Newspaper of The New York Herald, March 22, 1867, Page 10

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated March 22, 1867 Page 10
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TIE IT&TE CAPITAL. SUVWTEt OF U1LROW MM. Proposed Amendments to the N(l^ poJJUo Excise Law# ? ** Ac- f Ae. Albany, jtfech 21?10 30 r M. XMurowcm to tia now law. TbiOovolUNn Internal Affairs made their report on the Ej.ctse question to-dlght, and submitted the fol lowing >.tu of amendments:? An ecvtn amend an not entitled, "An act to regulate the ?ni* of intoncaliag liquors within the Metropolitan Potf.ce District of the State of New York," paaeed Af rtl M, fMB. n ie people of the State of New York, represented In Awembty , do enaot aa foBows:? jtnenoa l. Section four of sold act ts hereby amended 'wo aa to rend aa follow*>?"Section A The raid Board of 4SnelMshall, subject to the further provisions thereof, hove power to grant licenses to any person nr persons of good moral charootsr, aud who shaN be approved by them, permitting him or them for one year from tae time the same shall be granted to tell and dun peseta at any one warned piece-within the said Metro, poinon district, exniusiwe of the county of Westchester, etroBv, and spltltuoas liquors. wines, ales and beer m qwe? titles leas than five gallons at a time, upen receiving a license fee, the amount ef which is hereby fixed and apportioned aa Pollews ?For e Medusa to sell ale and hear only, to cny person or jpeesons, the sum of $50; for a license fer strong and npintuous inp.ors wince, ale and beer, te persona etber Stanu proprietors or keepers of hotels, raataarouta ?r re ?srtones the sum of $200; for a license to koepars or proprietorsC!" hotels for Strong and spirituous liquors, -wines, alevuid beer, e sum not lees than $60 nor mors ?fban $640, to be fixed hjr the Board aa they shaM deter wnne ie each particular application; to >11 proprietors ?wad keepers of first class restaurants and refecto ries, fer n license for strong and spirituous liquors, wines, ate wnd beer, the sum of $300; to the proprietors or keepers of other-restaurants or re fectories the sum of $160, or less in the discretion of lbs Board Of Excise. The question aa te which are of the first or ether class, shall be determined by said Board in thoir accretion; and their Judgment thereon shall be final end conclusive for the purposes of this act. In all caecs-tho said Based of Excise shall, for the purposes of this section, determine whether the place at which strong and spirituous liquors, wines, aie and beer are proposed to be -old, is a hotel, restaurant er refectory, and their dee to on thereon Shall be final S*( 2. Section fourteen of said act is hereby amended we ac to read aa fotttrws:?"Section 1A All persons boomed as herein provided shell keep the places at which they are so licenced te keep, sell, give and dispose ef -e'.rong and spirituous liquors, wines, ale and beer orderly and quiet, and between the hours ot one end four o'clock A. M. completely wnd effectually closed. Bat en every Saturday night such places shall be closed > off twelve o'clock and shad met be opened until four o'clock on Monday morning. Nothing herein contained ahall be construed to prevent hotels from receiving and ' -taherwleo entertaining the travelling public upon Suu <*?;??, subject to tbo raetsaottons contained in this -section " tor. A?Section nineteen ef said act Is hereby amended ms as as to read as follows:?" Section 10. It shall he the duty of every sheriff constable, policeman and Officer ef police to compel the observance and to prevent Who violation of the provisNns'or this act, and it shall be ? their duty to make complaint thereof under oath before any magistrate having jurisdiction to try offences against - the provisions of this act, who shall proceed by warrant *wad arrest ss in the cases ef misdemeanor, and upon the hearing and return of such warrant, the person or per - eons so charged shall have tbertght to summon witness's end be heard in their ewn defence and In case of conviction shall be punished as is provided in the lfith section of this set. Bnt for violation of any of the pro visions of this act on -Sunday such sheriff, constable, CI Iceman and officer of police may summarily close ana ep closed any place or places in which such violations occur, if by him deemed necessary to prevent such or awy violation of this act; and for -the violation of this act on Sunday, or for violation of any of the provisions ef this set which may occur in tne presence of any ?Acer authorised by this act to make arrests, the mi est stay be mads without complaint or war Ithill Nothing herein contained shall be construed to interfere with tne right to make summary arrests without warrant for violating any of the provisions of thin set between the hours of one and four o'clock A. wines. 1L, or for selling strong and spirituous liquors, ale or beer withont license." Bsc. A The said Board of Excise may and they are hereby empowered, upoe the application of any person er poisons to whom license may have been or shall be hereafter granted under the provisions of this net, to grant permission in writing to such person er persons holding such license to keep his er their place at which they are so licensed open during any ono particular night only, to be design anted In such permit, rtuch permission ebalt be granted By said Board for euoh causes and reasons as to the Beard may mora juet and reasonabl^and such canvas reasoea shall be entered on uta minutes of the Nothing la this section shall be construed as compulsory on said Board of Excise to grant such per mits, and any perron or persons having sorb permis sion may keep his or tbelr place open as sball be in aaeb permission designated and provided, but not other wise, and daring such, time may sell end dispose of Mqnors and wines, or ale and beer at such place named ta bis licensr, anything to tbe contrary in this act not withstanding. Such permission or permit shall not be transferable, and In eaae any snob permission shall be transferred tbe same shall be void, and the person ob stante? the aame shall ba liable to all tbe penalties pro ftM for la tbto art. Mir, 6. l b la art snail lake efleet immediately. A Minority report will be made ugainst any amend ment* to tbe lav. The pressure against any change la ery strong, and H ia predicted that no amendment* will fee adopted by the Boom Tbe temperance men are using the moral force of their enthusiastic coat eutiou to-nigh t* oppose any ehauge. To day they passed a resolution catling on trie Legislature not to adopt any o: the amend Meats proposed by the committee. rut. truant ea atm rime art.i, mns again considered in the lienatc to-night and unani atoesly ordered to n third reading. Messrs. H. C. ?orpbv. Andrews, Lent and Pleiwon earnestly debated Ma provision*. Tne i needs of tbo measure claimed that the improvement! it contsmplated were belittling tbo beautiful harbor sud tbe metropolitan dignity of New Tork cMy, w hose present wharves and pier* were a dia gpace, not only in tfce eye* of viaiilng -irangera, hot 4auimenul to the tree Interest* of commerce. In this eenneetioa comparison was made with the quays and deufca of Liverpool and mber Kuropean cities. The SanaM did one thing to-n gbt that would seem to indi cate a desire on the nan of that body to preclude any thing like a job in the undertaking proposed by the bill. mfel<-n was the striding out of 'be section giving etclu* aHe privileges to the Iron Pier and Wurehor.so Com* imi i swwrr eurios ti. cow?Trrnrs. ftamor ba* it ibai me deterunued stand of tbn House ?ea the constitutional (pie-non will lead to a compromise ? vMh the senate by wMcb representation by itsserab'y ? idlatricts will he admitted. Horace Oreeley was on the Moor of the House *o day during tbe diseasaion, and .?when the urgro Miftruge provision was voted rtos.u no Ml the eb ember apparently In high dudgeon. HEW YORK LEGISLATURE. itftn, viatch 21, 1MI. Ill V 1BMKTKO. CilM'l>a( the iur>edi'-tion of the -orroyatee Court, amending thn Koe.'iwMar dog las law. lb* law relative to the -ale n. unpaid AathoTWttg 'he Rnranyn mi ear t trng Coropacy to tanue preferred stork. AaAhur/iap the rareplatior of iintlniehed bt;vme?r In toe Wr.uigc I cumy Surroeai- r Oourt. Again* tha bill for the protection of hole' keeper, and ?than. Laid on the uble. By Me. Low?Again* the Icjington Arenue Hailread ML Ac reed to. By Mi. Low?Apaio-t actrm-aiug the ? instruct'ir < T ma eleiatad railroad in Kew YorA. At?reed to. Agatnet the Baikbead Hal I war ivli. New York. Armed to. Aatbaruing Iba astem-on of the Monthaida Railroad ]ia| Inland fur tha rtllef of the Niagara neat if Ha Irond, Hiiithlo. He tacWiatn the conatrunion of the PIMPhurg and Wbdaball Railroad. fa >aabii certain railroad oorapfhttong to use psaaea 0>r atatarw-m- and ? birga for tiie mm Bsttedtoc tha tame lor the completion of 1 be Wert ??ham Railroad. Again* lb-- h'a# York Flora ted Railroad b'H (second Mil Agreed to. Ay Mr. Anaiuiwa- Amending tbe charter or tba Her eto*** rtm iuaige and New: R<<.raof Ne? York, ordered ?a a third read ng. _ fh raftipd to ina Cornell CilfMH; aha amount paid Bp Mtef ornetl to the Gename Co'lege. ** *?? totter protection af emu-Mine arrlring at llw jtom af N>w York. Tba Waierlowa Public -cho -g M.ll Ci-yn TO Incorporate tbo White pi, Dl prvor Work# Com fmmy. Authorizing the city #r Ho.be,i? to *11000 for arbaol pnrpoawa Tbe Brooklyn Tarrv e Mil. A ilbor.tlng **?*?? Jork Society Tor tbe Relief o f the Ruptured and (rippled to hold real and peraonai u lata Aaocodmg tba charter of tba village of lanraater, Erie county. For tba relief of tbe Buffklo and Detroit Transportation % Ceanvsay. > for the relief af tba Buflble and (lev aland Tranaporta IK of torn nan r. Kv orpontUag ibe Mott Memorial Library af Raw York. ?jy, l#r mam tba aalarr of Ibe officer" and clerks in tha organ utxilhctor of fata* in Raw Tork. For tba t **oefer of certain indigent children in <oiim bin eotinte ta the Httdnta orphan Aay ?m Amending charier of tba Kocbaatar water worfta ' ^AmeuiKng tba , Arneral Insurance law relative to m? kual Inauranaa cam Br tTAjrroar rta, V ?? ? cuarMon of prieilega, mil ?tot the committee ?Fpataied ta NhadMW m M tha ?Men*., eciai fr? ide h y canoed a aahpmto ta eaaerte l Si'SSSTEfc-". r. -.??-?? Hlr clowuy? directed to irrw (hit tha Sttpnnt-Anu be Hathaway, a?d dalirar hint to The motif ? &? Senate to answer for oanWpt. Tb? ir 4?uc?irM enealmooety. whioh ' -??rnlbill toaid In ttoeonetnialien af inUmda, M tj, a direct iti of |TM 000, U to apprepnalud B, .* rat? of $6,000 par nil* aben tweaty nailea of any .m railroad shall bar* toaa completed, waa ardarad to a tort reading Kraatoa W ***>*?. nna ami wiuaraa or new yobs cm. The evening tension of tb* Senate waa devoted to tb* consideration of tb* bill establishing tb* Metropolitan Board of Pier* and Wliarvee. Tb* only important amend ment mad* waa an* limiting tb* power ot ecAmtaeionera in aaatgnlag plant and wbarren for tba eiclustre use of companian or for tha errciioo of permanent etrnctnrna t hereon. The Mil waa ordered to a third reading, and the ;.euat* ad.ioarnad. AimmMt. ALKi.nr, March 21, 1867. The btll to establish a legal gaxette m New York city waa ordored to a third reading. nti.tn r?MniD. To authorise lha Wiikesbarre Coal and Iran Company to hoUl real estate. To prevent frauds upon hotel and boarding bouse keeper* In rotation to railroads held under leans. To incorporate ttoe ding Sing Dry Dock Company. In relation to the Normal and Training School at Os wego. The Constitutional Convention bill was then taken up and read as amended by the Conference Committee. Messrs Weed, Henry, Smith, Ransom and Prince op posed the hill in ita present form. Messrs. Parker and Btgeiew advocated its passage. After debate the question waa taken on agreeing to tb e amendment providing for tho election ot delegates t.y Nonatortal districts, and it was lost by a vote of yeas 66, nays 61. The question was next taken on the amendment allow ing negroes to vole lor delegates and it wa* lost by 46 to 73. The question was then taken on the amend mont/apply Ing the test oath to all persons challenged for tiavlnv been i-ugaged in the rebellion, and H was carriwd by 65 to 52. Tlie question was then taken on agreeing with the re mainder of the report, end it was adopted by 49 So 42. Rercca till evening. Kteelsg Semiea. KILLS UnSODR'H). By Mr. Bkkbt*a*?To amend the charter of the Peo ple k Saving? Bank of New York; also concern.ug curtain variants in New York. hickorta To amend the Metropolitan Excise law; Me*<rs. Tar hex, Candee and Button dissenting. The Metropolitan Kanwav bill. Relative to the Troy and Boston Railroad Compaay. Exempting certain ilremen in Kings county from tax ation. In relation to contracts of Ihe Mayor and Commonalty of New York. To incorporate the Metropolitan Bathing Association. In relation to the Croton Aqueduct Department. HILL* V AKfllCO. To amend tlie charter of the village of Waterloo. To lay out a highway in West Farina. To authorize supplementary proceedings for the col lection of taxes. The General Appropriation bill. To amend the Johnstown village charter. In relation to the Mott Haven ferry. 'To provide for the drainage of certain lands in the town of Flushing. To limit the hours of labor of conductors and drivers ?a railroad cam To incorporate the village of College Point. To authorise the village of Dunkirk to Issue Winds For the relief of the children's Aid Society in New York. To equalize assessments in Lewis county. To amond the act rolaiit e to tho tees of the Clerk of Kings county. THK BROADWAY RAILROAD. Mr. fitMT moved that the House now go Into Com mittee of the Whole on the Broadway Railroad bill. Lost?42 to 44. RILLS ADVAVCXI) TO A THIRD RKADINti. To incorporate the Montague theatre, Brooklyn. To incorporate the New York end Long Island Bridge Company, for the construction of a bridge over East river. To organ!/,) the State Board of Public Chambers. Adjourned. TOE WEGUWKEII FERRY YlISAYfE. Investigation by n t'amintttee of tho Chosen Freeholders of Hudson County at (<ntten? hern Yesterday--The Ferry nn Intolerable Xnisance?J,out! Calls for Its Abatement ?Tnder the 1'rewent .tlanngement, dec, The committee appointed by tho Board of Chosen Freeholders of Hudson county to Investigate the man agement and condition of the Wcehawkon ferry mot st half-post five o'clock yesterday afternoon at F.ngle hardt's Hotel, Gutteob'-rg, John Wilson. Foreman, la the chair. The other members of the committee were Messrs. John Iztwery and Frederick Ktzold. The meet ing comprised a largo number of proprietors, wagonors and dealers of various kinds, all of whom wore men of more than average Intelligence and seemed unanimous in taeir determination to wage relentless war against the intolerable monopoly Known as the Weebiiween ferry. Nicholas I.ille was the first witness, and testified that the boat now running on the ferry ia totally unlit to be the temporary habitation of any human b?im ; that It runs sometimes At long Intervals, and without any re gard to the interests of passengers; that in consequence of the bad management travel Is diverted to other sources, and property depreciated in value; that the gentlemen's cabin is used promiscuously for slisco, hoc* ami the human spsctes, the latter being charged live cents, being two more than the fare of hts quadrupedal frieode?(laughter)?with whom he must hold tempo rary companionship: ihat all complaints made by pas sengers arc treated with unqualified contempt, and that passengers are driven to the last resource, and must ap peal to the law-making power, Unding all other appeal? disregarded Otto Kohler reriled a long tale of i*rie\ ances, among which he stated that on one occasion nn ox fell into tlie engine room, displacing a portion of iho machinery, so thai the engineer could not stop the boat when required, and it ran Into tho slip with a crash, throwing every passenger wlio wits .standing od his feet, and smashing a port mil ot tho slip; the ox was taken to New York and sold as good beef; on another On-aid on tho engine, r went on a sprue, from which lie returned to tho boat in a Aery somnolent condition; the bell rang, but the engineer was asleep. and did not hear it; the result wis another crash; the original charter ?- impels the company to charge tho same fhre as on the Hoboken ferry, whereon thev charge two i-rats more, (here the witness won rwinlndod hv the Chairman thai a <upplom?nt to the net empowered the compaay to Increase the f.,re? ) The charges :nr wagons, carnages and heavv I ads are exorbitant; Oftentimes when tho boat should start ,n tho morning tlie deck hands will be playing euchre on shore, and when they get to the boat toe tide will be gone Out, and it will lute over MM hear to get the boat out of the mud; T often stood two au,l three hours waiting for the boat, which on several -a^loru: only made one trip in the-J;ty; look upon Ihe ferry management in a cross despotism, as the company sets public opinion at defiance; the entire man ncement devolves on Nathan lei Doyle, who Is the Pr-wi dent; Ibe day after the pre.taiitmcut of tbe Hnd*on county Grand Jury relative to this terry the word* 'sheep fold" were pouted up conspicuously ? ver the gentlemen's cabin, as if to set even tiialnw at defiance; Ma terry, under MUMP mituareincnt, would attract no immense traffic; meet of the residents In this quarter are obliged to tra\ei to Hoboken; It wenld seem that the ohjoct of the present management is to depopu late this district and convert it into a grazing iwslaiw; more attention Is paid t o raule than to human beings; would never let ray wife cross over in thofmst, ?? I coosider it would be too great u risk of Lie, while the obscene writing! and fig ores In the ladles' cabin, nut to apeak oflbedut, are repulsive .n tbe extreme even to the focliac* of turn; do lamps arc lighted in the cvenintr in that cabin thus exposing moral* to ontami tiebou have known lad'os to prefer standing outside ia tne ra n and cold; never knew 'ho l> >nt to h - painted or denned; there war* formerly two hoe' -, and one was -old; hex* pronarvd no his than sixteen alldotit*. with thirty or forty documents. to sw all ilu-s? statements; th??, paper* are now in ftcnton. but will bo laid liefsro the Ho.-u-d of f'ho--en Freeholder* in doe time; in ccse of tire tho result would he mo?t calamitous. a* ibero is uo prov mioa agsiiiM it; the platform lei.Jing to the ferry Is rotten h* to endxager the lives of uuy who treed on ?i: am oi opinion that the lesse should he withdrawn front the present managnmeM ,nd given to tuea who won! | Rake It at? uoe a public 'lenellt and a highly pro fltublc speculation, a* at nreeent Mr. Dovle la deoi to all [ nmt>'? t>*? | < ?'? rebut: z M,d that taut -uiumnr bo conveyed no ) s* , than eights ttivn-iiud block- of stone neross tli* terry, | to-which he whs chaeged ron shilling* k load, hut It lie disnced t? give a three dollar or Are dollar bill he would ihi charged twelve billing* a load; for the um<' load at th* Hoboken ferry ilia <harge in life *b llinca; the I charges are <mlte arbitrary on tha Weehswken ferry. Maary H.?'<iwin testified that on aesoral nce?sl'i*a the boat sticks It. mud at tha slip, and Is two feet below iba sni'ac* of the btidfe, which causes great danger to horses with heavy imds, another groat aooreoot danger *a the filthy <00411100 of the deck wharo tattle bad 'wen etaudinii. and where bor?c, often slip; on iw> occur, m fast Knsetnber, wtien n o weather a-a* One, he eui red i-lia boat on tne WwtiawWen side at ton o'clock In tha tore noon, and after finntlog up and dowu the river waa landed attain at Uie same slip at one o'clock ia the alter noon; oftent lues was obliged to watt au hour and a half for the fide. John Haute testified that on one orrasoa the pilot? Maker? r.alied on tha pesanorars 10 haul out a dend e*, to wht ii fiey 10.iKnantijr demurred, aekad what nebl had be to maka ?oeh a demaua. to which he replla<' ? "ICvorg right; and if yon dnn t iiaul him out you may B off a mi ira*el where yon please, ae I will tie up the ^lt; ' that tea specimen of Ihe reptiaa which pesaorigera reretse; ofteniliuoa there are no deck hands, and (he ,*aiw*ugers, throogh sheer etieenry, in order to meet r,'ietr nii-iucM, bure to act; one ot tha roregoiag wit n. ssas (Lille) bad tha nail at hie forefinger taken off wta 'la baul'ng a ropa In lhi? oapaitty, paid fifteen oanta one day for a horse end wagon, while a man behind ma pant ,'birty.five eanta for a similar thangb lighter ana frawdis' R Vaddn read a latter irotn Kt Oorarnor Tne* ar ? proprietor, condemning the mnnagameat or the ferry: mid aipreaeiaf a datarminattan to teat the queaitoa in A* o.mrta. Ttus ger.tiamans aside ore was a rerapitulati'la of tha forgoing "?serai ri*xer' wt*ne,-ee were examined, after whieh the chairman saVI thai tha chief rare of the committee ?would he to goafs? the Interest* of tha people, whose re pfeseetattvea that* were, and they would place Use esl drsra Ni , e lb,.. fin.vt at tbair nest rooming. / TBI lETROPOLlTIB TI1HMT COMPANY K M> IiAkuIm Hccllai la the Everett A W|* end influential meeting of fit* ?_u >..u tatoj?'?niag ??J ?*?? **???? Room, to ^ PM-f Into law of the Metrt^J Tw1^ompwiy <Wp!e reread) whteh ha. reeled lta ?QCt10D of lhe T" y by ** *J"?ost uBimou# vo(^ iyj M j H pro !*>?* to ran this ho? of raiir thrwjh th, t>]0clc? of i Jil'*? b#lwe?" Flf,h ?"'* 8UU> atvuues from Wash mgto. Pork to Central ^ ^ of>rH,D?nU of th, . ?*JfU *** *** *-??? WO to "00 enterprising aim#* a k Ji? * ***1 of the line being con iimu ' ohll*"<' to toooo their homes and seek _?4 J"**,it ,k 1Wr#' decompensation they expect to ' *' ' *y ?*yA to far below the sum they inuat pay for houses elsew^^ and they beliove lhat th, de. oMhta^road ?7ii' the immediate neighborhood roada on J**"'"? " ???of the and the new ar -zi ??d ?lx?h avenue on the one side, , with tha lorn- .U?6 surface road on the ottv-r, together ring stthierr 179 ?f the elevated road and the )ar road benear A^tf1 -kl05 M<l lre,uWJntt of 'he tunuel | elraWefor rnatT .^ ?trncta aoything but de ^^Vwjer eight o'clock the meeting wu culled to Sir $ Vermllye was named as Chairman. Thi??i . I Ch*" "ae appointed He-reta-y. fortt iSSC?*? Tf4 tl,e c'" ?r 'he meeting, which set rorth, vbe ln]uriao that would be inflicted on the owners and *7^T!y.. v. he conRtruo"OB of the proposed road, thf J3T!?fSl "T2T exertion should be made to defeat nts Metropolitan Transit Company now before the J eefr ?hlen bill, the rill .utod, would be^no .SK* "" "? " i'Ii* l?nCthenod address, described the mon^f to t.i?* J!' 1?.tho fln" p,ac*' ,he company u W twenty flve feet wide, extend ?ng In a straight line .rom Waverley piece to lhe I'artr n?f?'of between Fifth and Sixth avenues The a t take that strew st.ovinias thW inSUIoLi l rT published aprospoctu* lu which thev "dS Vips Vn"*nt i"'*nt w' to erect the line 5*0 ?net from Fifth avenue; hot thev might vnr* thai re .... mm n,?"vo* M eocned to tnem prudent If the gentle men ho was addressing fived in the iomn ne^Id V?n?ity ?f th'8 r,roPOM?l railroad, they did not need any remarks from him to show iWmn hey at present stood in. Tho shaker ch^mrized lag " "P'-fKI opportunity lor levy, log diack mail. The company proinmeti fo run an un ?W~^ldVthti,roUgh l,he Hn- a ho? "n?rTn railroad through the ^cona Ko^ of The * holes' srS-r^ ? r~ * &52 on the value ot the houses. The property holders en>ld a ^ryW0lt' M t? who these commissiouerH mleht be **h&:^JZrr*re, ? ^toThe'/aioe^f waetr Doueea they might consider themselves well off 69 P??Pla are to be theoretically paid. Tho hlwira convenient to the proposed Pne would be ni irrd to thn extent of two millions of dollar., ?ud TwI ?? e?? would" b^\ret,rW0UM "l"P 'he measure'th"v ihm ?T.lhoy Ttrdon?brok9? reed. It waf ?nl?g^hat IhiM measure had been advocated by gome of ih? n^ww bTu wniHiJndR?C^!S?* i 0no ?f. thft Por*ons promoting the H .i f . glove wjth the promoters of it He did not mean to My that those papers were influenced nortv^wne1,1 h"^"' *"* "''l'" B,at0 ,!'?t if the pro k " hn'1 no1 sMrr9d 'ho matter the bill wotiM probably hare passed the Senate. 1 the' did not w-ilcn up and tind what imminent peril hune ovor thetrTrT party-this bill would pass; bht irthey rou^d^ ("heer""' " "',n " 'he SUD"Bl" " would bo (iefeftted. Tho speaker concluded hi. remarks amble and resolutions which strongly denounced VePhhi as uncalled for by the necessities Jr trnveTaS ^Icuf.fid to dostppj. most valuable property in?rt-i T,,a? the ^'y- . 71,e rpRol,itions cloWwith tho names of . ???e bar of Influential gontlemen whom Lho promotera nf th* oppos tion deemed it advisable should pweed to to assist In defeating tho measure. P U 10 AIb*n'r sir. JEKtrwrAH Laroqi-k said they had been tnM <i,n> f:ThV^CTo?r^ pTp-e ^rrw^rftk. "r;- drF??JrP ^ sa nswmisa ^552S S ^ VW ?d bnUd'Their' C piu"JZSSS&?? tLto done to somebody t Klthor this was n..t i ? on the pert of thoso who voted for the bill or th^r 2iL? ^ d,'ntl*r?9 'he duty ror whkh they ^ yi PT* ). Tbey did not *?"" time #k v what the chairman said, It -cemed to him that tho numerous assembly he saw theroTv.-ich, .? predated tho tact that tnelr pro^rty wM ahoot m ^ seriously atlectod. He thought that thT. _ .5" enough In the city of New York to appreciate IheVactthat mne?wa: ll,ew f' alup? ^ ***** iVw Thera ^ 58:35 that t!ifCO,,,M " I,r?Pp"y- (Cheers ) n mtSlTe1"^ railway was an outrage. If it we* ?eowwm tl 5Ri jszjs as? na HS "a're^e* <?n sis^|?s-.s wi^nlton'n???* bio fad that the bill had by /"'.lT<^nre,D,,rka vote. It might be al! w-!l to Sr thm th? a! Tv?""* "?ev had 'hcmselves very mucu m J.^r feet idgh2enMort.ul?!,yh"%TSor of'tu b??U?^ la? ?xir.vts from news, ape?. in /av^.rflt, * aUd aUo fewS^WifcuilSP " It was th'oui^i iTit^ (he?verv^bo't'^n"'' this line would be on the houses a, the '' ?venue. J, might, .-rl ap- be u^T,r m . l? ''f'h w ^ t" K~And "*? <"rotou. mcnt ior the same. (Laughter ) rr,,2 '"W1 a.., .KJUWaWS-iX Mr. Enwo-.-o IItaxk*ax mild ths? if ?hi> ...? sfrvlifs' "r""""" rear of the hon e, on the r t'h 'a - '? "? tho rromptly |r thev wishe.1 in 1.1 her must act msasure. It was a fact tb if if Uie?Juh2TTniK th? mtMivaa. u 80 u,l'?oul thlngM tu.v nVhHpnrnpd Hrt . m?!I ^W^lMtry voufd go to Wr must go through your house.-7' Mr jon-Tmi^it ^ Car ? t you yo flnm^whara aIj?* . nj ?* . *?", r:'?? "w'CI"'"* m,?'" ?rylng to ilr.d out ' ) Tue mil ??, .1?, wbr" W9 "r? '?4I1JfSU"iSSfffllr,25'' "" W?"" te?r3"7K'' as infamous, ' hah the apeekerrharwetertevd ? Jin rir1"''1? "I"1 ^""'""ns were adopted and -.fto, gsf?Mgpsa.'ar! jf? z ?%? sv-'w tss ass ?n? appolnt-d to soiielt nn!"rial nldto'r that purpose. im The meeting limi,o np at half-past fen o'clock. BRUTAL iimOERJR MARYLAND. lMtmonm, Mm h 21,1S67. l-aar lloby, iic?,i evenly veer*, residing in Alleghany county. Md? ww brutally murdered In hi* own honse en SuDU?y Iimi.. No ono w*? near the honee ?t tbe time, except hi* ?>n und another eon'a wile. The .son baa been arroeteU on euapicton of having committed thodocd. THE MISSOURI TEST OATH. Hi. l ow, March 21, 1M7. Tbe .-Hate Supreme Court ha* reminded the order ro qnirmg Imeyera to laka the loot oath prescribed by tbe tone Mutton. the ternessee franchise law. Ntognun, March 21. 1M7. The Supreme Court rendered a deciaion aeaU.nlng the Franchise law of the laM eeaaion of the Legislature. The dfiemn la contrary to the rtpectatiena or the con eerratlroe. The radwala ere uinch elated. y EXPLOSION ON THE ALAIAMA RIVER. Monn.n March 21. 1MT. Jt private de*pntcb aiya a ateamcr plyng neteoen ton and Montgomery, blew up to-night, t'ho oxproee ?wtaontror we* killed. No particulars. THE FIOOW IH IERTUCIT. 1/icetriMjt, March 21, 1MI7. The doetltutlon In the innndated dtatrlcta on the Oreene vttto le very greet. The people ere (offering lee the neocaprlea of life, and many are compelled to leave their hooeee IJe-k I'ttv m entirely deserted, the in hatdtant t hectf compelled to ftoa to the MM*. Ahawn*? to,rn la f hi crgtnl, an A the wharf heat lr cfowded w'lb "nforlnnafe nM* SMALLPOX. Important Report of the S*p?rlil?i4rat mt Vital HtatlatlM?Tb? (*aaca?toa ia (kit City? Preeaatiaaary Meaaarca Norwoowrv, to. Dr. Hani#, bnpertnlendent of Vital Statistics, hat ait la Utt Sanitary Buperlhtondent of tba Board of Htallh an important communication relative to the prevalence of tmallpox in thit city, and tho meaaarca neeaaaary to bo adopted to avert the ravages of this contagion. Ho aaya:? It wilt be shown presently lhat there are hundreds ef thonaaods of personrf m the Metropolitan 8enitery ate trict now unprotected against smallpox, and thai ^or nearly two yoara paat tho moat i?uaceptlbl6 material rer tho ravages of thta roniagton has rapidly Increased >n our midst. The enmbo?tlble material for another sweep ot' this scourge ho* accumulated, and already the sparky of contagion are Ivlm into the midst of our population. Bv the greatest vigilance in the care of every ceo%of n&aiipox in the cty?though hut few have eoc ;jfed? ilir scourge boo been averted; hut this imnt'oBlty will not continwe much longer, for the amount tf tno con tusion in the metropolitan district wili rapidly increase by means of arrivals from abroad. The Dumber of patients in the smallpox hospital has been increasing d'.rngthe last two inuaihs. The amount of this disease in parts and cities witence most of the emigration oom-s to New York is steadily increasing, and it already a aoiircoof popular comment and alarm in Great Britain.

The Health Officer at Quaran ino will scou have trouble with it. The present epidemic of smallpox in the British towns was predicted more thun two year* ago by the two sani tary oflicerr, Messrs Beaton and Buchanan, who, undnr the chief med.ral uthcer of the government, inspected tlie vai ciuat on in the principal towns. The* found that much of the vaccinating was Improperly performed, and that the people were again beromin indtifereel to its importance. They then said lhat '-before the year 1806 an epidemic of smallpox w.iulu follow audi u. gleet" New York can be immediately protected agaiusi this great danger, and to guard this metropolis from small pox by vaccination will bn tho Ural atop in protecting the continent; and ?? have evidence that the health authorities m most American cities aires in the opinion, winch seems not to be wholly overlooked in New York, that upon this lb urd of Health de-olv?> the iv-pcnsi bliity of leading in the adont on 01 c niprch.-ns'vo sani tar.v measures again tl every kind ol infectious disease. The report then goes 011 to state that vaccination is supposed, to a groat extoa: even am ng medical mun, to be a verj simp'- procces, wmle, 1U fact, a centime and trnHworllty vacciuaiiou is one o( the most exact aud delicate process s that a physic an ever perform."; and dela'ls in a concl-e tiisnoer the condition" of a g.-nt: inn protective vacciuatiou, and the rules laid down, as a guide in eslimutiug 'he eOieacv of a vaccination, by the Medical Council u. the Royal Vaccina Institution and the Salutary it-?:* of tho Privy Couucil of Kngland. fcuporinleiident Harris then s atcs thai it is a very common, lb. ?'li itioorrect opinion t-at a single vacclno euro 1< ai vays a<l quale proof of prutecdon agiiin*l the disease, and that ill* wor-t of ait d?fe< Is is that of deceiving the i.aUt.i and tne o|wrator alike, by producing a doutuius or apnri.Tts vaccina sore from lymph taken at he wrong lime, or by dried aud deteri orated vaccine cr ;st. During the six.y-s.x years in which vaccination had been practised in Knropo and A .lerica, the necessary princpies and ruies fur it- application Lave been fully a-'ceiturned, but popular lustrue'ion ua tuis point has been very much negleotet. I> m presumed, however, that in due time the v|- r,.M)'itai -njard of Health will devl-e a comprehensive sod eif tive system lor Iusur tng the univer-ai apt.Hostiou of vaccination in this dis trict. I)r. Harrw think it unnecessary at prew-ut to de pend on the taciiit ?nitered by iMing public chari ties, but adviso* lit ? t-utuui'iury to take advantage of the absence of the xuijH p<ix pldemic, as tiiere is reason 10 believe (hat a ren- wul ot the ctiolora will appear prior to too middle of next June. Volun tniy avenciea, he says. must b nmiuiy relied upon, and of tho means 01 this kind now aval laid - in New York and Brooklvn he * .gcost* the promulgation, by the Board of Health, of necessary plaits, iegu ution' and general inforiuaiion; the co operation of the Buanl with the medical dlspenaarp-s; the stipulation by tho dispon saries, Ac , and pattictihirlv by the Commissioners of l'ublic Charitt s and orr -ctions, before a ssuming any ca>-e, tbat the recipient gi .e evidence of hav.ng been properly vacclnau-d, or sub.-ni-. to the operation; a simi lar stipulation towards emplo es by banks, railroad, ferry and sieatn hip co,tunnies, hotcis, ate.; the exac tion from pupiis, in p ihue or pr-vaie sciio-ii*, of a certi ficate of taccioution at the tunc of admission, or within a reasonable time tlier.?ait-r, and the adoption of tho plan ordeicd by the British government requiring, in all cases of legisu-y of births, that the rcgis ering clerk should return to th" parents, or attending physician, a p quest from the Health Hoard, and a copy of section twenty nine of tho cauiiury Code enjoining vaccination within three months alVr birth. After suggesting various foims for such c rtiflcatcs, Ac., Suporiulendent Harris expresses the opinion that a huuse-to-hoiise s.stem <v inquiry and vaccination would be attended with lieuellcial result-, ae has been abo?u at Philadelphia, Haltimor- aud New Orleans. At Provi dence, R 1., au*o. this .system has been practiced witti equal success. 1. it should be found practicable to inspect a great nura er of oersane, it would probttbiy appear that in New York not more titan two out of three persons are properly and effectively vac. mated, and thai onc-hail of those who have been operated upon unsuccessfully could be protectively revuccutaied. The groat national vaccine institutions of Great Britain are conceded 'o le the best models m toe world, hut tho lucurjiorab d dlf pensarirs of New York excel tnem in the number ol vac cine ofiei'a'ions, and occasionally .n tlie production ? f vaccine tiros. Ihe total number of vaccinalionu performed gratui tously in those dispensaries the pa-t tiv- years foot up as follows:? 1*VJ IX M9 IV,J 47,808 l*C! IK.OU8 I.swi 9.WW !S8t 111,6.* T'ltnl In ?lv?> U1,9U1 Average number xuccinHtcd r r:h year?iU.M. Nearly half of all these were rovacduHtlona, and all Ibis good tmrk was tor the poor. The total amount or the vaccination done for both rich ?ud poor in the name yours by ill roy .I vaccine institution of Great Bntaint the royal J?niier.au iiislituiiou, and the London vac iue an 1 smallpox hospitals wasoulv about one bnudrcd thou sand itv luJiug all ibeir rcvacclbutiuus These royal invitations iaaued about two hundred and fifty thousand cbarpes of vaccine virus every year, while Dr. Loiues in our Eastern Dispensary aiuue issu a about one buud red thouaaud .barker, and some years has furnished as many ns one hundred and ninaty tliou.-and charges or the protective lymph. In Tivw of inch facte and with export vaccinators tu ilmso city dispeiuturle*, the Meiro poli.an district has, in them, such excellent facilities for public vaccination ana for lbs conservation of pure vac cine iyranb as few cities pirns sa i'lan and system in providing for and enforcing vaccination aloue ore wanted, iiud thee- the Board of Health can supply. The Hoard ol Heal ill therefore gave notice that in a< contents ?ith tho iwenty-uinlb section of the Suui tury < >nie every asvacciaated person is rsqu'rad to be eff. dually x soot mated Parents nm requested to have tneir children vacc-nated. Employers and superintendents of laborers or every class aro requested to have all tbo poimius under their dtrecltun protected from smallpox by vaccina' ton or rcvaccination. 1 he poor and all ?*io prefer gratuitous vaccination xvul be vaccinated at either of tbe m dlcel dispcnnulcr mentioned below, via:? New York* Dispensary, 132 Centre street, corner of While. Eastern Dispensary. 57 Eafox str et, corner of Grand. Northern DUimn vary, at ihe junction of Waverley place and ChiUtupiier rtreot. Drimit Dispensary, 401 Second avenue, corner of Twenty-thud street. Kortndwt rn D.spcnvary, 100 East Fifty-ninth street, near Thud avcuue. Tbiity-fourtu street nispecoarv, 109 West Thirty fotirtn street, Mar corner oi Uroviway. Northvreatern Dspcnaary, 511 Eighth avenue, comer of West Thirty-seventh street. Manhattanvtile Iispen-ary. at Manhnttanville. Applicants lor gratuitous vaccination will present theuiselves at any di -i onaary in the city of New York before noon ?ny day, Sundays cx> spied. Every person who is vaccinated will present hims If for examination at the di.spen.airy unn week, proc.soly, after each vncct nation, thai th physic an may decide whether the tame he nocessfuh In the city of Brooklyn applicants for grnlnltom vac r'nation will bo vaccinated at the same hours and under the mi roe regulations as In New York. At the Brooklyn Dispensary, No. 7 Tillary street. Central Diaponaary, Eiatbusb avcuue, near Nevlna street. l ong Island College Horpital, corner of Pacific and Honry streets. Williamsburg Dispensary. 131 Fourth street, between South Second and ."oulh First streets. IETURR OF OENERAL^ICXLES TO CHARLESTON. Ciuslkktov. March 21, 1867. Geucral Sickles arrived to-day and was received with e salute of thirteen gun*. ARrfcST OF All ALLE6E0 FORteR. Rostov. March 21, 1867. T)*ktr ywrteff!?y , f? young man named llcnce D. Whitney, tor forgeries during the last three months on the Nteih National Bank of New York city, te the amount of ox or 81.ooo MASSACHUSETTS ARO THE WAR. _ .... _ Bowrox, March 21, 1867. Paymaster General Marshal, ot this Plate, in his final report, shows that since toe lieglnnlng of the rebellion Massachusetts paid over thuteeii and one.qosrter mil lions of dollsrs in hound * t>. soldiers snd seders. REWS FROM FORTRESS RIOHROE. _ . FouTstas Mo.vnoa. March 21. 1887. Belled, steamship t baric* W. Lord, from Ha I reel cm ??r New York, and Mariposa, from New Orleans for New York. The latter returned, a heavy northeast gale prevailing outside. She has on imard one hundred and Oft/ emigrants, who embarked si Havana and who were wrecked on the coast of Cubs while tn rout* to a settle ment te Brazil V/ TIE STEAMERJCOQUETTE. Moxtgomkrt, Ala., March 21, 1*67. The csptaia and crew of the steamer Coquette have ST.ved hei". She struck a sens at Antanla landing, at two F. M. on the 20th. The boat and cargo were a total ?nea. The passengers all eeenped. Fiaanro Corsrsasarr Moray.?On the lhtfc last Ira R Hash, m ex-army officer, formerly of the One Hundred and Tvexty-fourth New Turk Volunteers, was arrested at Fort iervla, New York, on the charge of pawing coun terfeit money. It la alleged be paseed $M? of the "qeeer" at a hotel where be was arrasted and bad f275 of the worthless tnnrey og his person. The pr eoncr Isa resident of Port Jervis, and is a deacon in th- Prcebyt ? riM'banp and s Pundey school tench*. He to now i-'vpfocd la M'.nih silo Jail. SKETCHES Of IKAEj&JO T&ATXL. *J Tvfmmmr 1^ Before tho lolood IllW'jiitel OenletT A special meeting of U> 4 Long Island Historical Society ?u beM UMt erwlnc r ^ (Mr t?oib^ corner ?? Ooert eed end Joraiemon Br*^ Brooklyn; Judge Greenwood pre* dad. There v^, , WTJ large at leu dance of lad tee and gentlemen, m%n much late rented in the lectors of the evonlr^ Wbich was del leered by Professor C. **?*? HarW^ ? companion of Professor Agassis. After *am* V ailmloary business had boon dtapoaod of the Profer ^Qr m introduced to the audience, flo add that li '/ha with much hesitancy that ha attempted so soon After the discourses of bia illustrious predeceasor, Professor Agassis, to speak on the same general *brma of Brazil; hot the field of the speaker's explanations was a different one from his, sod now that so great aa interest had been aroused la the country by bis lectures, and that so general a dastre is fait to learn more of that empire, it did not seem im proper that bo should east bis contribution into tbc stock of our Information concerning that country, though It should be but a mite. He proposed to give in the form of a narrative some 0000*101 of explorations which It was his privilege to make on the coast of Brasll, be tween Bio Janeiro and Bahia, a region of which scarcely anything la to be found recorded in hooks. It was a shame that so many writers about Brazil occupied themselves with flimsy descriptions of the ludicrous side of Brazilian life and manners, and neglected to tell anything of real value. The Thayer expedition, Which the Professor accompanied, started from Now York on the 1st of Hay, 1665, and after a voyage of twenty days, It was announced that on the morrow they should anchor in the port of Rio Janeiro. As they approached the month of the hay the nearer hills separated themselves from the rest and seemed to rise out of the mass, and now they saluted the little old fortress built at the foot of the hills on the eastern side of the entrance. Entering still further, and leaving behind them the dugar Loaf, there was soon on the same tide of tho bay near bv the picturesque peak of the Coreorado rising from among the bills to a point on which gleamed a white perpendicular wall of a pre cipice 1 oarlv two thousand fret high. After some further description of the bar l*rofessor Hartt wont on to state that when tbe expedition arrived at Rio Ja neiro the party was sent oil on various excursions, witch occupied a month or more, while Pro fessor Ague*./, made his headquarters In tbe city, amassing immense collections, especially of Qeh. To himself and oompanlou, Mr. Edward Copcluud. of Bos ton, war given the exploration of the coast between Rio Janeiro and Babia. Before prreioding further the Fpefiitor gave a graphic description of tbe city of Rio Janeim, which contained about 300.000 inhabitants, and ike houses of which were built chiclly of brick or stone. In the c.ty were a number of churches, hospital*, Ac. A largo commerce was dune, principally in coffee, sugar, A*'., the business being principally iu the hands of Por tuguese and French. After hrletlv describing several pieces In mo victory of tho city, which were approached b? mil And etoam-rs, the Professor said that bo left Kio Janeiro on the 19th >?f .Tune, ISM, In a little coast steamer, and tc three days arrived at Campos, a city on (tie Rio P&raiha, about thirty miles from its mouth, where h.s party remained several days making collections of fish, hird* Ac , and examining tbe Rio Muriatic. The Rio rurabiba took lis rise in the province of Rio Janeiro, and as !oug as It ll?ws among tbe moun tains Is obstructed by many rapids and Is navigable only for canoes. In its lower part it reaches the plains on tne coast sod la navigable (or email steamers and launches for about aixty miles. The plaius aro exceed ingly fertile and particularly suited for the cultivation of the sugar cane and such other products aa tbe water iu the rainy seasons w.>uld not damage. Campos Is a flourishing little ci'y, with some ten thousand 10 fifteen thousand inhabitants, boasting ol a large number of churches and a ibealre. It docs a Inrve business in sugar nud coffeo principally, wbich are collected from the n ?Lbboriug country and Interior, and salt, wbich is imported from Rio Janeiro and sent into the interior After making numerous col lections be went to Victoria, where he presented his I ot ters tu the President, and alter waiting a week was provided with mules, which, be was toid, could only convey him a part or his w ay. His party then returred to Kio Juuelru, and shortly afterwards recommenced tueir jouftiry towards Balua. On arriving at the Rio Poce he noticed large turtles, wb'ch were there in abundance, and tho eggs ot wbich made good omelets. Pioleasur Hartt gave a fine description of ibo Rio Lioce, along tl>e boiucrs of which the laud was very fertile, and 111 the ledyo of which there were n quantity of dia monds. Tbe natives of tho region of the Rlc Boce were uncivilized, nud wore little or no apparel, and inclined to be as cannibals in tbe choice of their food. He then journeyed to Paota Clara, subsequently to Philadelphia, where a German colony was settled, and after stopping Ht llshia and other smaller pluees. returned to Rio Janeiro, whence tho journey homeward was begun. Professor Hartt Illustrated bl? discourse by a diagram on a blackboard, and narrated, during the course of bis re marks, many Interesting Incidents happening In connec tion with Ills explorations. At tbe conclusion of the lecture a vote of thanks was tendered to bint, after which tbe audience dispersed. THE KIMBALL CASS. Tli* Victim Nut the Wile of the Kate I.leuten nnt I'olenel Klmbnllt of the llnoklM /<uu> men-Addtllenwl Facto and Affidavit*, Ac. The announcement published in *11 tho city papers yesfcrdny, to the effect that the widow of tho lato Coiooel Kimball, who vat ahot by General Corcoran, bad died from an abortion produced by certain persona, at tho Irving Hours, ou the 22J of January lad, turna out to have been an erroneous statement, the publication of which is to he deeply regretted, not only for the sake* of Mrs. < 'clone! Kimball herself, but for that of the many warm friends In this city and else where whom alio la known to poaieas, and who very naturally feel aggrieved at tbo statement re ferred to. It appears that the reporters who were prevent at the examination of Dr. Beakiey, at the Too>bs Police Court, were l.d to believe, from a statement made by Mrs dote, the nurse, that the deceased had confessed to her that she was the ''wife of Major Kim ball, who was killed daring the war/' that the lady mentioned was the wile of the Colonel Kimball shot by General Corcoran. The fact is, however, aa baa since been ascertained, that "Mrs. Elizabeth E. Kimball," whose death by so frightful a means was recorded, waa the widow of I.ieutenaut John K. Kimball, formerly of the lmasidea reglmvut, One Hundred and Seventy-sixth New York Volunteers. I.ieutenaut Kltnbsll during the war was taken prisoner ut Draahcar City, La., and died while in tlie hand* of the rebels Moreover, the baptis mal and maiden name of the wife of the Colonel Kim ball shot by General Corcoran was L. Helen McLean, while the baptismal and maiden name of the unfortu nate lady who died at the Irving House waa Elizabeth E. Luther. The following card, which baa been prepared by one of tho many frenda of Mrs. L. Helen Kimball, It will bo seen, would of iiaclfrsettle all doubt as to the Identity of the two ladies were there no other proof to be pro duced:? to THff BDITO:; OP THE HERALD. In nn article n your edition of to-day, in speaking of the death of Mrs. Elizabeth K. Kimball, at the Irving Hou?e in this city, on January 28th inst., from an alleged abortion, yon say, "She was the widow of Major Edward Kimball, or Hvwklna' Zouaves, who waa shot and killed by Geacrel Corcoran while on the picket line of the Army of tho Potomac.'' Mm Helen McLean Kimball, who was shot by General Oorenran as above stated, Is bow residing with friends in Washington, D. C., and wasthero seen by the writer at six P. M. yesterday. Br publish ing the above vou will do no more than Justice to a wortbv and estimable lady, and obttga yours, *c., W. Nrw Yobe, March 21, 1867. aomtioxal facts ut tub cam. The following Important atfldavlta concerning the de mite of Mrs. Elizabeth E. Kimball, which should have been made a part of tha court proceedings held In rela tion to lite cose yesterday were sent Into the Board of Ilealth yesterday afiornoon, with the official report of tho preliminary examination held before Justice Bow ling on Tuesdav afternoon, at headquarters ? Orncs Maxhaet SrPEsutTzxnx.Tr, March 21, 1867. City and Oounfy of -Veto r?r*, ss ? Elisba Harris, M. P., being duly awom, says that ha is Registrar of Vital Sta tist lea of the Metropolitan Board of Health, aad aa such Registrar keeps tho record ef births, marriages and dcatn*. and issues permits for burial under the rnles of raid Hoard, and that all documents, papers, warrant? or records which by law are required to be died with or kept by tbe said Board affecting births, marriagss and deaths in said city, are. by the rules of said Board, so tiled with and kept by this deponent, as Chief of the Bu reau of Vital statistics, and deponent further says that on tbe 29th day ef January, 1867, application was' made at said Bureau for a permit tor the burial of the body of Elizabeth B. Kimball, founded on a certificate made and signed by Robert Gamble, one of the coroners of the city ef New York, which set forth that he, as such coroner, had oa thai day bold an Inquest on tbo body of the said Elizabeth, and that st such inquest the Juror* rendered a verdict that she came lo her death from In jun's resulting from a fall received January 22. 1867, aad that on said certificate a permit was glrea on which tbe body of said Elizabeth was, as deponent is Informed, removed from this city to Providence, R, I.; and deponent further says that up to this time no return of the inquisition referred to in the certiorate aforesaid has been made to or Bled with the said Metropolitan Board of Health, as Is re quired by law and tbe ruies of said Board; and that de pooant, on the 14ih day of February last, requested the said Robert Gamble to perform bis duty In thai respect, and send the Inquisition Aforesaid and tbe verdict of the Jurors hi sa d case to deponent, to be (lied among the records of said B vird, And tbat said Robert Gambia has utterly failed to comply with said request; and the said request baa been reposed since at divers times; he baa omitted and tailed to file the said inquisition and veTdlct as aforesaid; and the deponent on one occasion person ally demanded the -sms from said Gamble, and was un able to obtain them, or any papers re sting to said case. EIJnHA HARRIS Sworn to before me this I8th day of Marob, 1867. Jaevs H. Kitcjt, Notary Public. Oily a erf County if A'ev Fwrfr, ?Horatio Paine, M. P., of said city, being duly swern, deposes and says, that ba Is a t aniUry inspector of the Metropolitan Sanitary district of tbe State or New York. That on the 28tli day of January 1M7, one Elizabeth K Kimball died at the Irving House la asid city; aad as dspenent Is Informed and believes, the only certiOcnM of the cause of tbe dentk of the taid Elizabeth which has been made to the office of the Metropolitan Board of Health In pursuance of law hy the coroners of said city la a certificate signed by Robert Gamble, one of tbe ooronere of the elty ef New York, certifying tbat oa tha 29th day of January, 1967, be held an laqaeet oa the body of the eatd Elizabeth E. Kimball, and tbat the Jury found by a verdiet that sbe i ame to her death by injuries sccidentally recelvsd hy a iall on the 2Jd day of January, 1867; and tbat as deponent is miormed and believea no return el the inqui-|i!on referred to in the said certificate has been Hied In the office of said Board, as required by law and Its regakit'cns; and that on the raid "'niflcste ap 'rmd given by said Board; iM tmSSSS Arthur sayi t? oa the ?th day af March, mf, himii, acting eader Ikt ortai ef Dr 1 & Delton, *"3*--r flapertalandsot of the.aidMattery 4MftotT^wt to the oBoest tl. oorewaraof toe air of No* Tort, Ho. 4 Ceuuertrae?|, la aM our, ui anted to see the reoord aad original inquisition Moo la iko OMO of tbo arid Elisabeth ? Kimball, aad aooo tafonaod by tbo pooooa ia charge of said office lUl no papers relating to i or tbo lnqooot hold thoreln roaMaod ia the < they woro ia tbo pooooooioa of Owoaor Gambia. HORAflO PAIKI. Sworn to boforo me this 10th dor of March, 10C7.? Jaw H. Pitch, Notary Public. a aov ia tbo haadaef Jadye Howling. Tory ir obedtont wttabL B. DALTOX, Sanitary BopenoteodcnL respectfully, ^yur otedleol servant. THE &1CEET BJ0T8. A Preliminary Mooting of Bflonehoro of < bareb and father Matbow Temperaacr Horlrtiro Tbo Recent Kioto aad tbo Perpotraioro ?>e A meeting* of Catholic eltitoas, representing many of tho Church and Father Mathew Temperance Societies was held laot evening ia the booement of BL Peter's church, in Barclay street, for the purpose of publkity er preoring their dioapprobeitoa at the occurrence oa ?*? Patrick'* day during the paaaage of tbo procession along Oraud it reel, aad no teinperanoo aiea to entirely do n cm ace the perpetrators therein. Patrick Nlhan, President of the St. Pelor'o Temperance Society, wao appointed chairman of the meeting, which was called to order at eight o clock. . .. ThA Pkcmidut oh iwuiuioK iti? chair wtwrked lua^ the feeling of iadignation which pre railed those who had participated in the recent riots made it i^?ces aurv to bold ooiao meeting to denounce any ay no pathy with them, and to shift the I^ThO^S? themselves, as boring been non-participants in the erareful proceedings on East Broadway. i'rarlbs A. Clabk. one of the audience, would not object to baring members express their opmionoi^bat anything they might do might un ju^Uy InJure - ? parties. He would defer yic meeting until the all air had been investigated and adjudicated elsewhere. At the procession he desired to hove one position assigned for the temperance societies, for the *h*|V might otherwise bo some persons found under the Inlbv once of liquor, which might cast those associations. This was accomplished through the influence of tbo clergy. He loll deeply sorry <?? occurrence; yet bo considered the matter ongbt ** * be adjudicated at the courts before they took aay *?Tho Chadwax remarked that lie thooRhtthelrdiey prohatlon of the occurrence ought to he eipresoea. ana that this was the leeling of the otb?' would be represented In the convention oo PYlday night. Ho felt that there woo something neroveary to \ lndlcAU themselves. He bad often been insulted abont Ithe:ma*, ter, end liad been advised by several members of tbo clercy that they should meet toi.ether and express their di'-aatisfaction and regret at the occurrence. Micuarl Naiksst tliougbl the delegates ought to await the action and decision of the convention befhro amy public expression of opinion should bo' ?*? end not to intermix their opinions with those of the ?lTno?iAB McCca said he considered that in order to via dlcate their character it was necessary to mool iuid a*oert what they believed themselves indcpendenUy of the convention. He thought the moeting ought to bays been called before, In order to ohow that the temperance societies are perfectly competent to parade without these disturbances . Thomas Joycs remarked that there WW would gladly accept of auy pretext to excite prejudice against these societies Whether this was done by driving a truck or car into the ranks of a peaceable procession, er by slandor or any 0thor nieano, an-l this had been tried frequently, wao a matter of no consequence to tbem. He thought it would be best for every person present to go boot to hi? society end to bring toe matter before it ia order to yet their eel ion upon it, and tbea to verilseinent in the leading newspapers exonerating them selves end expressing their detestation at.the O' cufrence. He deeply regretted ihe occasion, but was glad it wan not so bed as at (irst it threatened to be. while net wishing to use any harsh torma he stilt believed it indi cated t<ad temper and bad whiskey in somti one. Whether the policemen or the societies the gors he could not say, but be hoped Juatlce would be ^Tpsbby thought It would be better to Inform each society and suggest the raising of WO or $70 by each for the fern'lies of those who suffered on the oc.eeion ^Tee Ctixnuuw did not desire to have any odious^caet on any man or close of men, but to simply expreee their disapprobation of the proceeding. The perpetrators or the set should be censured whether they were memoer of the police force or oi the societies. . Mr. C'ahv thoughtJt would be well for the espceasMa of opinion to come from tno Coavcaiton of Irish bocie ties, and not from the icmpnjnnce men, because it wan not ascertained yet where the censure rooted. Its ana good authority for believing that one of tho man wan beaten so outrageously by one of the policemen aa to PIAnother Dslsuatb believed that the Tempereaoe Soot otte!<, at least as organisations, should vindicate them selves whether tho blame was to root oa themselves aa associations or oo Irish citizens as a nationality. Mr. Jorcs suggested that the odium of the occeeioa ought at leant to be thrown flrom themeeiree. He dM not faror the idea of drawiug a line of diruionjietweew the Temperance Societies and the othera. _They had hew united?aU the civic societies now stood united end he would he very sorry that by miMnmM thew a breach between ihem should he eflhcteC H# hope? end believed these men might yet he obi# to rlUjaM themselves. This wa* OUlv the BMUMM ? fV vidua]?, without authority to tit, tad he considered u best for thoeo present to get the sense of theWrcigiectlve societies prior to the Cenvnaiion la Prince streee The Chaibmah simply desired to express a disappro bation at the occurrence, end he believed the meering to morrow night would express the same opinion. He asked to move ihe reference o? the matter to the vmrtoee societies. He hod no Intention of cooling odium oa any b?Mr! Hold** hollered it wee certain that the policemen or the truck driver would oot be blamed, hot that Ihe censure would fall oa thri eocletlee, and It was hie deelro that they should fionraie tbtmitlTH. A dMm of censure now reeled on all, almost as much aa if they had been ecMve pwucHients, and it woe his wisn. ni least to shift the onus of the re?ronsibllliy to where it hotong?d. Another Dklkoatc mid ihere was reason to believe thst tho trackman drove on when he had been ordered to stop, and that, therefore, he was thrown down. He would havo acted iu the same manner himself If * dronkea truck men from Seventh avenue bad attempted to force hie wav through a peaceable procession. (Applense ) Another Dai ?:tr? believed that these aooetlea had certain rights, hot that they could not arrogate to them-, selves any such authority over the streets_ Tho right of way if riven to the truckmen would only have caused a temporary dolay, which ?r granted would have avoided the outrage. He thought the temperance societies far removed frma the scene el the Mme. ought to express this feet and their disapprobation of tho rioting sad of their disposition to bring the oftnders to justice. Chabus A. Clare moved that the further considers Hon or this matter be deferred until the decision of the Irish convention shall have hocaobtained at the meeting to-morrow night. . . The On aire as said he bed issued the oall for the meet ing simply because he had been waited oa by uianv gen tlemen and urged io do so, which, as president oi the socloty. It was his duty to do. One oi the Daw ATT.-' thought It would probably yet be shown that the truckmen was greatly in the wrong, having stood in the atreet three-quarters er aa hour or. fore the proceeslon passed. Another Mbmbs* believed the auhJect would be heoted from the Convention, and that therefore the quest wa ought to be settled flrrt by tnemselvea He ? Wf sore about the occurrence, and would recommend the delegate* to use their influence at the convention to have the matter considered there thoroughly. An amendment was offered that as temperance men, they like no further action In the matter, except as dele gates at the Irish Convention. The amendment >vae "rite original motion was then carried, and the meet ing adjourned. Conditio* of the Wounded Xfn-ArrMt mf (lie Alleged Kludcnder af the Riot. Oat of the twenty or iwenty-flvo poUcemon attached to tho Thirteenth precinct lUtion hooM who wore wounded la the riot oa St. Patrick's Day some fifteen are yet aalttad to report Tor duty. Of tbess, officers I-each, Gibbon*, Barrett. Kaltier and (lasltn sttll snfflmt a good deal from the effects of injarles reoelveil. Thero are no apprehensions of aerloa* reaalla oateas a relapse shonld take place In the oases of tboee more severely wonndad. Captain Helm* will In n frw day i ha nil right again. The ' hero of the sword," Marshal Wall, was arrested yesterday si temoon at his home in Brook, lyn. A third party ot those more prominently mgry i In the attaok on the pollee has also been secured. Alt those arrested are married man, and aaid to lw la com fortable pecuniary nircutnemneos. SroDK* Dr am?Toward* ten o'clock hut night a msii whom papers lound upon his person dssiguate as one Bernard McTafihrty, fall dead while In the liquor naloi.it at Uie corner of Hr.wtdwa* and Porty-niaUi str?ot. Tho Coroner waa notified to hold aa Inquest over ttie bode, which was removed to the Twenty-second ptooMtct s' t. tlon house. Died. MrCterr.?On Thursday evening, Marrh Ji. after * litigating Hitmen, Patrc a IfoCanrT, In the dOih y?.,?i ? his age. Hi.a friends and those of the family are requested ??> attend the lunertl, from his late residence. No. W lath* J erlo* street, on 3 iuday sricrnoon. at one o'clock, (fhr OMr DttHi ssr v.n-e far | f u ^ MtBCHLUIIMPi A BSOLUTB DIVUHCK* OP.TtlMT.lt IN ANY BTAfR . V without publicity 01 ex|MMoirs. Good in evsrj siai* No fee rharyd until illrntrr I* obtained. Oon'Ultatlon In* OijtlBlIB MNllOLN, Lawyer, Wj NH,sau xirret. ABHOMTTIt DTVOWKN OBTAINED?IN NKW tORB 1 and States where desertion, Oa. is nufllc.enl cauirS without publicity or fee in sriranm. i/'oanitluilon, free M. HOWHft. Attorney. 7* Nassau ?!rert, (SORNS, BtTllfONN. BNtANOKP .lOINI* ?*r> J Diseases of the feet cured by Or. AAtlHARII N<i "10 Rrnadwsy. DITOHi.'M UMALUY OBTAIXKD m<?M run courts of sctsr.il Slate* without pnblk 'tt. rniclt, drunkeneesser desertion nans* snlBeteflk AdTl.ofm# _r ' KlNq.llntinsello.-S> LaW, lilt H.osrtw,, /SO to THOMAS B AONBWnA OMBMWItJBlNW Marray street*, whrrcy .u wm i.nd Tea*. Don**, Pish vyT r kUn ??