Newspaper of The New York Herald, October 24, 1855, Page 4

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated October 24, 1855 Page 4
Text content (automatically generated)

tfEW v0RK HERALD. J**r,S GORDON BBIIBTT, PROPRIETOR A.VD EDITOR. trrV ji H. w. CORKER or NASSAU AND TOT. TO* 9TB. /?Iwm XX No. M03 AMUSEMENTS THIS KYENINU. ?ROADWAY THEATRE, Broadway-CORlOLxsiCS?IRISH tcyob. NIRLO'S GARDEN, Broadway?Him Pyjie?Daughter ?V THE HltJIK.1T. ?OWKRY THEATRE, Bowery?The Mais or Cboisst? 9?a.?tofou BDBTON'S THEATRE, numbers street?Mas or Mary Tsibndo?Joan or Paris. WALLACE'S THEATRE, Broadway?Tbe Mas or Mast Ptasue?The Secret. METROPOLITAN THEATRE, Broadway?ViNtaob or XBKBS?SlKOE or S.CRAtJOfSA. NIBLO'S SALOON, next door to Nlblo's Garden?Collins' ?bw Miscellaneous ass Obabacteristic Concerts. WOOD'S MINSTRELS, 444 Broadway?Bmorui Per m?nci. MUCH. LEY'S BURLERQDE OPERA HOD BE, 639 Broad my?BuaLEMtua Or BRA ajh> Neobo Minstbelby. MMCHANICS' TIALL, 472 Broadway?Poor. Macallistbb's (Hues Magwces. PIBE HALL?Took or Eosofb?Siege or SasASTorou ?aw York, 'Wednesday, October a*, 1805. The News. The steamship Africa, which left Liverpool on the 13th inst., for Halifax and Boston, is now overdueat Ike former port. She brings a week's later Euro pean news. The old line or anti-fusion whigs held a convcn. lien yesterday, at Constitution Hall, Broadway, at which about sixty delegates from different parts of the State attended. From the tone of the resolutions adopted, as well as the whole proceedings, it will be seen that it was strongly opposed to all attempts at Jngton. The prosecution in the case of the people against Alderman Herrick closed yesterday. The defence commences this morning. The principal testimony taken was that of Mr. Edmond Waring, who swore that on the 13th of August last, he went to Alder man Derrick's house, handed him a slip of paper to the effect that he would give $100 for a certain num ber of business cards, and that he then handed him a check for $100 on the Mechanics' and Traders' Bank, on the condition that Alderman Herrick would give his influence in favor of modifying the grade of Eighty-sixth street; that that measure was finally passed on the 13tli of September, and ap. proved by the Mayor on the 15th, on which date the check was cashed. Mayor Wood is subjKcnaed to appear and give evidence for the defence. All the parties indicted by the Grand .Tury of the Conrt of Sessions on Saturday last have been ar. rested, or presented themselves before the Recorder, and given hail for tlieir appearance for trial, except tog ex-Councilman Beoklcy. This gentleman, we ?nderstand. removed to Philadelphia some time ago, J and is now a resident of that city, where he is study tog medicine. The United States Agricultural Society's third ex hibition was inaugurated at Boston yesterday with ?abounded telat. There were from ten to fifteen thousand persons on the ground. The stock of horses, cattle, sheep and swine, is nnpreccdentedly fine, and the collection of machinery and inventions, and articles of art and fancy truly magnificent. The festivities of yesterday closed with a well contested and exciting race between twenty horses that never before trotted for mouey. We give on the llrst page a fnll and graphic report of the affair. The Ten Governors, at a meeting hold last night, passed a resolution culling on the Corporation Coun sel to instruct them as to their powers, under the Prohibitory Liquor law, in discharging from the tity prison persons committed for drunkenness. Gov Draper made a speech, in which he took decided ground against the action of the Emigrant Commis sioncrs with regard to emigrant lunatics, as de veloped in a report recently published in the Herald. The Court Martial in the case of Lieutenant Hal demon met again yesterday, when the counsel for the accused submitted a rejoinder to the reply of the Jndge Advocate mode to their defence. At its con elusi on the Conrt announced that there would be no more open sessions, and they immediately entered upon a deliberation of their verdict with closed doors. They will transmit their decision to General Scott, who will review the entire case and render his approval or non-concurrence, which will be fo | warded to the Department at Washington for its ul timate action. The trial of this case, with summing ?p of the opposing counsel has. meanwhile, occu pied twenty days. A month or more will doubtless transpire before the decision will be made public. The General Kynod of the Reformed Dutch Church met yesterday morning at the church of this deno mination in Ninth street. The Rev. Dr. Wells, pre ceded. The forenoon was taken up by organiziTi/'J and in the afternoon the revision of the liturgy was the order of the day. The meeting adjourned till ten o'clock this morning. We have flies of Bermuda papers to the 2d inst. h the House of Assembly on the 28th ult., the rcsc* lotion for the payment of the I'resbytcrian Ministers' Belaries wns passed as follows:?"Resolved, that the Receiver General he, and he hereby is authorized sad required to pay, out of any unappropriated moneys in the Public Treasury, unto the Elders of the Presbyterian church in these Islands, or a majo rity of thein, (to enable the said Elders to meet any liabilities ire urn d by them during the period of time between the Kith day of August, 184!?, and the 30th day of J line, 1855, towards providing for the maintenance of the Minister of tho Presbyterian chun h for the time being,) the sum of >1352 IDs., the same being nt the rate of ?60 a-year." We publish elsewhere an enteresting letter from General T. C. de Mosquera, on New Granada poli ties. The writer contradicts the rumor lately put forth in some of the New York pupers, to the effect that revolutionary movements had recently taken place in that republic, and states that, although there was a severe struggle at the Congressional elections between the three parties who divide the nation, it was carried on with admirable order, and without the least tendency to revolt. Whatever their differences maybe, lie says, they oil concur in upholding measures of progress, and the fullest re ligions tolerance. The only questions on which dis cordance of political views exists arc, the adoption of a federal government like that of tiie United States, and the re-establishment of a sound finan cial system. Their agitation, however, has, happily, no disturbing influence on the peace of the country. At no period has respect for the laws been more implicitly observed, or life and property been more Hccure, in New Granada. The sales of cotton yesterday footed up aliont 2,000 liales, the turn of the market being slightly in favor of buyers lor some grades. Flour was again active, the sales having reached about 15,000 a 20,000 bbls., chiefly for export. For common to good grades the market was about 6(c. per bbl. dearer. Wheat wna tolerably active, and firmer for good red Tennessee, which ranged from $1 05 to $2 10. A contract for 5.000 bushels Southern red was settled at $1 W>. Canadian white sold at $2 15 a $2 16. Corn was liettcr, with sales at !?3c. a Die. Rye sold at $1 25. Pork was dull and rather lower; new mess closed at $22 50 a $22 75. Lard was active, and the sales, here and to arrive, in two days past have reached about 2,000 bbls., at full prices. Freights opened dull and lower, but reacted and closed in the afternoon with a firmer feeling for Liv erpool. The purchases of breadstuff's for export continue to lie large, and, notwithstanding the receipts of flour, wheat and other grain since Saturday, do not fall much below a million of dollars in the aggregate value, yet prices continue to lie well sustained, with a good export demand. Extra State flour was sold, deliverable is November, at $8 50. The sales rinoe' Saturday morning have footed up about 65,000 bbls., which, at 18 50 per bbl., would amount to about 1352,500. The Bales of wheat within the period have reached probably about 80,0001 a 100,000 bushels, with considerable lots of com and rye, all of which were largely taken for ? value of these products would probably, with flour, swell the amount of sales to about 1750,000. It is a mystery In trade to many persons how Europe can manage to take so largely of our breadstuflb, to which our exports of cotton must soon be added, and yet take gold at the same period, especially for any length of time. The evidence regarding the present large movements in produce proves one thing, and that is, that the agricultural interest, the main stay of all other intcrosts, was never before in the history of the country piling up the wealth that they are doing now. The Albany Seward Organ and Stock and Political Operators and Mor*U. ' We give place to a note-worthy article from the abolition organ of Seward and Gam Bon-thc Albany Evening Journal-a paper dis tinguished for its fidelity to political operators, and having an affinity for the stock gamblers as would appear by the tone of its comments upon this paper. The highest compliments that are paid to the IIkrai.d are such as are found in the Journal We are not, and never have been, the organ of either political or stock operators. Our course for twenty years has been uniform, and we can look back upon the long line of fraudulent institutions against which we have continued to warn the commu nity until they have toppled and fallen; against bank, railroad, insurance and mining swindles, with the full consciousness that though we may have interfered with the finan cial schemes and profits of the Peter hunks of the Stock Exchange and their newspaper organs and coadjutors, we have served the cause of common honesty and protected the interests of the unwary. Not a great enterprise looking to the perma nent welfare of the country?not an honest effort te advance and promote the substantial interests of the city and the Union?not a move ment of individuals, based upon the principles of integrity, has been made that has not fouud in the Herald a cordial and friendly encou ragement. On the other hand, combinations to defraud an unsuspecting community?such as that detailed by the Journal, which is a small example, and is, therefore, condemned by that paper?laws procured to give peculiar advan tages to corporators, stockholders and opera tors?whether from Congress or the State Le gislatures?wc have regarded with suspicion, and held to a strict accountability. We start with the general proposition that in the United States, railroad, mining, and ot ten manufacturing companies, are put into operation upon a speculative basis. Those who take the initiative arc expected to derive peculiar advantages. Practically, in nine cases out of ten the originators of these move ments so arrange matters as to secure for themselves not only all the profits, hut too of ten all the capital invested. We need only refer to the formidable list of mining and rail road companies put into operation or started and abandoned in the last five years, to prove this. Of the former scarcely one is left to remind us of their existence, and of the latter only one in ten is able to make any dividend to its stockholder They are called compa nies, but. in truth, they arc devices, intrigues, frauds. They arc organized after tho forms ol law, but in the process of organization?in the initiatory management?in the interim and anterior arrangements, a hall dozen cor porators contrive to absorb all the real bene fits of their respective concerns, and when they go into operation the outside world is surprised to find so wide a disparity between their well grounded estimates and the results. In England, and in all the old countries, where, either from a deeper moral sensibility or from the operation ot more stringent laws, enterprises of the kind are fixed upon a scale of absolute eciuality?where, if losses occur, they are equally borne by all, and if profits arc made, they are equally enjoyed by all there docs not exist so great a necessity tor continued watchfulness on the part oi the press. The truth is, in the United States the lead ing political press is, to a great extent,-iden tilied with private speculations?stock* and contract jobbing?railroad and canal works? and perhaps there iR not a paper in the whole Union more deeply involved, directly and in directly, in such nefarious transactions?one more thoroughly steeped in the iniquities of public plunder?one more regularly installed in the very centre of the temple of political gambling, than the Albany Evening Journal. To be charged with mercenary motives?with being in the field of private speculation?from such a source, is the highest compliment we 1 could receive. The subject which, on the present occasion, has excited the ire aud drawn out the rancor of onr amiable cotemporary is the New York Central Railroad, whose character and posi tion have lately been carefully analyzed by our financial editor, and who lias done little more than to republish the tables of the State Enj gineer, Win. J. McAlplne, Esq.. on the subject of the road, its consolidation, its cost, its con dition, its expenses and its income. Without going into the dctails'of this matter, which we leave to another department of the paper, we mny assert that the Central Railroad cost, ac cording to the statements of the Engineer named, $38,500,000 ; and despite the positive averments of the Journal, we have the authori ty of one of its directors for saying that its fioating debt is not less than a million more. Now, without saying another word, the in ference is unavoidable that that company has had the benefit of some exceedingly sharp men in its direction. That by fuir and honest deal ing it cost any such amount?that its stock holders enjoy equal privileges with its origina tors and managers, we hnvo no idea that the Journal or any sensible man in the State be lieves. l(fore than nine months ago the stock holders of the concern appointed a committee to investigate the charges preferred by the Herald against the proceedings connected with the consolidation, involving all the points in dispute. Why has that committee neglect ed to make a report? This fact itself, far more than the official statements of the Engineerand the analysis thereof by the IIkralo, was cal culated to excite public interest and alarm. The identification of this paper with the stock gamblers is absurd. Wall street "opera tors are no more nor Iors than a set of gamls lers, on a grand scale. They have their cap pers and suckers, whippers-in. pimps and blowers, equal to any thimble rigging concern in the country. The only difference, perhaps, is that they do not always redeem their chips. Gov. Reeder, the Administration and Con- J cress.?Two delegates have been elected to Congress from Kansas, at two separate elec tions?one, Whitfield, by the pro-elavery pwty, and the other, Reeder, by the free soil squat ters of tho Territory. Both will go to Wash ington, but as only one delegate is allowed from a Territory, either Whitfield or Reeder I must be rejected. Now, we understand that the administration Intend to stand by Whit field; but we venture tho prediction that unless Gen. Jeff. Davis keeps a close watch upon Mr. Pierce, he will be carried over to Reeder through the influences of the Kitchen Cabinet and bis inherent proclivities for free soil. The issue between Whitfield and Reeder may be ?aid to involve the whole iRsue between the pro-slavery and anti-slavery parties in Kansas; and the decision of the House in this case will most probably determine the mamtest destiny of the Territory, one way or the other. We should not, therefore, be surprised if the election of Speaker, upon this very teBt, were to keep the House disorganized for days and weeks, inflaming a state of sectional bitterness bordering upon dissolution and revolution. The House is tho judge of the election of its own members and delegates; but still, the po sition of the administration and its partisans in reference to Reeder is of some moment. Can the Cabinet organ, or anybody, for the benefit of Mr. Buchanan in Pennsylvania, or for the advantage of Mr. Wise in Virginia, give us any light upon this subject? Is Mr. Tierce for Whitfield or for Reeder ? Who says Whitfield ? We say he is for Reeder, and that Render's removal as Governor was all moon shine. The American Party?Important Move ment?The Presidency.?Among the resolu tions adopted by the late State Convention party of Virginia, held at Lynchburg, was the following:? Resolved, That in the judgment of this convention all ceremonies of initiation into the American party he discontinued, and all obligations of secresy be remoy ed?that its meetings should be open and public, anil Its proceedings conducted in accordance with the usages of political bodies?and we invite the co operation of all gotd men who approve the principles and objects of the party. This is an important movement, and fore shadows the complete reconstruction of the American party throughout the Union; and the work may yet be done, upon a sound, prac tical, progressive, matter-of-fact, constitutional and Union platform, in time for the Presiden tial election. There are two parties now ac tively in the field for 185(1?the democratic and the Seward black republican party?but scat tered between these two parties there is an abundance of floating materials, North and South, for a great national third party, suffi ciently strong to slip in between the democra cy and the black republicans, or at least pow erful enough to carry the election up to the House. Let the Union and the Constitution, a new administration, a bold foreign policy, an efficient navy, and general retrenchment and reform in the dispensation of tho spoils, be the card, and the new party, in carrying the election to the House, may win the day. Let the Virginia movement be followed up. The mysteries and novelties of the Know No thing organization are worn out. The true policy of all the various elements of all par ies opposed to this Pierce administration, is the formation of a new, practical Union par ty upon the living issues essential to a good 1 and useful federal administration. Nothing else will do for a third party in the battle for the Presidency. Kl.ECT10NEEKI.VH IN KANSAS?1' REE BALLS and Barbecces.?The following from the Park ville (Mo.) Democrat explains itself; and it shows that the " border ruffians " do not con line themselves to pistols and bowie knives in their electioneering movements Mass Meeting at ITclaware City.?There will be a mass meeting of the pro-sluvory party held at Delaware City, iii Knr.-as Territory, 011 next Monday, to take into con nidi i a lion tho calling of a convention to form a State Constitution. A full attendance is desired. We are In termed an address may be expected from Hov. Shannon On the tame day, and at the same place, preparation is being made tor one of the moat magnilicent cotillon par lies Hint lias ever come off in the Western country. Wo are authorized to extend an invitation to the whole coun ty, and the rest of the people, male and female, on both I hides of the river, to attend the Dart v. Ifanv tail to re reive tickets. let them consider themselves invited. Free ferry ! free twill!! anil free barbecue ! !! Wlio could resist such an invitation ? " One of the most magnilicent cotillon parlies that has ever conic of in the Western coun try!''?"Free ferry, free ball, free barbecue!" Transportation, dancing, music, and a bounti ful dinner, all gratis ; and the whole county invited! Generous fellows, those "border ruffians," after all: and it must be confessed that their electioneering system is infinitely superior to that of the city of New York, where pugilists, short boys, bludgeons, and bloody noses are the order of the day. Nor do these free balls and barbecues indicate very strongly the horrors of civil war in Kansas. Keep up the music. The Indicted City Fathers?The Elec tion.?Upon the heels of our State, city and county election a number of our city fathers heretofore chosen by the people to the public offices they hold, stand indicted upon various charges of corruption. From the city officers to be elected this November let us hope for better things. We have the advantage of an extraordinary multitude of candidates, und from these we ought certainly be able to do something for the public safety. The more the better. Let 'cm come on. Calling lpon the Temperance Men.?Our elder Seward organ calls upon the temperance nu n to come to the rescue of the negro fusion ticket. What will Mr. Abijah Mann and others of this ticket say to this ? Do they drink ? Fkiatokmi Pmtrhtp.?The papers in this State, as well us our frit-graphic icpsrtcrs gent-rally, make some of the most egregious blunders in att erupting to define some of 'heequatorial districts. The Albany Allot ot Monday rnys tbat the united democracy In the Twenty-sixth die trict have nominated tlani-d Jack ton, of Seneca county, lor State Penator, which is t-vidt-nily ^rong in some im portant particular. Penaca connty is part of the Twenty fifth district, while in the Twenty-sixth Charles Haliet Is the soft shell candidate. In the next parngraph, the A'lnt announces that Jnsephu* C. Hatch, of Oswt-gs, Is the candidate of both sections of the party in the Seven teenth district. Stoddard Stevens has received the no irirmtlon from the soft shell branch in the Seventeenth district, while Oswego Is part of thi iwentieth district. ttuprvnir Court?Special Term. Fl'IT AGAINST THE CANAL COMMISSIONERS. Before Hon. Judge Mitchell. fkvet'iit 28 John Th"iii]ton rr, /f^iry J, Puynvnef. CptUn Htffman ami olhrrt, CommionnTs of the Canal It appears that the defendants In this case ,-sssed a resolution on the Rth Oct, ler last to raise by loan. ?1,260.000. and advertised fi.r proposals.' The pialn tlfT obtained an injunction restraining the defendants from laidngthe money, and the Commissioners were di rected to diow cause why the Injunction should not be made pet petual. On part of the plaintiff it wascon tend-'u that Uto law was unconstitutional, as the appro priation should be made by the next legislature and ihct tl-v plaintiff had previously taken a loan of a similar kind, the value of which would be deteriorated by the present proposed loan. The Judge will rive hit decision n Wednesday morning, in tintf to be telcgtapl ed to the Ommisfi/'DTg i d'bsnj. The latest sews. BY MAGNETIC AND PRINTING TELEGRAPH!. NwAirlval of the Africa. Halifax, Oct. 23?11 P. M. The Africa is now over ten day* oat, and fully due at thia port; but as after three da;a of lnceaaaut rain a thick fog prevails, there la but little chance of her com" tog to to-night. From Washington. BBC ALL OP MB. BUCHANAN?MEXICAN AFFAIRS? THE GARAY GRANT?TUB CASE OF OUR CONSUL AT PANAMA?PROCEEDINGS OF THE COURT OF CLAIMS, ETC., ETC. Washington, Oct. 23,1865. Letters of recall have been sent out by the State De partment, to Mr. Buchanan?not immediate, hut to be used when in hia judgment the Interests of the public service will justify hia leaving London. It la said to circlea well acquainted with Mexican af fairs, that President Alvarez is not the man for the times, although his patriotism and bravery are beyond suspi cion; and that General Comonfort being much abler, shrewder, and more popular, will eventually be entrust ed with the reine of government. But It Is to Senor Al monte (who will if he wishes be retained here under any circumstances or any regime) that Mexico looks for a leader, and as the probable regenerator of hie country. It is understood that Mr. Hargoua of New York, is here to sustain his original claim as successor to he Gary grant. Instructions have just been issued from the State De partment to Mr. Ward, our Consul at Panama, to raise his tiug; his conduct, like that of Dr. Worrell, being strongly condemned by government. The argument to the case of John C. Hale was closed to-day to the Court of Claims. The cases of John Ross, Asbury Dickens and Michael Nourse, were argued by Messrs.' Baxter, Lawrence and Badger, for claimants. These parties having discharged the duties of two offices at the same time, claim the pay for each. While chief clerks they acted as Secretaries of State, Treasury and War. Hon. James Ferrier, of Montreal, arrived to-day and is stopping at the National. Abolition Convention In Boston. Boston, Oct. 23, 1855. A convention of radical abolitionists, as they style themselves, assembled to-day in Tremont Temple. They propose to form a national abolition party, and iind a re. medy for Blavery to political agitation, claiming the con stitution on their side. The convention was officered as follows:?President?Dr. J. McCune Smith, of New York. Vice Presidents?Rev E. Davis, of Fitcliburg; Rev. A. P. Burdick, of Rhode Island; Rev. A. G. Beaman, of Connecticut; Francis t..

Capln. of Boston. Secretary?G. H. K. Gilbert, of Fulton, N. Y. Treasurer?I-ewls Tappan, of New York. Mr. Wm. GoodeU, Chairman of the Business Commit tee, read a report on the subject of the illegality and un constitutionality of slavery, and arguing that the federal government had the power under the constitution to abolish it wherever it existed in the United States. Re solutions of similar purport were also read. The convention will continue in session about three days. It is very thinly attended. Knnlaw Congressional Election. Sr. LOUS, Oct. 23, 1865. A letter from Shawnee Mission, of the 16th instant, says that Whitfield's official vote for Congress was 2,760 at the first election. [Anti-Maine Law Demonstration In Boston. Boston* Oct. 23, 1865. The liberals, or organized opponents of the Maine, law, had a torch l'ght preclusion, cavalcade, music, fireworks, Ac., this evening. The tournout was large and imposing. Lose of a Schooner and all Hande. Baltimore, Oct. 23, 1865. A schooner owned by Thomas Adams & Co., of Smith field, Virginia, was capsized in Chesapeake Bay during a storm on Friday night last, and all hands are supposed to have been drowned. The schooner was bound to Bal timore. Boetou Weekly Bank Statement. Boston, Oct. 23, 1855. The following are the footings of our bank statement for the past week:? Capital stock $32,710,0(X) I/inns and discount 54,280,500 Specie 2.t>46.0<>0 Amount due from other hanks 8,411,853 Amount due to other banks 5,373.400 Depositee 15,970.000 Circulation 8,007,000 The East Boston Murder Case. Boston, Oct. 23,1855. Mrs. Catherine M. Merrill, who was so shockingly stab bed by her jealous huBband, David Merrill, on Sunday, in East Boston, died of her injuries this morning. Merrill, who attempted Ruicide by stabbing himself after the as sault on liis wife, is at the Hospital, and in a lair way of recovery. The Health of Blew Orleans. Niw Orleans, Oct. 22, 1855. There were only fifteen deaths from yellow fever in this city during the last week. Market*. PHILADELPHIA STOCK BOARD. Philadelphia, Oct. 28, 1865. Stocks heavy. Pennsylvania State (Ives. 83Reading, 45^; Long Island, 12J?; Morris Canal, 14; Pennsylvania Railroad, 48^. New Orleans, Oct. 23, 185ft. Cotton easier, but not quofably lower. Sales to-day? ft,DOO hales. Hour dull and selling at $8 Oti,'., a $8 25. Corn, 68c. a 75. Freighta to liverpool firm at J?d. Tltc Action of the Lute Grand Jury, W(? have been requested to publish the following notes from Mr. Erben to the "Receiver of Taxes" and "Col lector of Arrears of Taxes." We do so in justice to Mr. Hart and Mr. Chambers:? THE RECEIVER OF TAXES. New York, October 22,1855. Habvf.v Habt, Esq:? IIkah Sih?I received your note of this date enquiring If your name had been brought beiore the Grand Jury In con nection with your office as Receiver of Taxes. I beg' leave to say that there was not the slightest ImputaUonof fraud brought to the notice of that body In reference to yourself personally, or In connection with the department of which von are the head. Respectfully, Ac., HKNKY EKBBN. THE COLLECTOR OF ARREAR8 OF TAXES. New Youk, October 22, 1855. Rtch'D A. CnAMBERS, Collector of Arrears oi Taxes:? Dear Sih?I received a note Irom vou complaining that the newspapers had staled that the Collector of Arrears of Taxes was among the list of departments presented by the Grand Jury. It is proper for me lo state dial there was no complain' made against you of any kind. The error was made entirely by the newspaper reporters. Hespectrully, Ac., HENRY ERBKN. TO THE EDITOR OF TnB HERALD. New York, October 23, 1865. The undersigned have noticed amongst other charges in the presentment lately made by the Urand Jury, and published In your paper ol to (lay. that " Assessments on property for sewers, and widening, and extending sirests, Ac., have been and are now collected by In competent and Irresponsible Individuals, and the records and hooks kept In such a manner tliat parlies Interested In real es tate have to pay assessments for the same purpose a second time, or the city loses the amount which bad been received by a previous collector." In answer to the above, we beg leave lo slate that our books have always been open to public Inspection, and that no com plaint has ever been made in reference lo collection of assess ments or manner of keeping books, since Die present Collector* were sppolnted. As for delinquencies or defalcations on the pail of prevlons Collectors, we are not responsible, and the publlo will not hold u* so. We cordially Invite inspection to our hooks, and trust that whilst we fsllvfully perform our res pectlve duties, no slander like that contained In the present men! above alluded to, and which we have thns taken the first opportunity to refute, will he heeded by the public. I8AAC EDWARDS, Collector. RAkUKI. AM.F.N, Deputy I'ol'eetor, ROBERT Mi'KI.NNIN, Deputy Collector. JL'LIUH JOHNSON, Deputy Collector. The Ship Nnury. It will be remembered that this vessel was supposed by sotne people, a few days ago, to be fitting out as a Rus slan privateer. On Inquiry, the rumor was found to be without foundation. last, however, the original Impres sion should remain on the minds of any, Mr. Barclay, H. B. M.'i Consul, has requested us to publish the following statement:? Misrepresentation* on the above subject having been published In various newspapers?among others, that munitions of war were found on bosrd, " secreted under a quantity of cotton"?I desire to dl*abu*e"the mind of tho nubile of that impression, by stating that such was not llie case. Hsd my endeavors, made before information was for mally lodged, to ascertain the owners of the ship Maury succeeded, the explanations which tltal respectable firm? Messrs. A. A. low A Brothers?gave after the libel was Hied, would hate been sought by me, and no doubt would have been given before, and the course which was adopt ed would not have been resorted to. A. BAKCT.AY, H. B. M.'s Consul. Nitw York, Oct. 23, 1865. Williamsburg City News. St :cu>K.?The body of a young man named Henry Fredericks, who had been In the employ of Mr. Wm. H. Meets, t n flic Ilunterfly road, was found In the woods ?SET the house of Mr. John Fenner. In the Nineteenth ward, about 6 o'llo-k on the afternoon of Sunday last. He had a wound In hi* head, suppn-ed to have been caus ed hy a pistol shot, fired by deceased, as a revolver was found near him, with one barrel discharged* Deceased was a German, and had he- n drinking freely during the day. Coroner H inford held an Inquest on the hody Je* teiday. when a verdict was rendered that the decease 1 trine to hi- death ty hooting fciattlf kith ? piitoh City Intelligence. To r,i_k. 09 **" MOON TOKISHT. ' ?* raUwr tomorrow morning, ahould the will <ee * tot ) *' ?tll0Be who lt%y 0,14 of bed late enough, ?,total eclipse of the moon. The following U the issEStSSr" * lommefenll2 ? ? ' of end of " i Last contact with earth's ahadoW j 08 a ' if" Total duration of eclipsed*..* *. J;; | '' * ? g*S The eclipw to-night wiU be interest^, inasmuch as tho usually visible planets will be seen (should the weather be tine) undlinmod by the superior light of the Jupiter will set as the eclipse begins, and Saturn |Vbe near the mer idian. Venus whl be rising as the ?Mae ends, and liars visible an hour eai lier. At the tiiue of the tirst contact with the earth's sha nHh ahnT??' ^Ul 66 abou? tb,irt7 de?refs from the ze ^ degrees seu'.h of the cluster of stars in mirths ? a "htui,,w *1" approach from the northeast and pass over to the *>ut!iwest, and during the thTrelftre nfO?? ?f th" ?*rtll'h Mh*du* *'" approach the centre of the moon wi bin about three-eighths of tho hlntml "t k,tM' As is well known to those who have seen the phenomena, the disc of th? moon during an 'tie?*16? , a bright copper color; but this is not always the case. Instances are on record of a total dis appearance of the meon's disv. According to Kepler t??s occurred In 1601. In 1642 and in 18 It) it was atao th? I?. ,' ? "Irongest telescopes failed to discover d h ? 1116 m<,'on' l'hu depends on the state of the ?reftt,7- In tropical climes, the disc thennMh i lnVch greater luminous intensity than in 1" ancient times, eclipses were supposed to preH8K"d* are now' feeling Has long pas?e<l away, and they phenomena! harmle'"<. thuu?h curious astronomical Arxrwtxw ON toe Erie lUn.itOAD._On Monday night, two stock, trains ran into each other near the Chester station. It appears that owing to some cause, one train The express train' dn?* ?t ?he T?fu ei4caI>?l unharmed, ine express train due at Jersey City, at 11 o'clock lust ^dnw?-drr ?^hfl ,rack at H"rmn etation. near Elmlra and was delayed for some hours. Tlie accldeut was caused track (Cnw m't h0 ' V"1 th5 traiu ran entlre|y the track. (,*tng to the nature of tho giouud there was no upset, and no one was hurt. Marine Affaire. The Joemi Wai.ker AsLOAx.-This vessel, which was burned and scuttled on the morning of the 26th Decem ber, 1853, and which has been laying sunk at the wharf foot of Dover street, since that time, has at length been raised, pumped out, and is now afloat, ready to be towed out of the slip as soon as Judge Cowles shall see fit to re move the Injunction which has been placed upon her by the former contractor to raise her. Three or four unsuc cessful attempts have been made to raise the hulk of the Joseph Walker, and men have been employed upon the' various operations to get the vessel afloat for nearly two years. We are suro that all of our citizens exceni , SWh? deNir0(i to make Political capital out e1e ore is n;fwTr her' *l" rejoice that this Joseph WalkCr wao if' I""!!0m0Ted- At tho time the ?2.S1I was burned, she was nearly ready to sail with a fall cargo for I Iyer pool. It will be recoiled i that at the same time was burned the clipper shin Great iurtUfln?, dYI u large"t v(""01 In tho world, whfch lrnd stream on fbif11 ?Dd *B" w have hauled into the lil???,.? i Z. y; hound on her Urst voyage to Uveipool, und also fhe Clipper ship White Siiuallwhich C?eaf nem?hl!neSC tilking in carg0 for Californii. The ui^ah VP? .haa fllnco been reduced to an ordinary port Ind'Urn Wh?t7<Jn J.he Kngl'sh as a trans pott, and the White Squall was rendered into a three S "1 The steamships Alabama, Capt. Schenck, from Savan nah, and the Marlon, Foster, from Charleston, arrived yesterday morning. We arc indebted to the pursers for papers. 4 ba?n AhLnH0H^ED V,E'PEU-Thc foIto*"? communication ha. been handed to us for publication; it .peaks In high terms of commendauon of Captain Klbert Latham, a well known ship master lor many years out or this port:? I notice in the morning papers tlm^Hre^S ^J*55' return# t io this city, being^loo deen m hark /"na sco the Iohs of thf* hiArir AH?iinr ^ proceed to sea. I also With ail1'taidaHSto*8a.'no PaP?", 10 that l.usmemM regard? u.etr . 8 hl" *hole time not overload m"hat the * ">at they did fe^S5^?S??%BS?ytt reported net properly loaded?she n ark..,iero was days out. All hamlH wcrc .avTs Ts o ^w'' "hen a lew Eff Si ?llscharged some oi her cargo and in-o^iTn ' Prl back and or above w ere not CuS (eUher ?a?aT'a TttUel? "Pok"" of^h"' !*' P' RosH:Lt~~A" an ?ct of justice to Capt. Layteio. cJiT I?'p ? J4''k"0n' whlch was collision with tie suttemem Lm h.^ the "'h W? gWe -he f?"o*laK TO THE EDITOR OP TIIE HERALD toll owing statcinent:?We hailed ?rom vLvS U"' our regular course bound to Haiti more sllolrt?,? WWu ?" wssl at die time ot lite collision sik??mi . ^ H:)l,lh b>' 'he fact that the schooner a^"""'"'.oocurrel from i our hows. I lad iT'r^eeled aud "teered ?cross | accident would not halo occurred? bSJiffflwT^''5 'he po-ltion, we reversed our engine kutl alk'e,I ? ,? T '' our laint'd, to which tbuv ri'pliedth#?v / ^image mis were fMlvIned io run ashore it dommIIiIa ??Jji. inff' wh,,n ^e.v I asarigaai z' v. 1 he hm* Hon of this niatle^nhh the oxceMnfn^lr m* lQ.rtl,<!r cxplana should be siujp^ted or acct^'rof sIwei no^M*1 A"?"'cpnrts, S:nti!y;o'"4'pr steamers?that Is, "(:romwe|^i,,'?o??K ? l lP extreme. Our ed assistance whenever npport t'X- ^re,l a^?i"re ^nd8r rcsdv to lend protection ur .Id i, L ar" aJ*''lv" sperilully, CaPT I A VKI PI iV Jl"i * '0iL . ry n' lOtuaoRE, OcL 16 1.S46 'Flhi-O, Steamship Jackson. NnvaJ Intelligence. The 1". P. steam trigate San Jacinto lut* left the Navy Yard and anchored ofT the Battery, pievlous to sailing for the Fast India station, where she will bo the flog ?hl|> of the squadron, under the command of Commodore JamcK Armstrong, <>unmauder-In-C'hlef. She will go via Cape of Good Hope, Mauritius, Pciiang and Siatn. At l'enang she will take on board the Consul General for Japan, who has been empowered to form a treaty with the Siamese government. He will then proceed In the San .laeintn to Japan, via Ilong Kong. The following is a eorreet list of her officers:? Commodore James Armstrong, eommander-in chief of thk- squadion Commander, II. 11. Bell. Lieutenants, H II. lewis, J. Rutledge, A. C. Bryant, S. 1*. Carter; Fleet Surgeon, Wm. Maxwell Wood; Purser, John O. Brad ford: Assistant Surgeons, J. K. Semple, K. P. Datiiei; Acting Master, It. J. Bowen; Marine Officer, lieutenant H. B. Tyler: Boatswain, C. Johnston; Gunner, J. C. Hit ter; Carpenter, A. Poinsett; Sailmaker, S. Si-aman; Chief Engineer, B. F. Isherworsi; First Assistants, A. IsiWton, K. S. He l.nce; Second do., H. W. Spooner, W. It. Brooks; Third do., Ten Kyck Biles, H. E. Victor,, C. H. Baker; Commodore's Secretary, A. Vandcn Hew-' ell; Captain's Clerk, W. S. Ashe. Jr., Purser's do., W. A. Kdmands. The following are the officers who have been ordered to the sloop of war St. Lculs, now preparing to sail to join the African squadron, as the relief of the sloop of war Bale:?Commander, John W. Livingston lieutenants, Geo. W. Doty, Egbert Thompson, F_ C. Stout, and R. C. l'uvall; surgeon. Samuel Jaekson. Jun.; assistant sur geon, John S. Kitchen: purser, Charles C. llpham; actlug master, H. B. Taylor; boatswain, Thomas Smith gunner, Moses A. lame, carpenter, John T. Bustle: sailmsker. Samuei H. Boutwell The St. I/uis Is expected to leave Philadelphia for her station nlxnit the 1st of November. Prrnonal Intelligence. lieutenant Hartsteine, the rommander of the expedi tion which recently brought home the officers of the Kane expedition, wss handsomely received at Perth Amboy, New Jersey, on the '20th instant, his family having resided there during his absence. He was met on his arrival by Commodore Kearney, F. W. Brtnley, collector of the port, and others, inducing members of the City Council, who congratulated him. anda salute of fourteen guns wax fired by the Jersey Blues. ARRIVALfl. At the Astor house.? kmc. Colioet, Mme. Olraud, Antwerp; Dr. Vanoyck. Oswego; K. Helmee, London; K. Corwln, D. Me I/can, Onl'o; W. C. lay lor, Philadelphia; Samuel Oolt, Govern, or Towns. Hartford. At the Irving House.?Col. Col. Hteploe and Captain neekwortli, U. 8. Army; Capt.; T. Itarr, llutlaln; Miss Hawa. Pa.: W. K. Westervelt, Vhllad.lpkka; Dr. Oal hraim. Canada; Cart. Wakeman, Westport; Mr? llaisey, Iiha ca; O. II. Corlles. Providence, K. I.; R. O. Johnston, Mobile From Charleston, In die steamship Marlon?H Courae, lair si.d Tree children. Miss A Dalhrrmth Miss Hlailiuacher. (? 1)1 ryea, W Cook, klr Bradley, Master Cham Walker, and eight "From Havumnnh, In the steamship Alabama?Mrs J Dumas end three children, J Stan wood ai d lady. J Woolfolk, JC lirc.wn J T Hiiydam, J L Martin, A Do Mar:in. C Rpping and lady Mrs Moori. Mr. Walker. .1 Cohen. L K Ktorms and I. li Annes, P Rail, nnd five In the steerage Fr. m Msltiand, If. S., in the hrlg Krle? MrC K Hopkins I,carer of despairhea ('apt Carr. oi Warren, RI,C Oulhfrt, of Providence, R I. Tri m London, In ship Northumberland?Mr Klppen Mr Dew. ney and Miss Dewdney, of tannda. Mrs and Master Bart Itng.. I N Vork; ( apt Pojthress, of New Jersey; yr tVadlson M;-? 1 ay and servant. Mr Hmlih, Mr Blyih. ol Fnglsnd From IJverpnn! In ship John Hilghl?.Mr Wilson ami ladv Mr HInitio,,.Mra,8wit*?r. From Aniwi-rp, In ship Isieblnvar?Capt Kldnej Bourne and I tidy, of Hosmn From Gambia, in hrlg Pamnel French?Mr Wa e. 1 iw. AiC.lbn. in ictf Ella? li Au.oaiv Nnvaa, The Kree Love Afklr. CONCLUSION 0? THE Examination . At tTreeM*'|H^ELAND AV? ? T*0 HHNDHRBONI At three o'clock yesterday Afternoon this examinatio was commenced, before Justice Osborne, at the Maror office. The bad weather was probably the canae of keei lng away many who other vie might have been preaeni for there was but a ?Um attendance-not one quarter ? numerous as on the two previous days. Capt. Chaa. 8. TurnbuU, Captain of the Eighth ward rx If?' "E duly sworn, deposed and said:?1 arrived a 565 Broadway, on the 18th o! October, at about 1\ in th evening; I immediately went to the corner of T*rine street and Broadway beioie going to 666 Broadwav went tbeieonmy way to the station house; seeimr' -11. Vi,ny .att"n,i"tl was *'i?*c:ed, and I stopped; n one told me to go there on that uight before I went ther d? you mean> tl-en, by saying In your affida l ' .^ some one told you a disturbance was to tak Cor who ii'n n'8"V A' ' dM ,n0t Wy "J 14 ? anv one wh,? m""; Lam n"1 able to give the name o it was thl-li? ma ib"r8 Ba" t0 bu a disturbance stntfoVu mm,on rumor; 1 heard It talked of in th can't be parti ular as to theday; I ca n tht lSth r""'' no,rl,U" e at which I heard the ramn 18th> tW A, P?'llWe Uj?l 1 heard on that day (tm Jhitevenino^n.rid ,l" ? " meetin? at ?? K heard several nprl disturbance wa? anticipated;' sSiTa.rssLrr'i'.'i "?:"?rT f hood, these persons were laughing and talking?^pii!iu they were doing this 1 went Into Mr. T.>s wloon^ th? ZullV j wero doing, merely laughing and UlkW Ur T ^Ir t 53** 5 ?r }a-the saloon, on the insfde matoto+hl addressed me; I had no business which callei -b.feli Je ' but stepped in to ask hin what the crowd was; Mr. T. told me there was to be meeting of the "free lovers," and was glad to sec me tv. ^TWi6 r>mg t0 1,8 wome trouble; afte seeing Mr. T. I left and went immediately for Cant Kiss hllf an hour ti ? ' W?uM ^ln 0-&5K rw t! i ' 8 re""?o of my going immediately fo (apt. Klssner was on account of wliat Mr T told me saw nothing to warrant me in making an arrest befo'r going for Capt. K issuer; I found Capt. Kissner at Niblo' theatre; I got at Niblo's between eight knd t^e o'clock Klssner and I immediately went t" 655 Br^dwav^, sz:ri"?' stairs with Mr. T.; we went up at tlTe "equesTof Mr T' tbl?Z?m, "g Jip. NtflrH th" crowd was still there bu there was no disturbance rendenrg It necessary tor u Mr w'TtSi W" hai potter rJLoi ITSSKjai I . ? $ asking us; Mr. r. wanted to introuuee uh to th "JJ y ko :kept the place; we wero introduced to Mr. Hat land by Mr. T.; after our Introduction we went into th room; I was treated well by Mr. HarUad- w ^ Klssner; there was no diaiui banco in the place where Mi T wanted^s to^fl1 VTi' Keein? Mr- Harland Mr i. wanted us to go into the loom; we went in nil Al together; I would bave gone in there without Mr T ' asking, through curiosity: I think I wouldn't have eon want,iroufh curliosity, i^ I hadn't seon Mr. T.; after went into the room, aud before going out again' 1 mad no arrest in the room; tbe arrest I made wafat ihe?So? ^nrtpv^aTtLe tattssrzz tS * attention^ wa'' rAo'.'f y?u Hee, "hether it was Mr. Harland or Mr iudw^rivT b 'V1""8'atU,ck' A- I did not. ' 5 Judge?1 think there Is no difficulty about that I or' gre ^r'V' 0,'iDi"n ?r.?Uolkir was thcL P- IS' rl "" rett8"n why Mr. liarlaud should lie rif to ititeHere^Cn " they h"/not' P8?8 2?a'rigb Hs^nd!.hoKXraLdr' that^r'J fore con idcr himself "atli^ty. YwM.TCX' Joints S0DK' 0t"er '1U68,1"n8' 'low?*?r ?n otii(' Counsel then proceetled to ask Capt. T. several omw tlons, all of which witness answered as follows;?I ha into the dressing room commit any disturbance- I was r? int" ,bBt r"?m' ? ^dnotgoin ;th^pei i!?e not fo go in was a lady; there ? person, a gentleman, who told me 1 might ge into th dressing room; 1 dou't know whether it w?. mi-n derson; it mivbt have b^n him; ^ ' thn.emwi, " ^ doubt ,hat Henderson was one, UiOBe who wero there; after Mr Hendemon tni.i knocked at the door, and Rome one opened it- I looki irtn . ro01V.' ?n/1 tbe ,)oor waH immediately close, I don t remember whetbe. Mr. B. Henderson was present*. ihfwf1 t?ene.P ?We 1 Kaw John IIend?rZ wm | the ball, where tbey take the tickets, and where I arms to' Il.iibind; Mr. Henderson was making consider ible noi,'1 and talking Jpudly; I don't lemember what he -aid- 1 behaved himseM in an ungentlemanly manner; this 'we after I arrested Mr. Harland that I saw Mr R,nu.-,. alter (fitting Harland in ch.rgo of Cockeiair I had a eo3 yersstion with Henderson about making (he arre,t I da not then arrest Henderson, not till 1 got to the ittrc3 door; I can t say wlieiher Mr. Henderson did touch it Harland; it wa.uld be hard to tell who did I could n, . mv.elf.etber !'-irlm,in Henderson touchcl' Harland < y . the words said by the Hendersons were said Ik tlie room door on the fourth floor; they said " lot ?? bim, ' take him nwny from hiin," and such talk, rh man, (pointing to Mr. a Henderson,) did say wme*hW Is rmpossibl, ,o s,a,e whut was said b^them- I can note these things; I can't swchi that Mr. B. Menders, said a single word which I can remember hls Wrfh. ^'he ,h?u.M Mr th'- uwi t.,?r ,,|1<c used f-oine Uireatening language' he said I t r him the next day; thl!*iWu'tM he'^, me his name at the door; I arristed J. Henderson at tl street door; I did not see him from the time Harland w arrested until he came to the street door; 1 arreste.1 hi ! because he slim,k his list under my nose, and used Cbre^ enirig language he made some remark, I'don't know whs down at the door; naked me again for my name I ,^-p it. 1 thought he was going 1o inflict personal chases In 'oi'ietblre .'l " 1 ,,ut ",y han,l<< "n him lie won ' mo Momethlng, then I arretted him he n&iil I had ? thority t? arrest Harland; he .old me at the fj of ?1 ofHthe Sa! e /fil', 2?"'ieTn) b"d ?ommltted no' bre?, about C^ Ir^^'blt '^m'y w'rVtli I told him if he did not 'go qufetTy^ w"m Choke him; I had him by the neck- I ,li,i not fell ai wonld shoot him, or any other person; or "hat I h^?l If in:V V,"kFU' 1 "H * w .uid shoot the crov f they did not keep off; ] had him hy the throat with n hit hand, and the other on liiw litri, i am-. ?_ , , b. ii.nd?S';,"S"i!,;"h..uS: ? W?? sS-MdSr St,''ZyZrZ'CS"; rescue,); B. Henderson attempted k rui J.Tr. man Bidder p.evented him fr. m going f think H,"o\',?,rr'?.U"n"";.b,ra ".r K'?he whSVr^l^n t rio station h"UhC: ( ant, Ki^snpi nnrt i h. m <l Hon and that wa, '-^edu^n'X! ttoSt I hud no wsriant to arrest any part, thatntohi it T process ngatnst the house, I do n't alffi bu.''1 would have ar.v.tadCockeblirTany^mrtoW mfto: ? . Mr. C. complained of assault and battery. I so) tiifpaug 'b? fourt?rhis is all I have to ?.k am willing D,,w to sabmit the ca-e as it stands ti<m.;rdimd:?;';"f^!D^ ,scrfny -m I s.V?sSS!5;, US'' >M n? -Lkl I. ? account of the occurrence the only Ihln'iTs'bo^it whtohPthDg 'b* ^'^bcr. Tl MPm mmmm """ 153.51^ aJ-sVSCV r r.;Z"-'? ,rv^ a.-33xr, others. Bystanders iST , "8nder",,[M *"'? ?" H officers?it l. o-, u c , nnt in Interfere with U from custody I thel'ir" a 1!? loKnl *? re,cne a ma parties. tfiereforo decide to discbarge all tl Theatre* and (exhibition* Broadway Tiirathr.?Khakspere'a tragedy. entitled "tJori lamia," will be nrodoeed to night In a very superior manor Mr. Torrent I* to personate I be character of < Virtolanui n " Trlah Tutor" will terminate all. Ntaui's Oardrn.?The popular opera of the "Daughter the Regiment" will be played *ble evening Inr the last tlm lw I'yne, Mr. Harrison and Mr. Htretton sustaining the pit olpal rn'fs. Howrrt Tiiiatrr.?The new dram.t. entitled "Beha?topol Hilar dean will lie repeated thta evening, together with the poptilt of tit# "Maid of I'rotMj." The casts embrace the names the enllre rompsny. BritTow'a Thyatri:.?The new comely, styled the " Man Many Krleods," will lie represented for the tlrat time ihtae?e Ing. together with the mimical piece ol ".Inlin of Parts." Wai lira's Tiikatrk.?Manager Wsllaek l? alwi to prodn. the r:ew remedy of the "Man of Many i rtemK " the cast ainbra Ing the name* of Messrs. Walcot, Holland. Brougham, rttewai Morion, Mrs. Ilney. M'a. Brougham. Mr*. Vernon, and Ml Fmon. The " Secret" will aim be played. 11'iil.lTAN Till.traa.? The lairente Hnanish Danetr. an Thratrr.?The T ai rente H pan tab Danetr. Company will repeat the ballet of Uie "Siege of Zaragoti and the it It llTertlrM'ment of the " Vtnmgeof Xerea." A vocal at todrumentiil concert will alio be given. Mr. Cumins' entertainment 1? a* attractive aa ever. He losing "The Wlaow Mnchree," " The Widow Mnlooe," "Ti OnM irl?h Olntirmen," the " Low Back Car," and ?am for the i haee," thta evening. Wood's Minvtri . ? ?The rerv popular taire of "Robe Macaire." will be idaveil tlila evening, In conjun Hon wt their usual perforinances. IlivautY's Bases a oris.?The new hurle-em opera of n " Bohemian Oil I' Is to be repealed agaiu Oils evening by U Buckley'a. Paot rssciR M'At ti-Tiii, the popular wtaard, will Introlu Ids great surgical operation of amputating die now, ibis eva dig. Tni. A i.i.w:h sala ? ? are to give isio ,tf ti, -tr pleMing eonoe, a? the I'olytccblc Institute, bnsdtiyn, tonlrlu. Rsi-tar. Ham.?The Pn ionuna of Kurmie and Sevastopol < still on exhibit ton a . s Unit. I ; t lirl-injitior K Miins. ot Wilkc eo.inljr, ,M. ( has ?enteacctl to tie , til lot lb# inurdsr i t hja ?|gve Jiin Lb- i pi'aivU iw tb< -ujiermr viaik