Newspaper of The New York Herald, February 2, 1861, Page 5

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated February 2, 1861 Page 5
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HEWS FROM THE STATE CAPITAL Vke Fever o? tike Senatorial Question? Anxiety v tk? Politician#?Commotio* Over a iViumiialcatlok from tbe Vir ginia l<|liUtore-^?wli Belonging to Mk? I'ytted States, &c-i <k*? Alsaxt, Feb. 1,1M1. jtvrt to an effort being made this morning by the BnrtfOken to get the caucus postponed until Monday aTl pUg They are especially down on the snap judgme tht baa been taken on them by calling it oa Saturday nfcht, as a number of their friends aro away, besides, it pita off an arrangement that they bave made for as stotance from the reserved foroea of their army which Weed always brings up at the last hour. A peti tion has been extensively circulated this morning, r-hi"g the committee to reconsidor their action and call the caucus for Monday evening. Nearly sixty mombors signed the petition to change the call, but the Senate committee refused to back down, and at the hoar of writing this there is no prospect of s change in the bour of holding the caucus. It hsA caused a great deal of flat tering and no small amount of uneasiness as to the result, nod that very act may enoumpaas the defeat of Weed In the contest, for the only thing that ho wants is a little time, and he wM secure the nomination of William 11 Evarts as sure as tbe cauous meets. Ills men are ou band from all parts of the State, and are exceedingly ?ctive. It will be a wonder if even tbe procure that is bow brought to bear on tho members, does not settle tin qustion in favor of Evarts even to-morrow night. All tho Btate officers, except Campbell, are working like troopers for Evarts. Hoses H. Griacell and John A. King have also taken the iield, and ore marshalling their forces in the same work. Then thcro is a no small army from different portions of tho State. Tboro is Tbomp ?on, of I>eroy, Genesee county; Pomeroy, mem ber of Congress from Seward's district, tho per son to whom Littlejobn owes his election for Speaker; E. C. Johnson and Delafield Smith, of New York, in connection with a largo number of others who aro constantly on active duty. Ia any ordiuary light, with the army of assistants, sappers and miners, there would be no possible chance to defeat the Albany chief, Sot this is an extraordinary contest; the like has not been seen in this quarter before. Weod bad a hard tight six years ego upon the same question, when he succeeded to splitting tbe American party; bat then he was pushiag forward a man whom tbe entire republican party demanded, and now he is backing a man that baa no strength with the pcoplo. Tbe moment you cross that Jumping off place, tho Cayuga bridge, he * finds It uphill business to stem the tide. Weed ia going to succeed In this contest; if not on one man it will be on another, and I am satisfied that he has his arrangements all made to transfer his forces to a third man if it becomes neoessary to prevent a Waterloo defeat. There are strong indications litis morning that it will not be nccessury for him to leave Evarts .md take up any other man. Tbe contest Is no boys' pUy, and oue that is drawing out tbe forces on both tides to its fullest extent; but Weed has tho advantage of bis opponents. He knows bis men In all parts of tho State and who to summon to accomplish the work desired. His aid de-camps are men that have stood beside bim to many a hard fought battle, duriug which he has had an opportunity to test their valor and power on many a battle field, and cau rely upon them now, it mat tors not bow bitter they fijrht. The roported change from Greeley to Evarts makes his nomination sure on the third or fourth ballot. These changes may not have all taken place, but some of them I know to have been ma lo, and save no reason to doubt but that others are in the same Mst. Evarts, this morning, states that there is more than enough already promised to secure his nomination, and that be is perfectly sure of being the successor of William H. Seward. It is bat due to tho other side that thoy nre equally confident somebody Is going to be cheated. Kay mond is here and liard at work. The House was thrown into a commotion th's morning by a message from the Governor, transmitting messages from t e Governors of three or four of tho South-jru States, returning, by the order of their several legtali turcg, the IJtllejohn resolutions, recently adopted by both branches of thla legislature, under the excitement of tbe events In regard to the Star of tho West and the special message of President Bin han ia to Congress. These resolutions request that no such resolutions be again Sent to them. A sharp d< bate took placo as ti what dispo sition should be made with tbem. One wanted to lay them on tho table, another to refer them to the Committee on Federal Relations, and still others to return them to the States from which they emanated. They wore, however, after a short debate, laid on tho table, (hj way all such resolutions are disposed of. A motion was made by Mr. Fish, of Montgomery, to exclude the communication from Virginia from the Jour nal of the House. This was favored by Messrs. Prince, Birdsuliand Wright, and opposed by Messrs. Robinson. Hjland and Cozaxis. Tho motion was. however, adopted by a lanre vote. Tho communication will not, therefore, be entered upon tho Journal of tho House. There was a great deal of feeling manifested throughout. Some of the republicans got on their dignity and felt themselves insulted. They do Lot consider, lioworer. thai poopio South of Mason and Mxon's line have foellugs like tho rest of the human family, and if the republican* fool in suited at tbe return of the resolut ons, have not the South ? good reason to l?e excited undor tho raids against theinr But littio else was done in tiio House of Importance. Several bills were reported from ths committee, among which was tho bill to appoint refereos in tho First judidial district. This was reported ad versely to. An anti Rent bill was also reported, under tho title to prevent involuntary servitude ia the Slato. This is thj new shape that element of controversy has turned up in our midst. Several bills were read the third time and passed, but mostly of a local nature and of no general importance. Aside from tho commotiou on the message from the Uovornor, with the communication from the Southern States, nothing transpired worthy of note. The regular bill providing for the maintenance of tho can tls of tho State parted the Senate this morning. This is simply meeting the provisions of tbe constitution, and is the same that has to be past>od every year, as a mat ter of form. Senator Manierro offered tbe following, which was laid over under the rules ? Whereas by the thirteenth section of an act, entltlod on act to rcgultto tho deposits of public money, ai> proved the 28th of June, 1*30. tho sum of $4,014,600 7/>, belonging to tho l/nitcd Stales, was deposited for sale keeping; and whereas this Bute, by an act of tho Legislature passed on the 10th day of January, 1H37, agreed to receive the sai l money on deposit, aud iuvlo lably pledged tbe faith of the State for Its safe keeping and repayment whenever tbe same should be required by tbe ?'ecretary of the United States Treasury;and where v, In the pre-ont disturbed condition of tho country, It Li the duty en this State, by all possible eilorts, to support the authority of tbe federal government and custain its credit; and whereas it is believed that the deposit of money with this State miy bo instrumental In sustaining the public crsdit by pie Igmg it as security for the repayment of a loan by tho L'niled States to thj amovnt of such d? posit; Therefore, belt rusolved, (If the Assembly concur), That upou tb? request of the Secretary of the Treasury of the United States, tho Comptroller of this State he a-i thorized and required, under his hand and tbe seal of tho State, to guarantee the payment of the principal and in terest of any bands of the I'nlted States to the amount of the monejs belonging to the United States which were received by this state under the before mentioned act of tbe 28th day of June, 1886. and are now',In Its custody for safo keeping. Aumvt, Feb. 1?12 M. Tue special session] of the House this evening, on tho appointment of Commissioners, was an Interesting one Tbe galleries and lobbies were packed full, and a large ?umber were within the bar. ELo discussion over ?trlking out the democratic names In the list reported was somewhat spicy, and It was gratifying to sec such republicans as l.ittlejohn, Robinion, i'ierce, Ciuip and others, rising above tbe partisan, and taking a decisive stand of sending Commisnoners with rat making It a party concern. All amendments were promptly voted down, with the exception of that to fix the number of votes to be cast by tho Commission at tlvo. The re port of the majority of the committee, with the nam'* of the commissioners precisely as reported, was adopted by a vote nf 71 to 39. This is an unexpected triumph. Tnere has been an earnest and active electioneering going on throughout tho day against sending the CotumW tfoners. and but few men believed that tbe report Of the committee would be adopted. The couservativo republicans, assisted by Weed, who seized upon the mem be" at bis party on Thursday, to concur with the report, finally triumphed, and have succeeded In adopting by a stgilfl 'ant majority, a triumph indeed over the hittero;> C<s ti. n that they liad to contend with. It now his top > the Senate, and will be taken up there tomorrow, when it will have to go through a severe ti-st. The r ?m mission Is not out of the woods, for It is not going to re ceive tbe snpport of alt the democratic members of that body. The senatorial canvassei* aro quite numerous Sli ce the adjournment of the evening session Hie tally lists are being run over to see If tbere.h?s tieon nr.y change. We have three nvn to ntgbt sure of a nomiua tlon of the second ballot. The friends of Gre?*|oy were never more sanguine than they are to-night, and claim Sixty redes on the first ballot, or one more than enough to nominate. Tbe Evarts msnsgers claim fifty-eight on the first b>i!lot. and enough accessions from tho Harris to place him out of danger on tho second ballot. Some of tbo more confident figure Evart's to on the first ballot. Tbe Harris sldo bave also em paper upwards of thirty votes. Some body must be cheatod. It must be borne in mind Uiat the Greelcv side were the nearest In their count of Upeakor. The highest that any of thorn claimed was 47 and others only 42?the precise number that they did get, whilst the Weed side were figuring from fifty t" sixty, and only started out with 3A. If the (Jre?|ey side bave counted as close on this they are out of the woads. ?y ewn canvass gives Frarts 4ft, Greeley 43, Harris 23. the balance scattering, on the first ballot. After thai toere Is no telling the combinations that will be made Toe pressure is enormous on all sides, and important changes may be made before tbe cauous meets. RKW YORK LEOIBLATl'HK. ?ennte. Aijuwt, Feb. 1,1M1. Tbe bill to Incorporate tbe veterans of the Seventh regiment has been advanced to the Committee of ibe Wbeke. bims irniont'cup. Mr Mamktsb introduced ft bill to repeal tbe Tenth Ave ?uc Retread act. ?Mr Rv hfkiw'n lnt duoed a bill to extend Uptime to two year* firthto c pletion of the Third Avenue ami Fordham Railroad. Also, one to authorise the laying of a doable track along tbe line without purchasing laud to widen the Street* or avenues. Mr. Mantou Introduced a bill Increasing the salarr of the Superintendent to $*,000, and allowing the old char tered companies to report annual!? at the same time that the companies under the general act report. Also, a bill relative to tne public heajth within tbe Me tropolitan Polloe district. It provides that the sanitary condition of the district shall be under the entire oontrol of twelve commissioners, three to be appointed by the Governor, sis physicians by the Police Coin imss toners, and the Majors of New York and Brooklyn and Dr.Qunn to constitute the remaining three. A? caabljr. Albany, Feb. 1,1861. Petitions for the reorganisation of the New York Fire Department, and of the Institute for the Blind, and for the amendment of the law of 1159, were presented. The annual report of the Aator library Association was received. Also a report from Sheriff Kelly, giving a detailed statement of the receipts and disbursements of his office during the past year. NOTUW OF 11HX8. By Mr. Wesptkk?To promote and encourage the efll ciency of officers of the militia by limiting the tenure of oflice therein, also, to amend au act for the incorporation of benevolent, charitable, scientific and mission socie ties. By Mr. L. C. Ajiprsw*?'To incorporate the Association for the Promotion of the Welfare of Adults that are Blind; also, to amend the act passed April 13,1839, in relation to the New York Institution for the Blind. By Mr. Woohrcvt?To legalise certain acts and ordi nances of the Mayor, Aldermen and Commonalty of tlie City of New York. By Mr. Fishkk?To amend tbe Revised Statutes in rela tion to proceedings beloru.Surrogates. By Mr. Coxwtotk?To amend act to alter tho Commis sioner's map of the city of Brooklyn, in relation to the widening of Third street In said city. THJKD READING OK IU1X& To increase the salary of tho City Judge of tho city of Brooklyn. For organlsirg and providing for the transfer of certain actions and proeeodings from the City Court of Brooklyn to the Supreme Court. EVENING SESSION. The Assembly met this evening to consider as the tpecial order, the resolutions for the appointment of com missioners to Washington, In accordance with the Vlrgiuia resolutions. Mr. FrLuotToi* spoke in opposition to the appointment of the Commissioners. He was not willing that one Jot or title of the republican principles should be yielded. He believed with the minority of the committee and pro tested that the Commission was revolutionary in cha racter. Mr. Fihu moved to amend the report by striking out the whole of It and requesting the Governor to appoint nine citizens from the State to act as Commissioners. Mr. Mom;an was opposed to tho amendment and to the Commission. He disapproved of the whole proceedings from beginning to end, but If the Commissi joers were sent at all they should be members of the republican party. Mr. Kerky desired to keep the appointment within the House. He hoped that the question would be so embar I rasfed as to defeat tho whole proposition. After further debate the amendment was lost by 36 to 63. Mr. Morgan moved to amend tbe report by striking out the names of Krostus Corning, Greene C. Brooson and Addison Gardner, and Inserting thoso of John A. King, H. R. 8elden and G. W. I'attersoo. Before ho would con sent to and any democrat on such a mission ho would Bufler his head to be severed from his body. Mr. Koiu.sho.v opposed the amcnumerit. Ue Inquired, If war should come, whether all but republicans are to be excluded. He thought the amondmunt unfair, illiberal and improper. After a warm debate the amendment was voted down by a voto of 37 to 76. Mr. Fujekton moved to strike out all the Commission ers' names and insert the names of our Senators and re publican representatives In Congress from this State. Lost. Mr. PiERfK moved an amendment to the report that a majority of tbe nine Commissioners shall decide how the live votes are to be Cast. Carried. After several attempts to drive oif final action tho re port and resolutions wore adopted, by ayes 72, nays 39. A'ljourucd. Carting In the Central Parle. THE Pi OTSMAN 8 OKKAT GAME?MATCH FOR THE LOCAL MEl) U MATCH BKTWEKS THE CALEDO NIANS AND THE HVbSONS ?A GREAT MATCH YES TERDAY, ETC., KTC. The curling pond lately has had extra attractions for lovers of the game In tbc fact that three m:;tchos were to be played, one for the local medal? an Insignia of championship?of the Thistle Club, the others for the honor of beating, and many "braw Scotchmen'' were present. In the former Instance the members of the Thistle played what Is known as a point game. To ex plain this to the uninitiated we will doscribo how tho ice is marked out. A clean, level piece of Ice is first chosen, and having been carefully swept, is then measured off to the length of about flfty yards, by say Ave yards in width. A line is drawn across this length midway, which is called the "middle litio." Twelve yards from either side of this line Is another line di across, which is denominated tho "hog score." Seven yards farther from tho middle on either side Is another line, culled tho Sweeping score." Around the mil die of this cross lino at each end are drawn circles of the relative radii of seven, four and two and a half feet, and the centre of these circles is callcd the "tee." Tho Wea are, therefore, thirty-eight yards apart. In a continual straight line with the tee*, and four >art's distant from each, a circle eighteen inches In diameter is drawn a little to the left of tho central or Icogthwi e line, and at this point the plajer stands while playing or throwing tho curling stone- To render his footing steady an iron footboard or "crumpet ' is used, which, having spikes, Jtc , to catch the ice, prevents the player slipping. The stonea, which weigh from thirty live to flfty i>ounds, are then thrown with a gliding mot ion along the ice, and the count tan only be made in the "rink" game when the ktone stops within the outer or seven feet circle. In the point game the following constitute the counts:? 1. Striking?A stone placed on tho "tee" to be (track out of the circle. 1. Inwichiny?One stone is placed on tho "tee," and another two l'et-t distant therefrom, at an angle of 45 degrees?the playod stone to hit ugainst the latter, and perceptibly move the former. 8. braviny?I Ik' stonu played to lie within the circle. 4 GitarUirip?Mio stone played to rest, however little, on the central lice. 6. Chap awl lie?A Btone placed on the tee to be struck out of the tirclc, but the stone played to lie with in kt. 6. Wick and Curl in?A st.ine placed sevoa feet dis tant from tho tee at sn angle of 45 decrees, the stouo played to hit on this stone and rest within the circle. 7. Raiting?A stone placed seven feet from the too In a direct line with tho player, to be struck into the circle. 8. CKtjpitui the Winner? (rtio stone placed on the tee, another in front of it nt a distance of ten feet, half guarding It; the stone played to pass the guard, and per ceptibly move the other. In this gumo every successful shot counted one for the player, and yeeterdsy, as each wm made, or very well attempted, tho maker s.iluted by such salutes as "That's like It, Wullle," "Well Intended, my callen," iic. In the last point, if the guard stone were "truck, the cry of "That's married. <wx>rdie," would be beard. The throws were nearly all very well made, but tho outcry of "Aye, mon, look nt that 1 All through the crooked ice,'' when feme well Intended aim went astray, showed that tho surface wad not altogethi r favorable lor the g tme. Notwithstanding this disadvantage tho three highest numbers of shots ma le were:?icorge Ckmlaey (tho winner of the tnedal), 0; .lames Thomson, H; .Joseph l oss, 7. The medal wnspf silver, seut from Kdinburg to tr.o club, and bad a representation on one side of curlers at their game. At tho end of the game came the presen tation of the medal, which ceremony is rather amusing. A curling, stone is placed on the ioe. and the ?' lucky felkiw ' is se-ited tlieieon. As the stotie will revolve on its axis readily, the seated one is turned around and around by the encircling crowd, until they think him In the proper position for tho honors. Tho Presi dent of tho dub (Mr. J. C. Mi'tirigor) steps into the circle, and with u serio-comic addr<ss, places the blue ribbon of the mwlnl around the winner s neck, pro nouncing him',King of tiie Curlers." striking him three Iitnes on the top of the head with his open h;>nd. Tho President then leaves the circle, and the eorn blooms of h;s fellow players drop ea* li tluoe times on the poor fel low's he,id with no slight force. Of course, It is all taken in pood |art, nnd heat ty laughter ensue*. Tlie match between the Caledonians and the flidsons was simply a "rink game," four members from each club playing on either side, each member having a pair of curling stones. The match lasted several hours, ending after five I'. M., and the following was the count?Cale donians. 06, Ilu<i?ons. 16. The latter is, however, but a yourg club, compared with tho former. These two matches were played ou Thursday, and ex clt< d much attention; but the grand match of tli? present season took place yesterday between the Thistle and Caledonian flubs. The game was played by twenty eight iii< mbers aslile, mak tig seven "rinks," and the result ot the match was slity two shots In favor of the CWe donians. The following is the score:? aw?*u*. nrmrw*. NSmhtr nf Shrt*. Slip. \umbtr <rf Shot*. Skip. Rink No. 1?6&-J. ttlbson 28-A. U>ve. f?28 -W.Kellock 32-W. Itoan. 8-33-P Johnston 42-J. Chalmers. 4?46-.T. I/ivo 31 -,f. Mlohael. 5?48-J. Oillle 26-P. Donavan. 6?34-J. Brand 39-A. Mitchell. 7?60-J. Adle 2?-V Barr. Total... 291 Total 220 Majority for Caledonians, 62. To day m match Is to take place between the Cale donian and Thistle Clubs, each side to have tWnnty elght members." Some excellent play is expected. The curling pond is close to tho Sixth avenue entrance of the t*arfr. Some fun ensued ye?terdav from persons unused to the game trying to throw the stones, many tim> s the novice finding himself Hying from off bis feet in the contrary direction to which the stone went. Bbookit* Acjjwkt or Mvsio.?"Martha" w* fl*eB last night to another crowded house. It was preduewl with mi oostumee and scenery, and was played w,Ul 40 entrain which mad? it go off charmingly, rullefme i^h^i beauties, this opera only require# to be respectably cast to please the popular oar. We have rarely soen the parte better filled than last night. Madame Coteon, Miss Fhlttpps, Brlgnoli and Susinl eustaining the principal rslss, whilst Ooletti performed very creditably that ef Lard Tristan. It la impossible to Bay too much in prtfee <* Madame Colson's and Miss Philippe' performance. They sung and acted with a spirit and gaioty which were In fectious, and they were effectively supported by Brlgnoli and Businl, tha former of whom was In superb voice. Al though we could have wished Formes back in his old part, we must do Coletti the justice of saying thai he sus tained it with great animation, and contributed greatly to the amusement of the audience. The receipts of the house were nearly as large as on the night of the "Tro vatore," a gratifying proof of the sustained interest which the Biooklynitca feel in the success or their n?w institution. Rarkt's PaUA.MBRonc Ma?nkk.? Mr. Rarey will give his very last practical lecture upon the art of horse taming to day at the Academy or Music, at two o'clock. Mr. Rarey has made an arrangement with the Commissioners of Charities and Correction, under which one half the proceeds of this matinee will be dis tributed among the destitute widows and orphans of this city. Mr. Rarcy's exhibition will be rnado more intereet ing than usual by tho exhibition of Senator Seward s celebrated Arabians. Mr. Seward pays Mr. Rarey a very high compliment in a letter, which closes as follows:? There is apparently so much danger in bringing my horses on tlie stage, that I am reluctant toccrsent. But Mr. Rarey is so noble, so wise, so great, so humane a re former, and 1 am so much interested in his labors, that I consent ir he and Mr. Bathgate Bhalf feel satisfied that my noble animals will come to no harm. Mr. G. Yaxdxwmou- will repeat his highly successful Union poem, entitled "Life, M<n, Modes and Manners, ' on Tuesday evening, at Hope Cliapel. City Intelligence. Firx w Cherry Strict?A Child Burnmd to Pmvm.? Between eight and nine o'clock yesterday morning a dro occurred on the second floor of tho tenement house No. 71 Cherry street, in the premise# of ILiry CJuarterman. It appears that Mrs. Quartei man had gone down stairs for a pail of water, and that during her absence her little girl, aged between two and three years, must have set Are to her clothing at the stove. After the flames were extinguished, the chiM was found close to the stove burned to death. Tho damage to tho rurniture will amount to about $10, no insurance. Fire in Br.imi AveniV? About six o'clock on Thurs day evening a Are occurred In the show window or tho dry goods store of P. W. Clarke, No. 449 Eighth avenuo. It was caused by the gas light. Damage about $300. In gurtd for $8,000 In the Roller, I'acillc, Rutgers and fet. Mark's Insurance oompanies. Tun Yovko Men's Rki ciu-ican Osmbal Com urn* held a meeting on last Thursday evening, at 818 Broalway, for tho purpose or reorganizing for tho new year, Mr. Frank Shepard presiding. Tho contest for Presidont appeared to excite considerable feeling. Messrs. Ethan Allen,Stewart L. Woodford and J. P. Walker being the most prominent candidates. On tho seventh ballot Mr. WooilTord wad elected, and, in returning thinks far tho compliment, de livered himself of a highly bellicose antl-socs.Mnn speech. No compromise with tho slave power was the main idea pervading lite remarks, which were heartily received. The subordinate offices were filled a* follows:?Messrs. J. P Walker and F. C. Strong, Vice Presidents: Allen Ruther ford and J. M. Patrick, Secretaries; J. 8. Ritterband, Treasurer. Forma Annual Rki ort ok tub Ckntrai Parr Commis sioners?The fourth annual report Of tho Central Park Commissioners furnishes tomo facts respecting the lungs or thU metropolis which must bo or interest to the pub lic. The total cost of tho laud is set down at $3,744, 798 70, In addition to which the sum or $2,703,108 06 has been expended in beautifying and improving the grounds, thus making a grand total of W.447,90S H5 luld out on this expensive pleasure resort of New Workers. Iluilng the paft year 3.570 laborers?an average of 200 per day?have been employed on the Park, and tho ex penses during the same period were $114,000. MiKMNfi?Capt. Joseph Nelson, formerly of North river steamboats, oged 61, near six feet high, weighing 240 pounds, full face, brown hair, short sandy whUJcors, ono front tooth out,black hat with a mourning band on, dark clothes; he ha.i a silver watch, tiro gilded, and about $50 in cold and bills.* Any information concerning him may be sent to Riehard Patrick, 241 Pearl street, New York. Trait Mumso in Hartford and Nkw Haven, Conn.? For thirty years the lriends of tlie American Tract Society in these cities have be< n accustomed to make their col lectionB for it in the month of January. Thu p-iblle meet ing were held, and well attended this year, as usual, and much interest was manifested In ^e s<?McVv s stearty prj secutl'?i of Its benevolent and useful work on its original basis in all parti of the land. The collections and sub teriptlons, as far aj- reported are, lrom Hartford, $1,796, from New Hrvco, $1,937. A Pktty Swi*i?lkh.?A dark complexion, middle Biz*d man, of about thirty-live or forty years of sge, has been going around to lawyers' odlces and merchanU' stores, representing himself to be a Cuban, and desirous or dis posing of scgais?earn pits of which be oflrrics with him? which he has recent I j jmporto-l from Cuba. Ths writer bought one box, and a neighbor another, and both were gold. Tlie boxes contain but about eighty segars, and fr< m the fourth layer to tho bottom are of a very infe rior character. In the bottom or each box was round a copv of the Nsw Yoits Hekau* or the 22d instant, which was rolled up and nia le to take the place nf two layers ?I segars. ir the gentleman should try tbiB swindle on any one who reads this paragraph, let his sample boxes be emptied, and when the fraud shall be discovered, l?t tho attempted swlndle.l deal with the swindler as the former may bo advised, and "as equity and good consclonce ma> direct." Roksw) In a Car ?Mr. Edgar Griffln, Wrecking Com mlsslonor, of Quogne, drew a check yesterday for $701, from tho Marine Insurance Company oT New York, for the purpose of paying the laboring men or the brig Con quest, previously reported wrecked on Morrlche's beach, and yesterday morning took the Ixing Island cars, and while In the cars was relieved or his pocket book con taining the above amount. Brooklyn City News. Fxtopi? Brioun.?Oil Thursday night tbe residence of Mr. E. P. Freeman, No. 201 Adelphl direct, was broken Into and rrbbcd of a bunting watch, valued at $130; a lady's gold watch, chain and pin, worth $100; a pocket book, contain log 1126 in nncurrtnt money: one dozen tabic Mid one dozen teaspoons, $20; a net or furs, $160? the whole amounting to $676 No arre6ts have been made. A Bach P.uj. Match on Tim Ick.?(*n Monday, should tbe state of the tco peimlt, the Atlantic and tho Charter Onk Sitae Ball Clubs will play a match on ttu> Fifth avenue pkating pond. A silver ball will be the prize of the victors Some good sport is anticipated. Skating 1b kept up with s>cat animation every day on this and other ponds in the same vicinity. Imti i km Ttom\?On Thursday afternoon a respectably dressed woman called at the basement door of No. 141 Piiflleld street, and under pretence of wishing to see a Mrs. Ryan, who lives on the second floir, entered the ar*rtn etj! of Mr. W. H. Gregory, Clerk of tho City Court, and rilled his trutk of a new cat, pair of trowsers, vest arid some smaller articles. H<f tir> gory soon discovored the theft, but the thief had left for partis unknown. Superior Court?N pedal Term. Before Hon. Judge Moncrlef. TI1B OFFlt'I OF FIRK WARDKN ADOMSflRD Btt' TItl Bt.II.DING LAW. fXrjhen IlaUkk vs Tht Mayor, ?fc?Tho pIvlntifT sues to rscor< r salary as l ire Warden, to which tho defendants snswer ? n tl.e ground that tho office of Fire Warden was abolished by the act of 1KH), in relation to unsafe build ings. The plaintiff demurred to ftie answer, claiming that by a failure to abolish tho office of Fire Warden l>y tbe terms of tbe unsafe building law, he was itHl entitled to his salary Tlio Judgn held otherwise, and ordered Judgment for the defendants on tbe demurrer ?ith costs. A. A. I'biUlps for plaintiff: H. H. Anderson for defendants. Condition of the lildewalkt. TO THK EDITOR OF TflB IIF.RALD. Tkase Inform me through your valuable sheet whose duty It la to keep the sidewalks around Union square clear of snow. They have been very lllthy for thi> liuttwo weeks. A SUBSCRIBER, fAXPAYER and one who has been lined ten dollars. New York, Jan. SO, 1*91. Political Intelligence. EiJtrno* or Drijvutot to nr* Virw Stat* T)t*?kh.*tic Ooxv otto*.?The following gentlemen were elected dele- , gates to the Democratic Stato Convention from tbe Se oond Assembly District In Queens county Messrs. James T. Souter, Daniel Clarke, A. A Degraw, and Thomas Bradley, President of tho I'nlon Club of Queens county. Tbe First District has elected Messrs. John H. Browcr, i J. H. lawreooe, Kliss J. Beach, and one other. Hon. William Kelly, Benjamin J. Hicks, Jacob KlaefTer, and Charles Wheatnn, were elected delegates from the Second Assembly District of Dutchess nounty. OoiWRmcTT Ran'RUf a* s?tatk Oonviwtkw.?The repub lican electors of the Plate of Connecticut will hold a Stale : Convention In Cnton Hall, New llaven, on Wednesday, 1 February 27, 1M1, at 10 o clock A. M.,to nominate caodi dates for State officers. Nrwhi-ro, N. Y., Jan. 28,1 Mil. Jehn W Blrowe, J. J. Mnrell, TTios MiKie?ocW and John P. Van Bum have been eboeen delegates to the Demo crattc State Convention from tbe First Assembly district of Orange county The 8t*ter? of Merojr. TBI FAK1 AND ACB1?\ KKKNT8 OP THK IRISB SOL" IUER AT BOMJC AMD ABROAD. A largs and respectabl# audience VAi mbN but Tues day evening in Irving Hall to bear tbe lecture of Mr. John llullaly. editor of the JMrepoMan Seconi, for tbe benefit of tbe Institution under tbe charge of tbe Sinters of Mercy. There were about twelve hundred persons present, who listened wMh much interest to the lecture, which ww repeatedly interrupted during its delivery by tbe enthnsiastio applause of the audience. Tbe i>latform was occupied by a considerable number of gentlemen, among wh?m were the Very Rer. Vm. Starrs, V.G., Rev. A. Donnelly, Rev. Mr. Curran, Rev. Mr. Mangin and others. The lecturer wax introduced by Dr. FinneU, the President of the Catholic Library Association, which body was also well represented on the oooasloo. Mr. Mullaly commenced by stating that be had selected M the subject of his lecture?" rhe Fame and Achieve ments of the Irish Soldier at Home and Abroad.'* He had, he said, announced this as its title, but he found on examination Out there was really no word in tho Irish language which bore the same signification as the English term "soldier. ' Tho word soldier means literally a man who fights for pay, while the Irish term which bears the nearost approach to it, is "caraore," which, interpreted) igniQes "a doer ol victory.'' There was another fact wbicb he would state as no less creditable to the Irish people; It is that tbe word "coward" is unknown to its language, a circumstance wbicb tells more plainly than words the character of the nation in this par ticular There is, be proceeded, no nation in the world whose military annals are more full of hercic and glorious deeds than those of the Irish peo ple. and cerUioly none whose records extend over a wi der field, for Irishmen have been found among the sol diers of every nation, and it is to be said with regret that it is to their prowess in battle and to their great military genius that Englund is largely lndobted for her present powerful position among the nations of the earth. In every land their bravery has been recognized, and in the ranks of nil nations they have risen to the moat dis tinguished and exalted positions. In Hpain the name of Sarsfleld, tho heroic defender of "the City of tho liroken Treaty," shines with undiminished lustre besido tho bruveBt and boldest of Iberia's chieftains, and even at tho prevent day the glory of tbe O'Donnoils is agnin revived in the achievements of tho brave General who has lately won such unfailing laurels in tho dominion of tbe ^Moorish Sultan. The Muc Mahons and o'Neils* who went over to tho European continent two or throo centuries ago have again appear*d before the world in their brave descend ants, whose skill and intrepid valor convertod the hard fought battles of Mugentu and KoU'erluo into French vic tories. It was tho Irish General De I*cy who won tho Crimea from tho ruler of Stnmboul and added to the do minions of the Czar of all the Russia*. The lecturor took up the cliarge of Voltaire, tlint "the Irish always fought badly at home." and proved that It whs not sustained by the tacts of history. In this connection he spoke of the great victories whieh had been won on Irish soil against the English enemy, dwelling at length on the buttlo of Beubuib, the sieges of 1 an prick and Athlone, tho conduct of the undisciplined and badly armed patriots of '98, relating many interesting incidents in tho war waged by Will am of Orungo and James n. for tho English throne. Ho then spoke of the brilliant deeds *f the Irish brigade in Europe, ('escribed the battles of Kontonoy, Luzara. the siege of Cremona and other brilliant achieve ments in which they played a prominent part, and iu which they sustained their high military reputation. Were 1 to mention, raid the lecturer,overy field on which the brigade fought, I would bo obliged to give a catalogue of the battle fields of Europe during their slay upon the Continent. You can track them over every laud: In l'ranee, and Spain, and Austria; in the rocky defiles and fastnesses of Savoy; on the plains of Flanders, and on the fruitful fields of Sicily. They have proved their valor against every race and nation. Cremoua against Aus tria, at Kouteuoy against the Eng isli, at Stolhoven against the Hungarians, at I/mvain against the French, at Dudeuhaven against the Swedes, at Marsiglia against the Germans, at Luzara against tho Danes, at Oberklaw against the Dutch, at the Ketorto against tho Prussians, at liarcelona against the Spaniards, in Tyrol against the Swiss, and in Savoy against tbe Pledmontese. It is too late in the day for any English scribbler to ca.ll them cowards. Tbe desceudants of those men who ex torted applause from Gustavus Adolphus, and whose very appearance on the field made l'rinco Eugene change his order of battle at Luzara, of the men who repelled the continued charges of Montecuooii's cavalry, fighting un der the eyes of their veteran commander, and covered tbe retreat of tho French army on tho glorious day of Aitenbclui, can aflurd to despise the malignant falsehoods of the London Timtt. But why, It maybe asked, said the lecturer, vby is it that with all tholr bravery,

with all thtfo?victories, with a courage which no reverses can subdue?how comes it that Ireland is still th" subject of another country? The answer is simple. There is one weapon against which tho dauntless heroism of the soldier has never succeeded, and against which the pa triots of other lands have struggled in vain. It is the 1 weapon of treachery and deceit?a weapon which the Saxon foe knows so well bow to wield: a weapon with which she has so long sought to break up our ol glo rious I'tiion. and In which she will succeed if tbe states men to whom the country is now looking with such an anxious, earnest gaze are unfaithful to th;ir sacred tre.-t, or unequal toflke dlschi'geof the great rosponsi bilities resting upon them. The re.isoti why Ireland h'i.s net been successful in her long and oft renewed struggle for independence is to be found in tho policy of a foe which has always acted in accordance with tho huso maxim, " Divide and ooiKjuor." In conclusion the lecturer referred to tbe conduct of the Irish Brigade in 11.o servieo of the Pope, and which during the past year performed such feats of bravcr> anil heroism at Ppole to, CasMfidordo and Ancnna, quoting tho words of I amor icier*, a general who had 3>en French troop) in action und who had witnessed the intrepidity of a Zouave charge, that had ho but live tbousind Irish soldiers he emild have swept the wl ole Peninsula Although tho lecture occupied two hours In its delivery, it was listened to with unabated interest to tho end. Police Intelligence* 9TABBINCJ AFFRAY BETWKKN 8Att,0RS. At a late hour on Thursday night a dlsturbauoe o enrred between a number of sailors In tho drinking sa loou No. 203 South street, which renal led la ooo of tho party, named Stephen Goodwin, leaving Ihe place fur fear of being beaten. Goodwin belonged to Ihe SLIp Charles Ilill, lying at pier 36 East rlrer, and on emt rgiug from tho saloon he started to go on board of his vowel. Be bad hardly proceeded fifty feet, however, when ho was assailed by some persons from l>ehlnd| and knocked down. A fight then ensued, in which Goodwin floored two or three times. The last time ho fell to the ground one of his assailants drew a knife and stabbed him in three places about the side and breast, Inflicting severe If not fatal wounds. Finding that he was bleed ing profusely, Goodwin mado hla way back to the saloon, and Informed the barkeeper of tho occurence. He then started back for his vessel, where he was subsequently found by roundsman Rode, of the Fourth precinct, apparently in a dying rendition. The injured men was promptly removed to the New York Hospital, where bis wounds were dressed and he tM made as comfortable an possible under the clrcumitance* Two men, named William Robinson and John Jack-on, were arrested by officer Blulr on suspicion of being con eerned in the outrage, but they denied all knowledge of tho occurrence. Yesterday Ooroner Hchlrmer was no tiled to hold an ate mortsin examination in the case of Goodwin, whoee condition was pronounced to be i|iiits critical by the attending physician. The Coroner did as he was requested, and aimoxud is tho result of tho in vestigation ? Steuben Goodwin,being duly sworn.deposes an 1 says? I t.m thirty six )tars of age. I belong to Now bury port, llafs.; 1 have been on board the ship Charles Hill, lying at pier 36 hast river; 1 know that 1 am In a dangerous cori<llti< n I was in the saloon in Catharine street, oppo site pier 36, last night about half past nine o'clock; there were a number of men there, one of whom wanted to kick up a ini:ss; I s<>on afterwards s'artod to go on board the ship, when some persons ran after mo and knocked me down; 1 got up and trli'd to get away, when I was knocked down a record time; I men tried to rise, when on* of tho mon rushed upon me with a knifo aud shoved it into me twice; I felt the blood trickling down my sldo, anil ran lute'he saloon and told them I wu stabbed; I was potter at the time, but had Ukeu a couple of glAKsex . I am able to Identify the person who stabbed me; the prisoner, William ItohinMMi, Is the man; the other prlasaer, John Jackson, was present during the astault, t nsvi r **w either of the men before that even ing: I had t:o quarrel with the men, and nothing hap I* ned more than 1 have stated. I'pcn the strength of the above deposition the Jury ren dered the following verdict "Thit tho s.iid Stephen Goodwin enme to his wounding at the hands of William Krbinson, mid that John Jackson was an accessory." The a reused denied that they w< re implicate I in the af fray. but were committed to the Tombs nevertheless. Coroners' Inquest*. Fatai ArdMorr B I>r Snmcr.?The steam confcc tlonery and chocolate establishment of Messrs. Struelens k I'almer, Nos. SO and OS Duane street, wa* the scene of a melancholy accident yesterday afternoon, (me of the workmen nuiued I'anl Winshiemer, It appears, was en gaged In lowering himself from the fifth to the second floor, when the wire rope attached to the platform gave way precipitating him to the lower floor with such vlo lence as to cause almost Instant death. Mr. fltruelens who was stsnding on the edge of tho hoist way on the ae cond floor, was knocked down by the force of the ooncus sion, and severely Injured. Coroner Hchlrmer held an in quest upon tho body of the deceased, and after taking considerable testimony the Jury rendered the following verdict.?"Itiet the deceased came to bis death by the falling of the platform of the steam elevator at Mesxrs. Struelens H Palmer's, Nos. 04 and hh |>usns street, Feb ruary 1,1861, in consequenc" of the insecure fastening of tfie wire rope to the socket and Jaw attached to the frasaework of said platform, and also In consequence of the spring and fall not promptly oporat Ing when thj rope gave way to secure tneflatform from descending. We would therefore censure the contract** of said plstform for not properly torting hut work." Deceased was forty five years of a?e, snd lived at No. 464 Fourth str< et. the elevotor In question was one of Otis' manufacture, and recently been undergoing some repairs. FATAt Brnxixii CUpvaitt?Coronsr Schirmer held sn Inquest at the New York Hoepital upon the bisly of Sarah E. Springs tied, s girl sbout Ave ynr- old, who was fatally burned on Wednesday afternoon, at the residence of her parents No. 36 Watts street. Deceased it appeared was playing with a piece of lighted paper, when she set tire to her clothing, and before the flames could be e? tlnguiAed she was fatally Injured. THE NEXT CONGRESS. Aspect of the Thirty-seventh Congress, Which Comes into Power with Pre sident Lincoln, March 4, 1861. 8ENATE? R.?Republican. 0.?Opposition. Number of Senator* Term ALABAMA. Kxyirtl. Vacancy (stcedcd) .... 1865 Vacancy (HnM) .... 1867 AkkASUAS. Wm K. Si-banian. .0. .1865 ChaxlmK. Mitchell.0.. 1807 CMwimw. James Dixon R..1863 Luf?yette 8. Foster R. .1867 CA11FORN1A. Milton S. Latham . .0.. 1868 Vacancy 1867 DKLAWAHK. James A. Buyard.. .0..1863 Wlllard Saulsbury. .0.. 1865 Florida. Vacancy (seceded).... 1863 Vacancy (acceded).... 1867 GKOKGIA. Vacancy (needed).... 1866 Vacancy (seceded;.... 1867 Indiana. Jesse D- bright ....0.. 1863 Henry & Iauio K.. 1867 ILLINOIS. Stephen A. Donglas.O.. 1866 Lyman Trumbull.. .K.. 1867 K>WA. James W. Grimes. .R.. 1R66 JnmcB Ilarlan R.. 1867 KKNTI CKY. Lazarus\T. Powell..O.. 1866 Jno.C. Breckinridge O.. 1667 KANSAS. Vacaucy ? Vacancy ? LOCTSIANA. Vacancy (seceded)....1865 Vacancy (decoded).... 1867 MA IMC. Lott M. Morrill R..1863 W. 1'itt Fesaonden. .R.. 1866 MASSAClll SMTH. Charles Sumner... .R. .1*63 llenry Wik-n K..1866 IIAKYtAND. Anthony Kennedy..O.. 1865 James A. Pearco ...0..1867 MM'IIMiAN. Zarh. Chandler R..1863 K. S. Bingham.... It. .1866 Republicans Oppotiliou Vacancies .. ?H Tk rm MWNKsnTA. Kejiirct. Henry M. Rice 0..18U3 Morton 8. Wilkinson R.. 1807 Muaudttirn. Vacancy (seceded).... 1863 Vacancy (sectnled).... 1865 MWHuuai. Truaten Polk 0.. 186 ; Vacancy 186' s'kw lUMraaiM. John P. H.ile R..*?5 Daniel R. dark R. .1407 NSW YORK. Preston King R.. 1863 Vacancy 1867 new nmsjrr. John K. Thompson .0. .1863 JohnC. Ten Eyck . .R. .1866 MOKTU CAROLINA. Thomas Bragg O. .1865 Thos. I-Clmginan..0..1807 OHIO. !ien.iamtn K. Wado..11 . 1H<W> Salmon 1*. Chase .. .H. . latiT ORWiON. M ward D. I laker... R.. 1805 George W. Nesmith.O.. 1&67 PENNSYLVANIA. Simon Cainoron.... R.. 1863 Edgar Cowan K.. 1867 uaont: isi.Axi>. James F. Simmons. R.. 1863 Henry B. Anthony .H.. 1865 SOITH CAROLINA. Vacancy (seceded).... 1863 Vacancy (seccded).... 1866 TKNNW*-liK. Andrew Johnson ...0..1863 A. O. P. Nloholson..O.. 1866 TKXAS. IxmisT. Wlgfall.. ..O.. 1863 J. W. Hemphill ....U..1866 YKKMONT. Solomon Foot R.. 1863 Jacob Collainor ....R- 1867 VIUIilNlA. James M. Mason 0..1863 R. M. T. Hunter....O..1866 WISCONSIN. James R. Doollttle .R. 1863 Timothy O. Howe..R.. 1867 28 23 18 HOUSE OF REPRESENTATIVES?THIRTY SEVKJfrn CONGRESS. MKMBEH8 ELBCTKP? POLITICALLY CLASSIFIED AND COMl'AKKD WITH *11E IK1SSENT HOUSE Ml. Xamtt. Polities. NKW tobk. 10. D. B. St. John..., Opp. 11. John D.Steuie.... opp. 12. Stephen Baker Rop. 13. Abraham B. Olin. Rep. 14. Eraatus Corning.. Opp. 15. Jamos B. McKean. Hop. 16. Win. A. Wheeler. Rep. 17. B.N.Sherman.... Rep, 18. Chauncey Vibbird Opp 19. Richard Kranchot. ltep. ?0. Roscol Conkling... Rep. 21. R Holland Duell.. Rep. 22. Win. E. Lansing.. Rep. 23. Ambrose W. Clark Rep. 24. Chas. B. Sedgwick Rep. 25. Ttaeo. M. l'oineroy Rop. 26. J. P. Chamberlain Rep. 27. Alexanders.Diven Hep. 28. R.B.VanVaiken'gh Rop 29. Alfred My R>p. 30. Augustus Krank.. Kep. 31. Burt Vau Horn... Rep. 32 E. G Spaulding... Rep. 83 Reuben E. Kenton Rep. Opposition 11. Republicans 22. OHIO. 1. Geo. H. Pendleton. Opp. 2. John A. Gurley... Rep. 3. C. L.Vallaudighain Opp. 4. Win. Allen Opp. 5. James M. Anhley. Hep. 6. Chilton A. White. Opp. 7. Thomas forwln.. Hep. H. Sanil. Shellitbarger Kuj. 9. Warren P Noble . Opp. 10. (*rey A. Trimble. Rep. 11. Val'o B. Horton.. Rep. 12 Samuel S. Cox Opp. 13. John Sherman.... Rop. 14. Harrison G.;Blakc. K-p. 15. George Nugent... Opp. 10. Wan. P. Cutler Kep. 17. James R. Morris.. Opp. 18. Sidney Rgerton... Rep. 19 AlbertG. Riddle.. Rop. 20 John liutclilns.... Rep. 21. John A. Biugh.un Kep. Opposition 8 Republicans 13 OKKUO.V. Geo. K. Shell Opp. Opposition 1 I'KNNSY I VANIA. I. Wm. II. I/Ohtnan. Opp. 2. Edw. Joy Morris.. Rop. 3. John P. Verroe... Rop. 4. Wm. D. Kelly.... Rep. 6. W. Morris Davis.. Rep. 6. John Hickman... Rop. 7. Tlios. B. Cooper, opp. 8. Henry E. Ancaua. Opp. 0. Thadnus Stevens. R p. 10. John W. Klllinger. ltep. 11. Jas. II. Gunpbcil. Rep. 12. G?*o. W. Scrsnton. Rep. 13. Philip Johnson... Opp. 14. (Jaluslia A. Grjw. Rep, 15. Jas. T. Halo, Rep. 16. Joseph Bailey.... Opp. 17. Edw. McPherson Rep 18. 8. Steele Blair.,.. Rop. 19. John Onvode Rep 20. Joseph l.izear Opp. 21. Jas. K. Morehead. Rep. 22. Robert McKnnrht. Itcp. 23. John W. W.illace K*>p 24. John Palton Rep 26. Kigali Babbitt ... Rap. Opposition 6 Republicans 19 Boith Carolina. Seeded December 20, 1?60 1. Johu M;<Jueeu Opp. 2. Win. 1'orchcr M,1U Opp. 5. I/'wIs M. Ayer... Opp, 4. M. L Bonhani.... Opp 6. John 0. Ashmore. (?pp. 9. Wm W. IJoyce. . Opp. Oppoaition 6 VBKMONT. 1. Eaeklel P. Walton. Rep. 2. Justin S. Morrill.. Kep. 8. Portus Maxtor.... I:rp. P.epublic-ina 3 wianoMnr. - 1. John F. Potter... Rep. 2. Uithir Hanchett. Rep. 3. A. Scott Sloan.... Rep. Republic ins 3 Oit. Ramti. rUttict. ARKANSAS. I 1. Thee. C. Hindman. Opp. 2. Edward W. Gantt. Opp. Opposition 2 ikiawauk. Geo. P. Kishcr Opp. Opposition 1 FLORIDA. Seceded January 10,1861. It. B. Hilton Opp. Opposition i II.UNt 'IS. 1. F. B. Wsshburiie. Rep. 2 Isaac N. Arnold.. Rep. 3. Owen Lnvcjoy.... Rep. 4. Wm. Kellogg Rep. 6. W. A. Richardson. Opp. 6. J. IL Mcflcmand. opp. 7. Jas. C. Koblnt-on.. Opp. 8. Philip B. Kouke.. Opp. 9. John A. Uigun... Opp. Opposition 6 Republicans 4 INDIANA. 1. John law Opp. 2. Jamee A. Cravens. Opp. 3. Wis. M. Dunn.... Rep. 4. Wm. S. Holmau.. Opp 6. Geo. W. Julian.... ltep 6. AlbertG. Porter.. Rep. 7. D. W. Voorhies... Opp. 8. Albert S White., ltep. 9. Schuyler Colfax... Rep 10. Wm. Mitchell Rep. 11. John P. C. Shanks. Rep. Opliosltion 4 Republicans 7 IOW A. 1. Samuel It.Curtis.. Rep. 2. Wm. Vandever ... Rep. Republicans 2. MAINS. 1. John N. Goodwin. Rep. 2. Chns. W Walton.. ltep. 3. S. C. Fessenrten .. Rop. 4. Anaon P. Morrill.. Rep. 5. John A. Rii e Rop. 6. Kroderick A. Pike. Rep. Republicans 6 ?Af*unrrs*nB. 1. Thomas I). Eliot... Rep. 2. Jas. Buffing!on.... Rep. 3. Chiis. F. Adams... Rep. 4. Alex. If. Bice Rep. 5. Wm. Apple ton.... Opp. 0 John B. Alley Rep. 7. Daniel W. Gooch.. Rep. 8. (has. R. Train.... Rep. 0. (ildfm'lhF. Bailey Rep. 10. ( has. llelano Pep. 11. Henry I,. Dawes.. Rep. Opposition 1 Republican 10 MU1IM1AN. 1. B. F. Grangor.... Rrp. 2. Fr'ndo. C. Bi-ainan Bop 3. Fr'nclaW. Kellogg Kep. ?4. K. E. Trowbridge. Kep. Republicans 4 MLVMHOTA. I. Cyrus Aldrich.... Rep. 2 W m Wlndon Rep. Republicans 2. m moral. 1. F. P. Blair, Jun.... Rop. 2. Jss A. Bolllns.... Opp. 3. John B. (lark.... opp 4. Ilijsh H. Nortou . Opp. 6. John W. Reed.... Opp. 6. JobnH. Phelps... Opp. 7. John W. Noell.... Opp. Opposition 6 Republican I NKW JIRXKY. 1. .lohn T. Nixon. .. Rep. 2. J. L. N. Stratum. Rep. 3 Wm. 0. Steele.... Opp. 4. George T. Cobb... Opp. 6. Nehemlah Perry.. Opp. opposition 3 Republican 2 vrw v< iii w 1. Edward H. Smith Opp. 2. Mot* s F. Odell... Opp 8. Benjamin Wood.. Opp. 4. James E. Kerrigan Opp. 6. Wm. Wall Rep. 6. Fred A. Conk ling Rep. 7. Hijuh Ward ('pp. 8. Isaac P. Delaplaine Opp. 9. Edward Halght.., Opp ?Cont<sted by II. J. Jewell, opposition candidate, who charges that Mr. Cutler waa elected by negro voters. RBCAPITOUWIOX. ASI'ECT OF TIIK NF.XT IIOtrSK OF RlfBESKKTATIVM AH FAR AS KNOWN. /?37ih Owiih , wOtti Cosukrhw-, States. Opp. Krp, Opp. Hep. Arkansas 8 ? 2 ? Delaware 1 ?? 1 ? Klorl'lii 1 ? 1 ? Illinois 6 4 6 4 Indiana 4 T 4 7 Iowa ? 2 ? 2 Maine ? 8 ? A Massachusetts..... 1 10 ? 11 Michigan,......,.4 ? 4 Mi nm soUi ? 2 ? 2 Missouri 8 18 1 New Jersey 3 2 2 3 Now York. 11 22 0 27 <?hio I H 8 It Oregon... 1 ? 1 ? Pennsylvania...... 8 19 ft 22 South (arolina..... A ? 0 ? Vermont 8 ? 3 Wifcnsin.3 ? 8 Total 5* ?? 43 ~U0 Republican loss thus far 12 STATIS TO BI.KCT. ?38 ni (ymon***?, State*. Onp. K?p. Alabama f _ California. 2 ? Connecticut ? 4 Georgia S ? Ketiturkjr 10 ? Karsas ? 1 Louisiana 4 ? Maryland 9 ? M#?>f>Mppi S ? New I lamp* hire ? 3 North Carolina * ? Rhode Island ? 2 Tennessee 10 ? Texas 2 ? Virginia 13 ? Total T~76 10 If the Slates which are yet to choose representatives should send delegations unchanged from thoao lo the pre sent Congrrss, aa m?el likely they will, tho next House of Representatives, including Kansas, will stand as fol lows ? Already elected V t Toeliet 76 10 Total 130 108 Clear opposition majority without secession 23 All the seceding states are retained In the abort tables of the Moure of Representatives. MARRIAGES AND DEATHS. Mw>M< Hrnr?M< Ks?*.?In u, ty, on Wednesday, January SO, at the residence of iLi ,rtde s amit, Hr. Onionix) JU KI', to lilt* Jam?mtk UcKhum. Ithaca and cchuy ler couuty papers please Jcopy. Died. Ama ?At San Francisco, lal., Gs/ iuie H., only toa of Colonel Amos 8. Allen, formerly of Boslou, Mass. B. atou papers please oopy, .. . . . . Aoaii. On Thursdav, January 31, of effusion of the heart Et-THtR K. Ansu., eldest daughter of Theodora and Fir/a Ami Adcll, aged 11 years, 4 months aad 14 days. The relatives atd friends of the family are respeetfully Uiv iied to atteiid the fuuerai, from the residence of her jiartfita, No. 100 Udridge street, on Sunday afternoon, at halt pant one o'clock. . . Bkhl.?At Actor la, IxiDg kiand, on Friday morning, February 1, A.nwa Makia, the bekived wlfo of Anthony Brill, ot tla: above place, and eldest daughter of John Kay nor, tsq , of llarlcm, after a long and painful illness, . which she her?? with Christian fortitude, aged 8" ye***, 4 months and 11 days. The relatlvea and friends of the family are respectfully Invited to attend the funeral, on Sunday afternoon, at two o'clcck, from the Astoria M. K. Church. Hempstead Fnqulror pioaFS copy. Bknkukt.?on ihursday, Dscsmber 31, Ann;ail (> Bo uiKMi>. wile oi B. 11. Benedict, lu the 46th year of her UQ, Tho friom's and relative* of the family, and the herb of Eureka l,*lgc, No 177 I. O. of O. F., arc rcepeot fully Invited to attend the funeral Bcr vices. at No. 11 Perry street, on Sunday afternoon, at half past oueo^ docs, without further invitation. . Cakwkio-?on Wednesday, January 80, after a abort and severe illness, Ci-aka C. Caswell, aged 22Jysars, I tuoutli* ana 26 days. ? ^ .. , ,. . The friends are respectfully Invited to attend the fune ral, from her late residence, No. 16 Mercer street, thw (Saturday) utieuiocn, at one o'clock. Vet muni and C*nada pa[<jrs please copy. Cawuiv.?ini ILiueduy January 31, l'lflWl CUtHlDY, aged 66 years. The fuueial will tako place from the residence of his foil In law, Frank Kvann, No. <4 Marlon street, on Sunday aiternoou, at one o clock. The friuuds of the fa wo i Invited to attend. Ci.ahk?(if apoplexy, at Nil<?, Michigan, on Wednes day. January 28, Annwsw J. Clukk, of New York City, aged 61 years. ! CARiAiriin ?On TUnrsd-iy, January 31, after a short and severe illness, Okokoe Gaklocoh, lu the 60th year ol his &gc. His ft ien?ls and those or the family are respocUolly in vited to attend the funeral, from his late resilience, No. ! 66 Jane street, on Sunday morning, at nine o'clock, with out further notice. Fowlmi.?Iu this city, on Thursday. January 31, of ' diptheria, KKKi'MK, youngest child of Chas. A. and Han u..h \1. Fowler, agon 8 y ears, 2 mouths and 11 days. Chicago pupi ain please copy. Oakiinkh ?on Friday morning, February 1, Kuza, wlfo of Samuel Uardner, In the 2bll? year of her age. 1be relatives and irlends of the family are respectfully Invited to attend the funoral, from her late residence, 617 Tenth aveuue, this (Saturday) afternoon, at one o'clock, without fuithir notice. Hakimnu.?At Astoria, L. I., on Wednesday .January 30, Mis. Ucy, relict of the late Captain Samuel Harding, l'glhe7re>lauves and friends of tho family are Invited to attend tho funeral, from the residence of her son-in-law, K I-ewis, No. 87 Willow street, Brooklyn, this (Saturday) afternoon, at two o'clock, without further notice. Hakkt.?In Brooklyn, on Friday, February 1, of con gestion ol tho brain, HKNKiKrTA, secoud daughter sf Wil liam and Harriet K. Hardy, and granddaughter of the late Henry Tudor, of Newburg, aged 1 year, 1 month and 24 The relatives and friends of the family are respectfully ln\ ited to attend the funeial, from the resklonoe of her parents, 60 Summit street, South Brooklyn, on Sunday .X temoou, at one o'clock. Newburg (N. Y.) and Philadelphia (Pa.) papers please r0juHNBi)N.? In Brooklyn, on Friday, February 1, after a lingering illness, Mrs. Eujcn Johnson, In tha 68th year of U*ifhe rolativoe and friends of tho family are respectfully invited to attend the f uneral, on Sunday afternoon, at two o'clock, from her lato residence in Water street, near Hold. ller remains will be Interred in the Cemetery ol the Holy Ctoks, Flatbuth. Armagh, Ireland, papers please copy. Kku.v ?on Friday, February 1, of scarlatina, Johw Kkllt, oldest son of Hugh C. and llosey lA'lly, aged 6 yrars, 4 months and 25 days. The relatives and friends of the family are respectfully invited to alU-nd the funeral, from the residence of liia l<arenls, 281 avtuuo B, ou Sunday allerrioon, at one o'clock LkK-on Thursday, January 31, Kiras.ui II., daughter ?fHlisD|rncndFIti|,|<i those of his father, Frederick K. li>e, are resiectiully invited to attend the fuuerai, on Sunday afternoon, at three o'clock, from 117 Second street. M?k?uk ?At Kavenswood, long If land, on Friday morn iOK Kebruaiv I.Masbs Komi, daughter of V. Mumiord aid Wiiabclh W. Mooie, In tin 7th j e<r of her age. The relatives and friends or the tamilv are respectfully Invited to attend tho funeial, on Sunday afternoon, at haif-psst two o'clock. . . . ... Matpikws ?On Friday noon, at twelve o clock, at his residence, Westchester House, corner of Broomo street and Bowery, Mr. J. B Matthkwh, Hed. Maktin ?On Thursday, January ?ll, Mr. Siieuikn Mah tin, la the 70th year of his age. Tho rolativea and fricmlb of thofamuy uro rcspcctfully invited to attend his funeral, on Sunday afternoon, at one o'clock, from his late residence, 201 Monroe street. His lemauis will be Uken to Creouwood Cemetery tor Internient. . , f . , Moowt ? Miss iHAwnut Mih'KS, daughter of John and Jtu.e ifoore, a^ed 7 ytars. The rrlends i f the family are respectfully invited to at toed th? fuiiiTttl, on Muidny aft'Tiioon, at two o clock, room 471 tirioid street, without further luIIco. Miirt'iin ?^on Fnoay, hruary 1, Joiln Davih, inf.iut son or John and lou sa Multord. The funeral will take plaosfrom 228 West Fourteenth street tin? (Saturday) aftermsm, ut ?no o'clock. Thu mend's or the family are respectfully invited to attend Muxes.?On Friday, February 1. Sailau Ida. only daughter or Willtam L and Suiah A. Miller, aged 1 year, 0 mouths and 28 days. Fold her pale bands o'er her pure little breast? I weep not at pai ting, my darling b at rest, Kiss her brow soWy and bid her farewell, Her home is In heaven, with Jesus to dwell! The rclalivs and friends <>r the ramily are respectfully invited to attend the funeral, on Sunday afternoon, at one o'clock, from the residence ?f her parents, 1W Eighth avenue, without further Invitation. Mruvaxv.?(>n Friday, February 1, Matuew Mt'iVAjrr. a native of Kclls, county Meath, Ireland. .... The friends and ncqualntances of the family are invito*I to attend the funeral, from bis lato residence, No. 73? Third avenue, on Suuday afternoon, at two o'clock. 1'owhk." ?On Wednesday, January .10, after a long and teilious illness, Matuew Mowwik, which he bore with ciiristian fortitude. . ? His funeral will lake place from his late residence, 39 Cannon street, this (Saturday) afUrn<*.n,at two o'clock. I'ayne ?On Wedwsday. January 80, Joessn I'ayss, aged 60 j ears, of coiisumption, son of IWnjamln Payne. ('Insham. Bucks (Kngland), pipers please copy. pIJkin ]n p.rooklyn, on Ttiursday evening, January 31, Jknmk, youngest child of Kphraim D. and Jane Place, aged 1 year nud 11 months. .... The relatives and friends of the farudy are res|iectfully invited to attend the funeral, on huuday afternoon, at two o'ctcck, from 371 Pacitlc street, between Bund and ^rpoWKMS ?In this city, at his residence. No. 39 Cannon street ot ulcer on the stomach, Mai hew Powers, aged 61 years,'a native orCarrtckbeg. Countv Waterford, Ireland. His friends, and especially Ins nephew, Malhew freasy, are requestsd to altenu his funeral, this (Saturday) after* noon, at two o'cl'x k May he rest in fx ace Ot ik> ?lu Wiliamnburg, Masv Qt mw, the late widow of Michael yiilLn, In the 03d year or her age. t'nlwly and beautiful was lier de^th, leaving with us the comrorllng sseurnnce that hers was tho blest hoj?o of bright immortality beyond ti,e gravo. Her friends and those or her family are respe. tnniy Invited to attend her funeral, cn ganday, from No. 03 North Second street, ller rtmaits will txi Ukcn to Cilvary Ceuiou.ry for inter ""lUaiiwiTnK -In Newark, N. J., on Monday, January 28, after a short but painlul UluifS, Mahia Iaicihk, wife or 8. Itemingten. Jr., M. P., and second daughter of the law Thomas M. Jenkins, , aged 24 years. M. mphis pnp< rs please copy. t>t aimshh ?At Bristol, Wisconsin, on Wednesday, Jan>l ary S3, after a short Illness, Mrs. Mast Siioibw, late of New York, aged 03. _ _ ller remains were Interred In Kenosha, Wisconsin, tn January 28. SirMTAHD.?On FrUay morning, lebruary 1, of con sumption, Wiijiah Siif prttui, a native of Kngland, aged 27 years and 11 months ? The luneral will Uke place from his late residence, 17V Bowery, r>n Sunday afternoon, at two o'clock. linden (Frgland) pi|>ers please copy. Bti.uvAK? At Yorkville, on Thursday. January 31, Paittki Ri ujvas, In the 33-1 year oT his age. .. .. Tho relatives and mends of the ramlly are rsspsyroity invited to attend the luneral, from his a?e res en<?, F'ghty firth street, between Fourth and t?" Hua<lay afternoon, at two odcc*. Hta remains will bo Interred In Calvary tt metcry. r l ,_ 1 *. . TnoK>ToS?On Frldav evwung, I/.ttfu, only daughter ?/?eo. F. and Ann Thornton, agod 4 y?an>, 4 month* aid 1 lhA Tin* rf^lnf i and Tr^nd* of tb# flMnlly, Alio too mom fourth ftreet. corner of eighth avenue, on Sunday after noon, at quarter past one o clork Tai mot ? In Brooklyn, on Friday, February 1, Jossrn Tais' t He leaves a wife and large family to mourn h? 1 tile funeral will take place on Bnnday afternoon, at two o clock, from his late rwOdenoe, 40 President stmt, to calvary Cemetery. _ . . TV^nxsoj. ?On Friday, February 1, after a lingering illness, Vs. ft. TnnumoM, aged M yearn. The friends of the ramlly are respectfully invited to attend the runeral, on Sunday afternoon, at hair past onn o'clock, rrom his lata realdeaee. #8 prove street Wn i kt.?On Friday, Fakruary l,ltr. 8*mit?.H. Wou?, **11 is funeral will take place frem his late residence, Wssbirgtoti. Bou'h rtrer, New Jerney. 1 Waito*?On Thursday, January 81. ?a*ab Howanr. youngest daughter of Thomas J. and Ruth Wslten, or disease of the heart, aged 10 years. The mends of the family, and of her uncle, Hsrfy Howard, also the members of Company H, ftsvsntyttrn regiment, ars rsspectfally MTltsd to^attsnd taMnlf on Sunday afternoon, at two oaMl. from All aslnia church, wirner of Henry and BcsmmsJ streeU, wlthont further Invitation. . _ Wnsos ?On Thursday, January >1, Hanu T , younfssa child of James and Mary T. Wilson. . , Ths friends (of the family are respsntfully Isvdtedto attend the funeral, this (Saturday) afternoon, at ona odock, without r?rtfcer urrltatlcB