcilly.
THIRTEENTH WARD— Fourth District.
Inspectors. Canvassers.
Henry S. Jennings, S. L. Kennedy,
George P. Mason, Jas. Mahon,
J. Ik'Dimn. Jno. McConnell.
THIRTEENTH WAR —Fifth District.
Inspectors Canvassers.
John H. Dusehbury, John W/iite.
John Gunson, Richard Cassidy,
John Fanzier. Conrad Py.
THIRTEENTH WARD— Sixth District.
Inspectors. Canvassers.
Washington Gaylor, Joseph F. Ellery,
E. S. Newins. C. E. Wakefield,
Luke McGee. Jno. Kiernan.
THIRTEENTH WARD— Seventh District.
Inspectors. Canvassers.
William Schafer, Henry .4. Smith,
T. Goodman, J. M. McCartin,
Jackson Irving. Henry Bertram.
THIRTEENTH WARD— Eighth District.
Inspectors. Canvassers.
William Coles, Thomas Sodden.
Theodore Holmes, Goo. Ivans,
Matthew Patten. Michael Smith.
FOURTEENTH WARD— First District.
Inspectors. Canvassers.
Michael Foley, John Fitch,
James Carty, John Foley,
John Hart. Charles Clancy.
FOURTEENTH WARD— Second District.
Inspectors. Canvassers.
James McGinn, James Hogan,
John W. Early, J ohn O’Brien,
John Dunn. John Dunn.
FOURTEENTH WARD— Third District.
Inspectors. Convassers.
James Flemming, Henry Seibert.
Michael Burke, Philip Herlick,
James Eagan. Walter J. Burke.
FOURTEENTH WABD— Fourth District.
Inspectors. Canvassers.
James O'Connor, John O'Connor,
John J. Murphy, David Dugan,
Patrick Monaghan. John Gilchrist.
FOURTEENTH WARD— Fifth Disrmex
Inspectors. Canvassers.
James C. White, Charles Bathman,
Joseph Murphy, Thomas Mulligan,
Janies Duffy. John Hayes.
FOURTEENTH WARD— Sixth District.
Inspectors. Canvassers.
C. Sanford, James C. White,
Charles Durr, Jacob Hickman,
Peter Manin. Andrew J. Coonvy.
FOURTEENTH WARD-Seventh District.
Inspectors. Canvassers.
Sidney Smith, Daniel Bellows,
James Dunn, Henry Kruger,
Patrick Crowel. James Slevin.

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